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Andrew Jackson and the Rise of the Democrats.

By: Cheathem, Mark.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Guides to Historic Events in America: Publisher: Santa Barbara : ABC-CLIO, 2015Description: 1 online resource (345 p.).ISBN: 9781610694070.Subject(s): Constitutional history -- United States | Jackson, Andrew, 1767-1845 | United States -- Politics and government -- 1829-1837Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Andrew Jackson and the Rise of the Democrats: A Reference GuideDDC classification: 342.73029 LOC classification: KF4541Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Half Title; Title Page; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; List of Illustrations; Series Foreword; Preface; Introduction; Chronology; Chapter 1. Party Development in the New Republic; Chapter 2. Republicans Assume Control; Chapter 3. Political Culture in the Early Republic; Chapter 4. Andrew Jackson's Republican Roots; Chapter 5. Old Hickory; Chapter 6. Setting the Field For 1824; Chapter 7. The "Corrupt Bargain"; Chapter 8. Forging the Democratic Party; Chapter 9. Winning the Presidency; Chapter 10. A Scandalous Start; Chapter 11. Constructing the Democratic Party
Chapter 12. The Partisanship of Indian RemovalChapter 13. Nationalism versus States' Rights; Chapter 14. The Bank War; Chapter 15. King Andrew I versus the Whigs; Conclusion: The Significance of Jacksonian Democracy; Analytical Essays; Counterfactual Essay: The Nullification Crisis; Defining Moments Essay: Indian Removal and the Bank War; Perspectives Essay: Was the Result of the Presidential Election of 1824 the Correct One?; Primary Document Essay: "King Andrew the First" Cartoon; Biographical Essays; Thomas Hart Benton; Francis P. Blair; John C. Calhoun; John H. Eaton; Duff Green
Amos KendallWilliam B. Lewis; James K. Polk; Roger B. Taney; Martin Van Buren; Primary Documents; 1. Andrew Jackson to William Dickson, September 1, 1801; 2. Martin Van Buren to Thomas A. Ritchie, January 13, 1827; 3. First Inaugural Address, March 4, 1829; 4. First Annual Message, December 8, 1829; 5. Bank Veto Message, July 10, 1832; 6. Nullification Proclamation, December 10, 1832; 7. Protest Message, April 15, 1834; 8. Farewell Address, March 4, 1837; Bibliographical Essay; Index; About the Author
Summary: This illuminating overview explains political parties in the early 19th century, comparing and contrasting that era with the modern-day political climate.
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
KF4541 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1956520 Available EBL1956520

Cover; Half Title; Title Page; Copyright; Dedication; Contents; List of Illustrations; Series Foreword; Preface; Introduction; Chronology; Chapter 1. Party Development in the New Republic; Chapter 2. Republicans Assume Control; Chapter 3. Political Culture in the Early Republic; Chapter 4. Andrew Jackson's Republican Roots; Chapter 5. Old Hickory; Chapter 6. Setting the Field For 1824; Chapter 7. The "Corrupt Bargain"; Chapter 8. Forging the Democratic Party; Chapter 9. Winning the Presidency; Chapter 10. A Scandalous Start; Chapter 11. Constructing the Democratic Party

Chapter 12. The Partisanship of Indian RemovalChapter 13. Nationalism versus States' Rights; Chapter 14. The Bank War; Chapter 15. King Andrew I versus the Whigs; Conclusion: The Significance of Jacksonian Democracy; Analytical Essays; Counterfactual Essay: The Nullification Crisis; Defining Moments Essay: Indian Removal and the Bank War; Perspectives Essay: Was the Result of the Presidential Election of 1824 the Correct One?; Primary Document Essay: "King Andrew the First" Cartoon; Biographical Essays; Thomas Hart Benton; Francis P. Blair; John C. Calhoun; John H. Eaton; Duff Green

Amos KendallWilliam B. Lewis; James K. Polk; Roger B. Taney; Martin Van Buren; Primary Documents; 1. Andrew Jackson to William Dickson, September 1, 1801; 2. Martin Van Buren to Thomas A. Ritchie, January 13, 1827; 3. First Inaugural Address, March 4, 1829; 4. First Annual Message, December 8, 1829; 5. Bank Veto Message, July 10, 1832; 6. Nullification Proclamation, December 10, 1832; 7. Protest Message, April 15, 1834; 8. Farewell Address, March 4, 1837; Bibliographical Essay; Index; About the Author

This illuminating overview explains political parties in the early 19th century, comparing and contrasting that era with the modern-day political climate.

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p> Mark R. Cheathem , PhD, is associate professor of history at Cumberland University.</p>

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