Sitting Vice President George Clinton and former Ambassador James . History of American presidential elections, 1789-1968: Volume 1 (1971) p. .
Sitting Vice President George Clinton and former Ambassador James Monroe both challenged Madison for leadership of the party, but Madison won his party's nomination and Clinton was re-nominated as vice president. The Federalists chose to re-nominate Pinckney, a former ambassador who had served as the party's 1804 nominee. Brant, Irving, "Election of 1808" in Arthur Meier Schlesinger and Fred L. Israel, eds. History of American presidential elections, 1789-1968: Volume 1 (1971) pp 185-249. Carson, David A. "Quiddism and the Reluctant Candidacy of James Monroe in the Election of 1808," Mid-America 1988 70(2): 79–89.
The Presidents: The Lives and Legacies of the 43 Leaders of the United States is a 3 DVD . George Washington to James Monroe: 1789-1825. John Quincy Adams to James K. Polk: 1825-1849.
The Presidents: The Lives and Legacies of the 43 Leaders of the United States is a 3 DVD set documentary released in 2005 by The History Channel. The documentary is based on the book To the Best of My Ability: The American Presidents by James M. McPherson. Each DVD has three episodes. The documentary introduces each president with a bulletin card about his personality, and then proceeds to discuss political situation at the time, the turmoil and changes until the president's departure from office.
The presidency of George Washington began on April 30, 1789, when Washington was inaugurated as the first president of the United States, and ended on March 4, 1797
The presidency of George Washington began on April 30, 1789, when Washington was inaugurated as the first president of the United States, and ended on March 4, 1797. Washington took office after the 1788–89 presidential election, the nation's first quadrennial presidential election, in which he was elected unanimously. Washington was re-elected unanimously in the 1792 presidential election, and chose to retire after two terms. He was succeeded by his vice president, John Adams of the Federalist Party.
Books for People with Print Disabilities.
1. George Washington 1789-James Monroe 1825 - v. 2. John Quincy Adams 1825-James Polk 1849 - v. 3. Zachary Taylor 1849-Ulysses S. Grant 1877 - v. 4. Rutherford B. Hayes 1877-William McKinley 1901 - v. 5. Theodore Roosevelt 1901-Herbert Hoover 1933 - v. 6. Franklin D. Roosevelt 1933-Lyndon B. Johnson 1969. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.
Season 1 Episode 1. All. Washington to Monroe (1789-1825) (2005). Himself - President of the United States. Himself - Executive Director, Historic Mount Vernon. TV Episode 45 min Documentary, Biography, History. Roosevelt.
All of the text of the volumes is included except for the index to the first ten volumes, which appeared in Volume X. Here is the table of contents
Project Gutenberg has put this work online in text and HTML formats. All of the text of the volumes is included except for the index to the first ten volumes, which appeared in Volume X. Here is the table of contents: Volume I: Part 1: George Washington, April 30, 1789 to March 4, 1797.
Book Format: Paperback . The first volume in the two-volume collection of Inaugural Addresses of the Presidents of the United States. Volume One includes the inaugural addresses of George Washington, John Adams, Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, James Monroe, John Quincy Adams, Andrew Jackson, Martin Van Buren, William Henry Harrison, James Knox Polk, Zachary Taylor, Franklin Pierce, James Buchanan, Abraham Lincoln, Ulysses S. Grant, Rutherford B. Hayes, James A. Garfield, Grover Cleveland, Benjamin Harrison, and William McKinley.
James Monroe (/mənˈroʊ/; April 28, 1758 – July 4, 1831) was an American statesman, lawyer, diplomat and Founding Father who served as the fifth president of the United States from 1817 to 1825. A member of the n Party, Monroe was the last president of the Virginia dynasty; his presidency coincided with the Era of Good Feelings. He is perhaps best known for issuing the Monroe Doctrine, a policy of opposing European colonialism in the Americas