Lords of the lake: the naval war on Lake Ontario, 1812-1814
Of all the struggles that took place along the border between the United States and Britain's provinces in Canada during the War of 1812, the one that lasted the longest was the battle for control of Lake Ontario. Because the armies depended on the lake for transportation, controlling it was a key element in the war on land. Both Britain and the US threw manpower and resources into efforts to build inland navies, culminating on the British side in a ship larger than Nelson's "Victory." This is the first full-length study of this aspect of the War of 1812.
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Oswego the Bar and Harbour
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Our Navy Is Worse Than Nothing
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Admiralty American squadron anchor April Armstrong army arrived attack Barclay battle Baynes boats brig British squadron Brock Brown Burlington Captain captured carronades Chauncey to Jones Chauncey's commodore courtesy crew Dearborn deck Drummond to Prevost enemy flotilla force frigate gunboats HMS Wolfe ibid Isaac Chauncey Jacob Brown John July June Kingston Lake Erie Lake Ontario land launch Lawrence Logbook long guns Madison Malcomson March Master Commandant masts militia Moira Montreal Mulcaster Myers naval Niagara River O'Conor off1cers officers Oneida ordered ordnance Oswego Pike Point Frederick Prevost to Bathurst Prince Regent Provincial Marine Quebec rigging Royal George Royal Navy Sackets Harbour sail schooner seamen Secretary Sept Sheaffe ship shore shot Sinclair Sir James sloop Sylph Tompkins troops Upper Canada USNA vessels warships Wilkinson William Wingfield Wolfe Woolsey wrote Yeo to Croker Yeo to Prevost Yeo's York