The age of Jackson. Edited by Robert V. Remini.
|Location||Call Number||Status||Consortium Loan|
|E 381 .R4 1972b||Available||Request|
Mullen Library stacks
États-Unis -- Politique et gouvernement -- 1829-1837 -- Sources.
Jackson, Andrew (Politiker)
Jackson, Andrew, 1767-1845.
Politics and government
United States -- Politics and government -- 1829-1837 -- Sources.
xxviii, 243 pages 24 cm
Includes bibliographical references.
1. The new political age: "We must always have party distinctions" ; The committee system ; The convention system ; Jackson's inauguration ; "The procession was nearly a mile long" -- 2. Battles of the Jackson Administration: Andrew Jackson, Martin Van Buren, John C. Calhoun, Daniel Webster and Henry Clay : five personalities ; The Eaton affair -- The Seminole affair: A. Introductory address by the Vice President. B. James A. Hamilton to John Forsyth . C. John Forsyth to William H. Crawford. D. General Jackson to Mr. Calhoun. E. Mr. Crawford to Mr. Forsyth. F. Mr. Calhoun to General Jackson. G. General Jackson to Mr. Calhoun. H. General Jackson to Mr. Forsyth. I. Mr. Van Buren to the editor of the Telegraph ; The spoils system: A. Jackson's first annual message. B. Report to a Senate committee to inquire into the extent of the executive patronage ; The Maysville veto ; Henry Clay's American system ; Indian removal: A. Instructions to General William Carroll and John Coffee from John A. Eaton, Secretary of War. B. Report from the Office of Indian Affairs, Department of War. C. Report of Commissary General of Substistence, Department of War. D.A.J. Raines to C.A. Harris, Commissioner of Indian Affairs -- 3. The bank war and growth of presidential power: Jackson on the Second Bank ; The bank veto ; "The veto and the bank" ; Henry Clay on the veto ; Daniel Webster on the veto ; "Rich and poor" ; Removal of the public deposits ; Dismissal of the Secretary of the Treasury ; Jackson's "protest" ; Webster's reply to the "protest" ; Van Buren's Special Session message ; The sub-treasury speech of Thomas Hart Benton -- 4. Nationalism, states rights and nullification: The Webster-Hayne debate: A. Hayne's opening address. B. Webster's first reply. C. Hayne's repky to Webster. D. Webster's second reply ; The Jefferson birthday dinner: A. "Our federal union : it must be preserved" B. "Old Hickory means what he says" ; Calhoun's Fort Hill address ; South Carolina's Ordinance of nullification ; Jackson's nullification proclamation ; Governor Hayne's proclamation ; "The Union will be preserved" ; "Secession can never take place without revolution" -- 5. Economic and geographic expansion: The acquisitive spirit ; Transportation and communication ; Manufactures: Lowell ; Charles River Bridge case ; Texas : Clay's "Raleigh letter" ; Manifest destiny ; Oregon : speech of Thomas Hart Benton ; The Mexican War -- 6. American life and society: Three impressions: A. Chicago. B. Forest Farm. C. Mobile ; Literature and newspapers ; General view of American society: A. Alexander Mackay. B. Captain Frederick Marryat.
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|WorldCat Identities||Remini, Robert V. 1921-2013,
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