The Jeffersonian Persuasion: Evolution of a Party Ideology
This revisionary study offers a convincing new interpretation of Jeffersonian Republican thought in the 1970's. Based on extensive research in the newspapers and political pamphlets of the decade as well as the public and private writings of party leaders, it traces the development of party ideology and examines the relationship of ideology to party growth and actions.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
administration Alexander Hamilton American American Revolution Antifederalists argued argument aristocracy assumption attack Aurora balanced government bank Bolingbroke Britain British citizens classical classical republican colonial colonists concern Congress conspiracy corruption court criticism danger debate defense democratic dependent eighteenth-century elections England English ernment excise executive influence fears federal Federalist Fisher Ames France French Freneau governmental Hamilton Hamiltonian Harrington hereditary House Ibid ideas ideology important Independent Chronicle insisted interest J. G. A. Pocock James James Madison Jay's Jay's Treaty Jefferson Jeffersonian John Adams leaders legislative legislature Letters liberty Madison Mary Quarterly measures ment ministerial mixed government monarchy monied National Gazette newspaper numbers opponents opposition thought original pamphlet Parliament party Philadelphia political popular principles public debt republic Republicans Revolution revolutionary seemed Senate separation of powers session social standing army taxes Taylor theory Thomas Jefferson tion tonian Treasury treaty United University Press Virginia virtue Whigs William Maclay Writings York