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    • Monroe, James
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    • post-Madison Presidency


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You searched for: “War of 1812” with filters: Author="Monroe, James" AND Period="post-Madison Presidency"
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during the War of 1812. After
Daniel Bissell (1769–1833) served as a fifer in the American Revolution and joined the First U.S. Infantry in 1788. He rose to the rank of brigadier general in the U.S. Army during the War of 1812 and was retained in the army on the peace establishment in 1816 as Encyclopedia of the War of 1812
...1831) of Dinwiddie County, Virginia, served in the Virginia House of Delegates, 1797–1801 and 1813–15, and in the state Senate, 1804–8. He was a major general in the state militia during the War of 1812 and served briefly in the U.S. House of Representatives, 1818–19. He was appointed U.S. marshal for the eastern district of Virginia in April 1821. He died in a riverboat accident on the...
...United States in 1803. He stood as the Federalist vice presidential candidate in 1804 and 1808, and as the Federalist presidential candidate in 1816. As U.S. senator, 1813–24, he opposed JM’s administration and the War of 1812; later, he opposed the Missouri Compromise of 1820, and was outspoken in his attacks on the extension of slavery (
William King (1768–1852), half-brother of Rufus King, was a merchant, shipbuilder, and Massachusetts state politician from Bath (District of Maine). He served in the War of 1812 as a militia major general, and after July 1813 as a colonel in the U.S. Army. King was an active supporter of Maine’s secession from Massachusetts and served as the new state’s first governor, 1820...
...speaker. He was elected governor of Pennsylvania in 1808 and served two subsequent terms, leaving office in 1817, when he was elected to the state senate. A Jeffersonian Republican, he was a strong supporter of JM and the War of 1812.
...Sullivan (1783–1866), the son of former Massachusetts governor James Sullivan (1744–1808) and a Harvard graduate, was the Massachusetts state agent in Washington pursuing the claims of the state for reimbursement for militia activity during the War of 1812 (
John Caldwell Calhoun (1782–1850) was a South Carolina congressman, 1811–17, who strongly supported JM’s administration during the War of 1812. His terms of service included secretary of war, 1817–25, vice president, 1825–32, the U.S. Senate, 1832–43, secretary of state, 1844–45, and again in the U.S. Senate, 1845 until...
These papers have not been identified. For Daniel D. Tompkins’s claims against the United States resulting from his actions as governor of New York during the War of 1812, see Irwin,
, 3:91–111. The convention dealt with the right of the United States to claim indemnification for private property, specifically slaves, carried away by British forces during the War of 1812.