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Topic: 30) The Battle of Monmouth

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30) The Battle of Monmouth


The Battle of Monmouth


The Battle of Monmouth by John Ward Dunsmore

The Battle of Monmouth has some peculiar details about it that lead to one very nasty (Expatriot) conclusion.

General Charles Lee gets out of the Black Hole (i.e. a prison) and shows up at Valley Forge and two-faced George the Fairy Man actually throws him a parade and makes a point of hugging him in public all of which even Fereling admitted was a little extravagant, to say the least (where I come from they call it overacting), and is only understandable from the arrest of Lee on Friday the 13th making him appear to be the new Grandmaster of the Templar York Lodge.  So, George kisses up to him to stay in the good graces of all the York Lodge Masons that might be hangin around but all the while he is, literally, planning on getting Lee killed (thanks to Arnie's recent visit) so he can keep on kissing the Crown's ass and stay in the good graces of all the London Lodge Masons that he rubs shoulders with every day.

It is impossible to understand George's actions here outside of that one fact.

At the big pow wow for the upcoming battle, Washington assigns Lee 1200 troops which Lee says is blatantly ridiculous for a General (hinting that Lee knew he was about to be set up which is apparent from the map above where he and his 1200 boys were put right in front of the entire British Army all by themselves) so George gives him some more troops. Washington then assigns Lee to a portion of ground that has three ravines in it (four, actually making it a bottleneck right in front of the Brits Army) which would make it nearly impossible to extricate himself or his boys if the situation demanded it (that's another hint). The Brit Clinton was critical of Washington for placing one of his Officers on such terrain (Fereling, pg. 305) which Sun Tzu would have called Ensnaring Ground and would have suggested you come up with a plan ahead of time which Lee obviously did.

Washington then assigns Lee the responsibility of starting off the battle but deviated from standard operating procedures by refusing to give Lee written orders which, then, becomes a very glaring proof of complicity from the Commander in Chief concerning what happens next.

In the middle of the battle, for no reason (Fereling), George's boy Lafayette (not Lee as the establishment historians will tell you) orders a retreat and keeps on running right off the field. This allows the Brits to come pouring in like a flood directly at Lee and his men who would have been trapped by those ravines and summarily slaughtered.

Lee had figured all this out ahead of time and devised a strategy that would allow his men to re-traverse the ravines in the nick of time before they were overrun which was subsequently praised by Clinton.

With Plan A ruined, George now switches to Plan B. Overacting, yet again, for emphasis, he accuses Lee of starting the retreat (knowing full well Lafayette had ordered it) and curses at him (that was a big mistake) and at some point the leaves,"shook off the trees" (so Fereling) but it sure as hell wasn't from George's little Hubble Bubble but was, assuredly, from Boiling Water Lee demanding a Martial Trial to determine exactly what happened at Monmouth that day which is why we know that George broke with procedure and refused to give Lee written orders - actions speak louder than words.

Then, the arrogant little **** Robin orders Lee to come up with a new defense, which he does because, unlike George, he cares about the lives of his boys and then George kicks him out and takes that spot (further side of the west ravine whcih they defended all day) and then claims the 'victory' as his own (as do the historians) when it was due to Lee's genius - if you call the enemy skipping out on you during the night a victory.

The subsequent trial was a Kangaroo Court which started on July 4th exactly and that was because it was none other than General Charles Lee who was the first person to suggest that the Colonies Declare their Independence from Britain (in a letter to Patrick Henry dated May 7, 1776) which the King and Crown were still smarting from, but you won't hear that from any of the historians either, will ya?

The Trial was presided over by, self-named, Lord Stupid (kissing cousins to Baron von Stupid) who had just started the Smear Campaign against Gates and the "alleged" (Fereling) Conway Cabal and who was one of Washington's buddies. 

The Historians will tell you that he actually meant to take the name Lord Sterling but don't let them bull**** ya.

What actually happened was, when they were passing out names, he thought they said dames, so he said, "Give me a Stupid one" and, there you have it - Lord Stupid.


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