from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of or relating to Andrew Jackson, his concepts of popular government, or his presidency.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An adherent of Andrew Jackson’s politics and policies, or one who admires Jackson as a historical figure.
- adj. Of or pertaining to someone whose last name was Jackson.
- adj. Of or pertaining to Jacksonian seizures, characteristic of certain forms of epilepsy (after John Hughlings Jackson).
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to some person named Jackson.
- In United States history, pertaining or relating to Andrew Jackson, the seventh President of the United States, serving two terms (1829-37), and for many years one of the most prominent leaders of the Democratic party, or to his political principles: as, Jacksonian ideas; the Jacksonian Democracy.
- n. A member of the Democratic party attached to the political ideas ascribed to Jackson. During the period of Jackson's administrations and influence the belief in the power of the masses of the people was greatly increased, and the policy of the Democratic party became fixed in favor of small expenditures in the national government. The introduction on a large scale of the “patronage” or “spoils” system into the Federal civil service dates from the same period.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or pertaining to Andrew Jackson or his presidency or his concepts of popular democracy
- n. a follower of Andrew Jackson or his ideas
Latner, Richard B. "Preserving 'the natural equality of rank and influence': Liberalism, Republicanism, and the Equality of Condition in Jacksonian Politics."
Antebellum nationalism, as it surfaced in Jacksonian rhetoric of the 1830s and early
Antebellum nationalism, as it surfaced in Jacksonian rhetoric of the 1830s and early 1840s, acknowledged the aesthetic problem of originality and dependency, but it also turned to a separate, though related, critical concern: the popularity of British books and its effect on
The Lakers, in Jacksonian terminology, "stepped into the vacuum that they have played in at times during the season."
Sutton, William R. Journeymen For Jesus: Evangelical Artisans Confront Capitalism in Jacksonian Baltimore.
"Artisans, Evangelicals, and the City: A Social History of Abolition and Labor Reform in Jacksonian New York."
Democratick Editorials: Essays in Jacksonian Political Economy.
Artisans Confront Capitalism in Jacksonian Baltimore (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1998), and William
(Washington: Smithsonian Institute Press, 1995), William R. Sutton, Journeymen for Jesus: Evangelical Artisans Confront Capitalism in Jacksonian Baltimore (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1998), and William R. Sutton, Tied to the Whipping
In the remainder of this article, therefore, I want to illustrate the epistemic difficulties of understanding what a practice means through illustrations from three quite distinctive political periods that preceded the American Civil War: the Federalist period from the founding through John Adams' presidency, the Jeffersonian period from 1801 until Andrew Jackson's inauguration, and the so-called Jacksonian era from 1830 until Lincoln's administration.
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