|Covid-19|February 3 – American Revolutionary War: Britain awards the United States independence.
February 4 – American Revolutionary War: Great Britain formally declares that it will cease hostilities with the United States of America.
March 5 – Last celebration of Massacre Day.
March 15 – Newburgh Conspiracy: A potential uprising in the Continental Army stationed at Newburgh, New York, is defused when George Washington asks the officers to support the supremacy of the United States Congress.
April 15 – Preliminary articles of peace ending the American Revolutionary War are ratified by the Congress of the Confederation.
April – Peace and Commercial Treaty signed with Sweden in Paris, first act of state concluded between United States and a foreign power
May 26 – A Great Jubilee Day is held in Trumbull, Connecticut to celebrate the end of the American Revolution.
June 20 – Continental Army soldiers mob Independence Hall demanding back pay from the Congress of the Confederation in the Pennsylvania Mutiny of 1783. Congress flees to New Jersey.
July 16 – Grants of land in Canada to American loyalists are announced.
September 3 – American Revolutionary War – Treaty of Paris: A treaty between the United States and the Kingdom of Great Britain is signed in Paris, ending the war. The treaty also formally granted the United States independence from Great Britain.
September 9 – Dickinson College was chartered in Carlisle, Pennsylvania.
September 22 – Confederation Congress Proclamation of 1783 prohibits the settlement, purchase or receipt of Indian lands beyond existing states without its specific authority and direction.
November 2 – In Rocky Hill, New Jersey, US General George Washington gives his Farewell Address to the Army.
November 25 – Evacuation Day (New York): The last British troops leave New York City and George Washington triumphantly returns, three months after the signing of the Treaty of Paris.
November 29 – A 5.3 magnitude earthquake strikes New Jersey.
December 4 – At Fraunces Tavern in New York City, U.S. General George Washington formally bids his officers farewell.
December 23 – George Washington resigns his commission as commander-in-chief of the American armies.
United Empire Loyalists flee to Canada from the new United States.
Loyalists from New York settle Great Abaco in the Bahamas.
Spain refuses to grant diplomatic recognition to the United States.
Evan Williams's distillery was founded in Bardstown, Kentucky.
American Revolutionary War (1775–1783)
Articles of Confederation in effect (1781–1788)
January 14 – Wilson Lumpkin, United States Senator from Georgia from 1837 till 1841 and Governor of Georgia from 1831 till 1835. (died 1870)
March 8 – Hannah Van Buren, wife of Martin Van Buren, 8th President of the United States (died 1819)
April 3 – Washington Irving, author (died 1859)
May 12 – Perry Smith, United States Senator from Connecticut from 1837 till 1843. (died 1852)
May 25 – Philip Pendleton Barbour, Associate Justice of the US Supreme Court from 1836 till 1841. (died 1841)
June 21 – Theodosia Burr Alston, Daughter of Aaron Burr (died 1813)
July 31 – John Wales, United States Senator from Delaware from 1849 till 1851. (died 1863)
August 12 – John Williams Walker, United States Senator from Alabama from 1819 till 1822. (died 1823)
September 14 – Henry Johnson, United States Senator from Louisiana from 1818 till 1824 and from 1844 till 1849. (died 1864)
December 14 – David Barton, United States Senator from Missouri from 1821 till 1831. (died 1837)
May 23 – James Otis, Jr., political activist and pamphleteer (born 1725)
November 22 – John Hanson, President of the Continental Congress (born 1721)
1783 in the United States Wikipedia
Events from the year 1783 in the United States.