WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:05:53 2014 UTClccn-n840446050.10An address of members of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great Britain0.571.00An Address of members of the House of Representives of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great-Britain138421697n 840446051147989Federalist PartyFederalist Party (U.S.)lccn-n85286128Sullivan, George1771-1838lccn-n86140996Washington, George1732-1799lccn-n79135206Ford, Henry Jones1851-1925lccn-n84009467Republican Party (U.S. : 1792-1828)lccn-n81083506Oberg, Barbaraviaf-306322592Ben-Atar, Doron S.lccn-n79107874United StatesCongressHouselccn-n79140988Adams, John Quincy1767-1848lccn-n80126170Beard, Charles A.(Charles Austin)1874-1948lccn-n50005282Fischer, David Hackett1935-Federal Party (U.S.)HistorySourcesUnited StatesPolitical scienceFederal Party (U.S.)Political cultureNew EnglandPolitical partiesWashington, George,Economic historyPolitics and literatureIntellectual lifeNorth American reviewAdams, John,War of 1812Democratic Party (U.S.)War--CausesCivil servicePatronage, PoliticalRepublican Party (U.S. : 1792-1828)Franklin, Benjamin,Bache, Benjamin Franklin,Jefferson, Thomas,Whig Party (U.S.)VirginiaConservatismMercer, Charles Fenton,LegislatorsProtest movementsCommerceMassachusettsSpeeches, addresses, etc., AmericanCanadaNew Hampshire--BrentwoodNew HampshireInternational relationsGreat BritainAdams, John Quincy,ExportsFederal Party (Mass.)178917901796179717981799180018011802180318041805180618071808180918101811181218131814181518161817181818201822182318271828182918341836183718381839184018431844184718771886189018951897190519091910191519181919192019211926192719281932193319361938194019431948194919511952195319541955195619571958195919611962196319641965196619671968196919701971197219731974197519761977197919801982198319841986198719891991199219941995199619971998199920002001200420052006200720082009201024850321841320.973AC12179123ocn015567914book18120.93United StatesAn Address of members of the House of representatives, of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great BritainHistorySources121ocn015232244book18120.94Sullivan, GeorgeSpeech of the Hon. George Sullivan at the late Rockingham convention : with the memorial and resolutions, and report of the Committee of ElectionsHistory43ocn062605179book18120.92An Address of members of the House of representatives of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents21ocn004358178book19570.92An address of members of the House of Representatives ... on the subject of war with Great Britain11ocn009447816book18120.47America. An address of members of the House of Representatives, of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great Britain11ocn474758040book18121.00United StatesAn Address of members of the House of Representives of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great-Britain11ocn048925898book18120.10An address of members of the Congress of the United States, to their constituents, on the subject of the war with Great Britain205030ocn001002685book19180.32Ford, Henry JonesWashington and his colleagues : a chronicle of the rise and fall of federalismHistory19613ocn044958102file19980.37Federalists reconsideredHistory+-+2463648635149725ocn000497978book19150.56Beard, Charles AEconomic origins of Jeffersonian democracyHistory+-+K65222930613504ocn000425079book19650.39Fischer, David HackettThe revolution of American conservatism; the Federalist Party in the era of Jeffersonian democracy13012ocn065466954file20010.50Foletta, MarshallComing to terms with democracy Federalist intellectuals and the shaping of an American cultureHistory"William Tudor, Willard Phillips, and Richard Henry Dana were not their fathers' Federalists. When these young New England intellectuals and their contemporaries attempted to carve out a place for themselves in the rapidly changing and increasingly unfriendly culture of the early nineteenth century, the key to their efforts was the founding, in 1815, of the North American Review."+-+9416748635127610ocn000174575book19530.53Dauer, Manning JulianThe Adams FederalistsHistory10798ocn000425526book19620.53Livermore, ShawThe twilight of federalism; the disintegration of the Federalist Party, 1815-1830History92934ocn060734307book18770.66Adams, HenryDocuments relating to New-England Federalism, 1800-1815"A collection of documents, mainly letters, and without narrative comment, but of high importance for the light they shed on the political movements of the period, and on the opposition to the administration which resulted in the Hartford Convention. The most important document is J.Q. Adam's Reply to the appeal of the Massachusetts Federalists."