Day 2- Jefferson and Madison - PowerPoint Presentation

Day 2- Jefferson  and Madison
Day 2- Jefferson  and Madison

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Day 2- Jefferson and Madison Slide2
Slide3

Key Concepts:

4.1.1.a

– As various constituencies and interest groups coalesced and defined their agendas, various political parties, most significantly the Federalists and Democratic-Republicans in the 1790s and the Democrats and Whigs in the 1830s, were created or transformed to reflect and/or promote those agendas.

4.1.1.b – Supreme Court decisions sought to assert federal power over state laws and the primacy of the judiciary in determining the meaning of the Constitution.

4.2.3.e – Regional interests continued to trump national concerns as the basis for many political leaders’ positions on economic issues including slavery, the national bank, tariffs, and internal improvements.

4.3.1.a – Following the Louisiana Purchase, the drive to acquire, survey, and open up new lands and markets led Americans into numerous economic, diplomatic, and military initiatives in the Western Hemisphere and Asia. Slide4

NOTES

Democratic-Republicans in PowerSlide5

Jefferson – 1800-1808

Peaceful transfer of power from Federalists to Democratic-Republicans

TJ - eliminated excise tax, reduced naturalization requirements, kept national bank, shrank military . . .Slide6
Slide7

What does the eagle in the Jefferson victory banner represent?

What is the message behind the statement, “T. Jefferson President of the United States of America / John Adams is no more.”?

What do you think was the artist’s message about the election of 1800? Slide8

What do the elephant and the donkey represent in the 2004 political cartoon?

What do the sun above the elephant and the raincloud above the donkey represent?

How do the facial expressions on the characters help to explain the artist’s message? Slide9

What

are the similarities

between the

two illustrations’ messages? Slide10

McCulloch v. Maryland

Marbury v. Madison (1803) "promised" that the Supreme Court would exercise great authority in shaping the laws of the

land

McCulloch

v. Maryland

fulfilled that promise for the first time

.

Arguably no other decision has so profoundly defined national power.

the

Court expanded Congress' powers to include those implied by the Constitution, established the inferior status of the states in relation to the

Union

set

the constitutional sovereignty of the federal

government

McCulloch

remains today a fundamental and binding bedrock of American constitutional law. Slide11

Jefferson – Louisiana Purchase

Spain had given LA territory to France. France shut off American access to NOLA

Jefferson sent reps to buy NOLA and ended up getting entire territory for $15millionSlide12

Document Journal

Louisiana Purchase

Why

did Federalists oppose the LA Purchase

? (Use docs A-B)

Were Lewis and Clark respectful towards the Native Americans they met on the journey

? (Use docs C-F)Slide13

Jefferson -Chesapeake

Affair

American warship

Chesapeake

was

attacked by a British ship looking for possible British deserters

.

Additional

grievance leading toward the War of 1812.Slide14

Jefferson - Embargo

Act

Banned

the exportation of any goods to any

countries in order to force

France and

England to

respect

America.

S

ignificantly

hurt the profits of U.S. merchants

and was consequently

hated by Americans

.Slide15

Jefferson - Non-Intercourse

Act

Took the place of Embargo Act -

opened

up trade to every country except France and Britain

.

Failed

because Jefferson

overestimated the dependence of the 2 countries on America's trade

.  Slide16

Madison 1808-1816

wrote

The Federalist

Papers

“Father

of the

Constitution”Slide17

Madison - Macon’s Bill

Reopened

American trade

as long as restrictions were lifted.

Britain didn’t lift restrictions

and Madison

had to

reenact

the embargo act

against them.

Macon's Bill

led to the

War of 1812

.Slide18

Madison -

War of 1812

Causes

Tensions w/ BR

Freedom of the seas

"

war

hawks“

Military

Duel for Great Lakes

3 fronts

Burning of DC

New Orleans

Conclusion

Treaty of Ghent

Consequences

National pride

“2

nd

War for Independence”

Federalist decline (Hartford Convention)

http://www.history.com/topics/war-of-1812Slide19

Chapter 10 and 11 Quiz

By: giovanna-bartolotta
Views: 9
Type: Public

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Day 2- Jefferson and Madison - Description


Key Concepts 411a As various constituencies and interest groups coalesced and defined their agendas various political parties most significantly the Federalists and DemocraticRepublicans in the 1790s and the Democrats and Whigs in the 1830s were created or transformed to reflect an ID: 695311 Download Presentation

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