The Papers of Thomas Jefferson, Volume 44
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Belletristik / Hauptwerk vor 1945
Aaron Burr fells Alexander Hamilton in a duel in July, but Jefferson, caring little for either adversary or for disruptive partisan warfare, gives the event only limited notice. He contends with the problem of filling the offices necessary for the establishment of Orleans Territory on October 1. He is constrained by his lack of knowledge about potential officeholders. Meanwhile, a delegation with a memorial from disgruntled Louisianians travels to Washington. In August, the U.S. Mediterranean squadron bombards Tripoli. The United States has uneasy relationships around its periphery. Jefferson compiles information on British "aggressions" in American ports and waters, and drafts a bill to allow federal judges and state governors to call on military assistance when British commanders spurn civil authority. Another bill seeks to prevent merchant ships from arming for trade with Haiti. Contested claims to West Florida, access to the Gulf of Mexico, tensions along the Texas-Louisiana boundary, and unresolved maritime claims exacerbate relations with Spain. Jefferson continues his policy of pushing Native American nations to give up their lands east of the Mississippi River. Yellow fever has devastating effects in New Orleans. Abigail Adams terminates the brief revival of their correspondence, musing that "Affection still lingers in the Bosom, even after esteem has taken its flight." In November, Jefferson delivers his annual message to Congress. He also commences systematic records to manage his guest lists for official dinners.
Remittance, William Cobbett, Horatio Gates, Jay Treaty, United States, His Family, Politique, Henry Dearborn, Jérôme Bonaparte, General Government, Burr conspiracy, John Drayton, My Country, Stephen Decatur, Petitioner, Invoice, Frigate, Monsieur, Act of Congress, Battle of Germantown, Thomas Addis Emmet, Aaron Burr, Notes on the State of Virginia, Emperor of the French, Consideration, Charles Sumner, Albert Gallatin, Daniel Carroll, Martha Jefferson Randolph, Osage Nation, Residence, Adams–Onís Treaty, Black's Law Dictionary, Tax, District attorney, Frederick Bates, Nathaniel Saltonstall, Bureau of American Ethnology, A Summary View of the Rights of British America, American Colonization Society, John Breckinridge (U.S. Attorney General), President of the United States, American National Biography, Posse Comitatus (organization), Mergenthaler Linotype Company, Pamphlet, Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr., The American Mercury, Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History, William C. C. Claiborne, Benjamin Tupper, Power of attorney, The Papers of James Madison, William Eaton (soldier), Excellency, Thomas Truxtun, James Maury, Postmaster General, Isaac Jefferson, Citizens (Spanish political party), Gunboat, Annals (Tacitus), Freeman (Colonial), Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, Tories (British political party), I Wish (manhwa), Jurisdiction, John Trumbull, Ephraim Chambers, James Garrard, Thomas Sumter, William Polk (colonel), American Antiquarian Society, Meriwether Lewis, West Florida, Government of the District of Columbia, Napoleon, Edward Preble, Tench Coxe, John Quincy Adams, Esquire, Legislature, Pierpont Edwards, James T. Callender, Republicanism, Commissioner, Secretary at War, Slavery, Daniel Clark (Louisiana politician), Charles Willson Peale, Robert Emmet, DeWitt Clinton, Benjamin Lincoln, Chouteau, Thomas McKean, Calculation, Dabney Carr (Virginia assemblyman), Coup of 18 Brumaire, Petition to the King, United States Revenue Cutter Service