American tower back dating
Brown Besses saw service in the First Opium War and during the Indian rebellion of 1857.
Zulu warriors, who had also purchased them from European traders, used them during the Anglo-Zulu War in 1879. One hypothesis is that the "Brown Bess" was named after Elizabeth I of England, but this lacks support.
is a real estate investment trust, which owns, operates, and develops multitenant communications real estate. The Services segment offers tower-related services in the United States, including site acquisition, zoning & permitting services and structural analysis services.
Some muskets were sold to the Mexican Army, which used them during the Texas Revolution of 1836 and the Mexican–American War of 1846 to 1848.Indian Wars, Maroon Wars, Chickasaw Wars, Dummer's War, War of the Austrian Succession, French and Indian Wars, Jacobite rising of 1745, Carnatic Wars, Seven Years' War, Anglo-Mysore Wars, Anglo-Maratha Wars, American Revolutionary War, Xhosa Wars, Australian Frontier Wars, Haitian Revolution, French Revolutionary Wars, Kandyan Wars, Irish Rebellion of 1798, Napoleonic Wars, Temne War, Emmet's Insurrection, British Expedition to Ceylon, Ashanti-Fante War, Finnish War, Musket Wars, Ga-Fante War, War of 1812, Greek War of Independence, Anglo-Ashanti Wars, Anglo-Burmese Wars, Naning War, Baptist war, Texas Revolution (limited), Rebellions of 1837, First Opium War, Mexican–American War, Second Opium War, Indian Rebellion of 1857, American Civil War (limited), Paraguayan War, Anglo-Zulu War "Brown Bess" is a nickname of uncertain origin for the British Army's muzzle-loading smoothbore flintlock Land Pattern Musket and its derivatives.