The first Independence Day is the first day of independence.
Its characters are inspired by the original characters of the American Revolutionary War, which is what made the film a success.
But in its final scene, Independence Day’s heroes are inspired again by those from the fictional history of the war.
Here are the characters you should know about and what to do when the movie comes to you.
The Independence Day characters in the movie: The Battle of Gettysburg: One of the most famous moments of the film is the Battle of the Gettysburg, where soldiers from the U.S. Army and its allies fight the Union Army at Gettysburg.
This is the film’s best line: “You are our best hope.”
It also includes this line: On the morning of the battle, the men and women of the Continental Army had to be surrounded by thousands of Confederate soldiers who had never fought a battle.
They did not realize what they were facing until they were surrounded by the enemy.
They were all very well trained.
This battle, known as the Battle for Gettysburg in the U and in the English-speaking world as the American Battle of Bull Run, is often cited as the moment that led to the end of slavery.
The Battle at the Battle at Five Forks: In the film, one of the men who goes on the first of three deadly missions to save the Confederacy is Captain William Howe, who is later killed in battle.
Howe’s character, General Thomas J. “Stonewall” Jackson, is one of three main characters who get killed in the first mission.
The first two deaths are the result of Jackson’s attempt to save a woman who was pregnant with his son, Thomas Jr., and the third, a soldier’s shot to the back.
The film is a bit darker, as the final scene depicts a Confederate officer holding up a Confederate flag on the battlefield in a desperate attempt to capture the rebels.
The final scene also includes a line from the film about slavery: “We have been made slaves, but we have no right to say that we are free.”
This is a good reference to the movie, which depicts a moment of freedom in which slaves are freed and free men are treated with respect.
The Declaration of Independence: The Declaration is a document that was written in 1776, when the United States was still a slave-holding country.
The document says, “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.”
This was the first time the United Kingdom passed the Bill of Rights, which became the first amendment to the U the law of the land.
The movie includes a scene of the Declaration in which the Declaration is read by a slave who says, “‘We shall not be slaves.’
Well, I don’t see why not.”
The Declaration also includes some interesting quotes, such as, “It is our duty to defend the rights of man to self-defense and self-government.”
The Battle for Independence: In one of Independence Days most famous scenes, two soldiers are walking toward a Confederate position and are stopped by two soldiers.
One of them says, “[I]f I were not an American, I would not have done what I did.
I would have stayed home and helped my brothers.
And you know, they would have had a better chance.
They would have saved their lives.”
The soldier continues, “The men I know who were there, they didn’t want to die, they did what they did, and that is what they stood for.”
The Second Battle of Bunker Hill: The famous Second Battle for Bunker Hill is the last battle of the Civil War.
The First Battle of Sharpsburg is one the most important battles in the war, as it is when the Union forces defeated the Confederate forces.
The Second battle is where the Union army is stopped by Confederate troops.
The men on the field, who are standing on a ridge overlooking the battlefield, yell at each other and yell at one another.
They are all screaming for help.
In the movie this is a great reference to how the Confederates were outnumbered and outgunned by the Union troops.
One soldier yells, “No, no, no.
Get out of here.
We don’t want a fight.”
The Confederate commander says, “(They’re) not here to fight a fight, they are here to die.
You want to sit here and wait?”
The Confederates yell back, “Get out of our way.”
The Last Battle of Fort Sumter: The last battle is also known as “the Battle of Saratoga,” which is the name of the Confederate capital city on the East Coast.
In this battle, General Robert E. Lee and General John E. “Bull” Schofield are the last two Confederate generals to make it