--Literature of American history (no. 1581, p. 153)+-+22926137968345ocn055510543book20050.47Buel, RichardAmerica on the brink : how the political struggle over the war of 1812 almost destroyed the young republicHistory"The struggle between Thomas Jefferson's Republican Party and Alexander Hamilton's Federalist Party defined - and jeopardized - the political life of the early American republic. While Thomas Jefferson's election in 1800 signaled the beginning of the end for the Federalists, they did maintain their stronghold in New England for two more decades. Although greatly outnumbered, they managed to subvert numerous policies of James Madison's administration in the period before and during the War of 1812, threatening the very existence of the fragile young nation." "The world of the Founding Fathers comes to life in this tale of how close the union came to falling apart almost fifty years before the Civil War."--Jacket+-+838714859673923ocn019251016file18010.88Harper, Robert GoodloeA letter from Robert Goodloe Harper of South Carolina to his constituents70620ocn612486802book18020.79Austin, BenjaminConstitutional republicanism, in opposition to fallacious federalism as published occasionally in the Independent chronicle, under the signature of Old-South : to which is prefixed, a prefatory address to the citizens of the United States, never before published6433ocn052477166book20040.56Liberty and order : the first American party struggleHistorySourcesLiberty and Order is an ambitious anthology of primary source writings: letters, circulars, debate transcriptions, House proceedings, and newspaper articles that document the years during which America's founding generation divided over the sort of country the United States was to become. The founders' arguments over the proper construction of the new Constitution, the political economy, the appropriate level of popular participation in a republican polity, foreign policy, and much else, not only contributed crucially to the shaping of the nineteenth-century United States, but also have remained of enduring interest to all historians of republican liberty. This anthology makes it possible to understand the grounds and development of the great collision, which pitted John Adams, Alexander Hamilton, and others who called themselves Federalists or, sometimes, the friends of order, against the opposition party led by Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, and their followers, in what emerged as the Jeffersonian Republican Party. Editor Lance Banning provides the reader with original-source explanations of early anti-Federalist feeling and Federalist concerns, beginning with the seventh letter from the 'Federal Farmer', in which the deepest fears of many opponents of the Constitution were expressed. He then selects from the House proceedings concerning the Bill of Rights and makes his way toward the public debates concerning the massive revolutionary debt acquired by the United States. The reader is able to examine the American reaction to the French Revolution and to the War of 1812, and to explore the founders' disagreements over both domestic and foreign policy. The collection ends on a somewhat melancholy note with the correspondence of Jefferson and Adams, who were, to some extent, reconciled to each other at the end of their political careers. Brief, elucidatory headnotes place both the novice and the expert in the midst of the times. - Back cover+-+426924013562629ocn060721823book18290.79Adams, John QuincyCorrespondence between John Quincy Adams, Esquire, president of the United States, and several citizens of Massachusetts concerning the charge of a design to dissolve the union alleged to have existed in that stateHistory6041ocn003205327book19770.59Prince, Carl EThe Federalists and the origins of the U.S. civil serviceHistory5121ocn000071624book19700.53Billias, George AthanThe Federalists: realists or ideologues?4295ocn003236695book19330.59Faÿ, BernardBernard Faÿ's The two Franklins : fathers of American democracy37311ocn015736335book18340.70Sullivan, WilliamFamiliar letters on public characters, and public events from the peace of 1783, to the peace of 18153472ocn019065190book19890.70Egerton, Douglas RCharles Fenton Mercer and the trial of national conservatismHistoryBiography2832ocn000277270book19720.63Chambers, William NisbetThe first party system: Federalists and Republicans2716ocn000048063book19330.47Faÿ, BernardThe two Franklins: fathers of American democracy+-+9416748635Fri Mar 21 15:08:49 EDT 2014batch29870