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The old Jeffersonian Republican John Randolph supported the Carolina doctrine, grandiloquently stating that if because of senescence he could not participate in the possible armed conflict, he would "at least be borne, like Muley Moluc, in a litter to the field of battle and die in your ranks" (quoted in Houston [1896] 1967, 120-21).
Thus, to the future Whigs Clay and Adams, Jeffersonian Republicans were nationalists who developed the country's strength through government paternalism.
Just as Democrats butt heads with Republicans over who to tax and who should pay down the nation's debt today, the Federalists and the Jeffersonian Republicans were fighting the same issues in 1790.
The four essays discuss the role of congressional figures other than Jefferson in fashioning the document, analyze the enumeration of grievances that the Declaration laid out in support of independence, describe the popularization of Jefferson as author of the Declaration in the 1790s as an effort by Jeffersonian Republicans to counter the Federalists' cult of Washington, and analyze the international diplomatic context and purpose of the Declaration.
Neither Federalists nor Jeffersonian Republicans were consistently antiwar.
THE JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICANS IN Congress soon corrected the glitch with the 12th Amendment, which had directed electors to vote separately for the president and the vice president.
Hamiltonians wanted to encourage credit to spur economic expansion, while the Jeffersonian Republicans wanted to protect farmers from foreclosure by bankers.
Walling argues that whether defending the rights of Tories at the end of the Revolution, the rights of speculators to benefit from the funding of the war debt, the short-term interests of Americans in maintaining close commercial ties with Britain, the need to build a powerful military establishment capable of combating France's imperial designs on America, or encouraging a rancorous partisanship directed not only against the Jeffersonian Republicans but also against his own party's president, Hamilton acted with a concern for the security of the American republic and its commitment to the principles of a government based on consent rather than force.
This essay begins needed empirical inquiry into Ackerman's theory of constitutional development by assessing it in the context of a particular constitutionally significant historical moment: the rise of the Jeffersonian Republicans in 1800.
Early in the nineteenth century Jeffersonian republicans thought free markets and emancipated labor insolubly wed.
Cunningham, The Jeffersonian Republicans: The Formation of Party Organization (Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press, 1957), 15-29; and Forrest McDonald, The Presidency of Thomas Jefferson (Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 1976), 34-35.
Most scholars have assumed that Adams wrote in a spirit of revenge against the Jeffersonian Republicans, who had deposed his forebear John Adams.