John L. O'Sullivan and his times
Sure to be welcomed by scholars of the Jacksonian era and others interested in 19th-century American history, this presents an in-depth examination of O'Sullivan's ideas as expressed in the Democratic Review and other newspapers and literary magazines he edited. Sampson brings to life one of the most enigmatic, romantic, and ultimately tragic characters in American history.
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Inheriting a Romantic Legacy
Founding the Democratic Review
Battling Banks and the Panic
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abolition administration Age of Jackson American appointment aristocratic banking Barnburners Bigelow Brownson Bryant Buchanan Butler Calhoun Cambreleng campaign capital punishment Career of John cause Centenary Cilley Cilley's cratic Review Cuba death defeat Demo Democracy Democracy's Democratic Review Democratic Review 12 Dorr Duyckinck editor efforts election equality favor George Bancroft Harris Hawthorne's Horatio Bridge Ibid Independent Treasury insisted Jacksonian Democrats James John Louis O'Sullivan Journal July labor Langtree later Leggett letter literary Locofoco magazine magazine's Manifest Destiny Marcy Martin Van Buren ment Metropolitan moral Nathaniel Hawthorne newspaper O'Sul O'Sullivan and Langtree O'Sullivan wrote political Polk Polk's president Press principles Public Career question radicals reform romantic Samuel Schlesinger Sedgwick Senate Sept Seward Silas Wright slavery society spirit Texas annexation tion Tyler United Univ Washington Whig William William Leggett York City young