Speeches and addresses Edit
Inaugural Addresses Edit
State of the Union addresses Edit
- First State of the Union address (2 December 1913)
- Second State of the Union address (8 December 1914)
- Third State of the Union address (7 December 1915)
- Fourth State of the Union address (5 December 1916)
- Fifth State of the Union address (4 December 1917)
- Sixth State of the Union address (2 December 1918)
- Seventh State of the Union address (2 December 1919)
- Eighth State of the Union address (7 December 1920)
Other addresses Edit
- Princeton in the Nation's Service, delivered at Princeton's Sesquicentennial celebration on behalf of the American Whig Society on October 21, 1896.
- The Meaning of a Liberal Education, delivered to the New York City High School Teachers Association on January 9, 1909.
- First Address To Congress, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress, at the beginning of the first session of the Sixty-Third Congress on April 18, 1913.
- Address on The Banking System, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on June 23, 1913.
- Address at Gettysburg, delivered in the presence of Union and Confederate veterans, on the occasion of the fiftieth anniversary of the battle on July 4, 1913.
- Address on Mexican Affairs, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on August 27, 1913.
- Understanding America, delivered at Philadelphia, Pa., on the occasion of the rededication of Congress Hall on October 25, 1913.
- Address Before the Sourthern Commercial Congress, delivered at Mobile, Alabama on October 27, 1913.
- Address to the American Indians ("The great white father now calls you his brothers"), 1913. (original audio on Commons)
- Trusts and Monopolies, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on January 20, 1914.
- Panama Canal Tolls, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on March 5, 1914.
- The Tampico Incident, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on April 20, 1914.
- In The Firmament of Memory, delivered at the Services in Memory of those who lost their lives at Vera Cruz, Mexico, at the Brooklyn Navy Yard on May 11, 1914.
- Memorial Day Address, delivered at the National Cemetery, Arlington, Va. on May 30, 1914.
- Closing A Chapter, delivered at Arlington National Cemetery, June 4, 1914.
- Annapolis Commencement Address, delivered before the Graduating Class of the United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland on June 5, 1914.
- The Meaning of Liberty, delivered at Independence Hall, Philadelphia on July 4, 1914.
- American Neutrality, delivered on August 20, 1914. One of his most memorable and famous speeches.
- Appeal for Additional Revenue, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on September 4, 1914.
- The Opinion of The World, delivered before the American Bar Association in Continental Hall on October 20, 1914.
- The Power of Christian Young Men, delivered at the Young Men's Christian Association's Celebration, Pittsburgh on October 24, 1914.
- Annual Address to Congress, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on December 8, 1914.
- A Message to The House of Representatives, sent on 28 January, 1915.
- Address Before The United States Chamber of Commerce, delivered in Washington on February 3, 1915.
- To Naturalized Citizens, delivered at Convention Hall, Philadelphia on May 10, 1915.
- Address At Milwaukee, delivered on January 31, 1916.
- "Self-Sacrifice" from Armistice Day (1927), at Kansas City, February 2, 1916.
- The Submarine Question, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on April 19, 1916.
- American Principles, delivered on May 27, 1916.
- The Demands of Railway Employees, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress, August 29, 1916.
- Speech Of Acceptance, delivered on Saturday, September 2, 1916.
- Lincoln's Beginnings, delivered on September 4, 1916.
- The Triumph of Women's Suffrage, delivered at the Suffrage Convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey on September 8, 1916.
- President Wilson's Peace Note, December 18, 1916 (with Robert Lansing)
- The Terms of Peace or A World League For Peace, delivered on January 22, 1917 before the Senate. One of his most memorable and greatest speech.
- Meeting Germany's Challenge, issued at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on February 3, 1917.
- Request for Authority, issued at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on February 26, 1917.
- We Must Accept War, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on April 2, 1917.
- Address of President Wilson to the Congress of the United States, April 2, 1917: excerpt from Pro Patria (1917) by Florence Earle Coates
- To The Country or "Speak, Act, and Serve Together", delivered on April 15 or 16, 1917.
- A State of War, delivered before Congress on April 6, 1917.
- Do Your Bit for America, in National Geographic Magazine (April 1917)
- The German Plot, delivered on June 14, 1917.
- The President's Note to Russia, telegraphed to the Russian ambassador on May 22, 1917 and published in U.S. newspapers June 9, 1917.
- Reply To Pope, a most important and eloquent document to Pope on August 27, 1917.
- "Soldiers of Freedom" from Armistice Day (1927), address to the Soldiers of the National Army, September 3, 1917.
- Labour Must Be Free, delivered to the American Federation of Labor Convention, Buffalo, New York on November 12, 1917.
- The Call For War With Austria-Hungary, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on December 4, 1917.
- Government Administration Of Railways, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on January 4, 1918.
- The Conditions Of Peace, famously known as the Fourteen Points speech, delivered at a joint session of the two Houses of Congress on January 8, 1918.
- Woodrow Wilson's Speech of 11 February 1918
- Force To The Utmost, delivered in the Fifth Regiment Armory, Baltimore on April 6, 1918.
Government works during Wilson's term Edit
Books by Wilson Edit
- Congressional Government (1885) — his Johns Hopkins University doctoral dissertation in its 15th (1900) edition with a new preface.
- The State: Elements of Historical and Practical Politics. Boston: D.C. Heath, 1889.
- Division and Reunion, 1829–1889. New York, London, Longmans, Green, and Co., 1893.
- An Old Master and Other Political Essays. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1893.
- Mere Literature and Other Essays. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1896.
- George Washington. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1897.
- When a Man Comes to Himself (1901)
- The History of the American People. In five volumes. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1901–02. Vol. 1 | Vol. 2 | Vol. 3 | Vol. 4 | Vol. 5
- Constitutional Government in the United States. New York: Columbia University Press, 1908.
- The Free Life: A Baccalaureate Address. New York: Thomas Y. Crowell & Co., 1908.
- The New Freedom: A Call for the Emancipation of the Generous Energies of a People (1913)
- The Road Away from Revolution. Boston: Atlantic Monthly Press, 1923.
- The Public Papers of Woodrow Wilson. Ray Stannard Baker and William E. Dodd (eds.) In six volumes. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1925–27.
- Vol. 1-2 College and State, Vol. 3-4: the New Democracy, Vol. 5-6: War and Peace
Short works Edit
- The New Democracy (1913)
- Our Two Duties
Other works Edit
Works about Wilson Edit
- Interpretation of President Wilson's Fourteen Points by Colonel House (1918)
- Woodrow Wilson, an Interpretation (1918) by Alfred Maurice Low
- Democratic Achievement by Champ Clark (1920)
- Making Woodrow Wilson President (1921) by William Frank McCombs
- Czechoslovakia's tribute to the memory of Woodrow Wilson by Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk et al. (1924)
Some or all works by this author are in the public domain in the United States because they were published before January 1, 1928.
This author died in 1924, so works by this author are in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 98 years or less. These works may be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.
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