Chapter 10 Ayers Guide

Chapter 10 Ayers Guide - -Jacksons veto of the Bank of the...

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Ayers Chapter 10 Guide: The Age of Jackson – The First “Bull Moose” Masons Anti-Masons Old Hickory Jackson (Pres. 1828, 1832) “Spoils System” “Eaton Affair” “Kitchen Cabinet” Robert Hayne Daniel Webster John Calhoun Nat Turner Revivalism Evangelical Charles G. Finney William Lloyd Garrison The Liberator American Anti-Slavery Society (1833) Joseph Smith / Mormanism Specie Force Bill National Trades Union (1834) Indian Removal Act of 1830 Choctaws Treaty of New Echota (1836) Trail of Tears Cherokee Osceola Black Hawk Seminoles Stephen Austin Alamo Sam Houston Martin Van Buren “Two Supreme Court Decisions in favor of the Cherokees, in 1830 and 1832, proved to be without effect, since they depended on the federal government to implement them and Jackson had no intention of doing anything of the sort.” (Ayers, 349) Key Issues : Rise of the Democratic Republican Party (i.e. the Democrats) -Detailed understanding of the policies and character of Jackson -Jackson as an “outsider”
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Unformatted text preview: -Jacksons veto of the Bank of the U.S. Recharter-Jackson on Nullification-Jackson on Native Americans-Jackson on Federal and Executive expansion of power-The emergence of Van Buren at the expense of Calhoun Presidential Veto and the Division of Powers (?) Detailed understanding of the Issue of Nullification-Must understand this as an issue relating to the power of the federal gov.-Role of South Carolina and Calhoun (i.e. secession)-Role of Federal Tariffs (1828 and 1832)-Robert Hayne vs. Daniel Webster Debate Rise of the Third Parties-Anti-Mason Party (First National Political Convention = 1831)-Whig Party Indian Migrations-Choctaw first to move-Trail of Tears and the Cherokee-Seminole Wars Key Statistics : 1. Only about 1400 African Americans went to Liberia in the 1820s. 2. Two Hundred antislavery societies emerged in the early 1830s. 3. The 200 antislavery societies in 1835 grew to over 500 by 1836....
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This note was uploaded on 06/01/2008 for the course HIST 21 taught by Professor Spear during the Fall '07 term at Furman.

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