Author:Thomas Woodrow Wilson
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|←Author Index: Wi||Thomas Woodrow Wilson
|28th President of the United States (1913 – 1921), with Thomas R. Marshall; 34th Governor of New Jersey (1911–1913), 13th President of Princeton University (1902–1910)|
Speeches and AddressesEdit
State of the Union AddressesEdit
- 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)
- 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, delvered 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 )
- 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 termEdit
Books by WilsonEdit
- Congressional Government (1885) — his Johns Hopkins University doctoral dissertation in its 15th (1900) edition with a new preface.
- When a Man Comes to Himself (1901)
- The New Freedom: A Call for the Emancipation of the Generous Energies of a People (1913)
- The New Democracy (1913)
- Our Two Duties
Works about WilsonEdit
- "Wilson, Woodrow," in Appletons' Cyclopædia of American Biography, New York: D. Appleton and Co. (1889)
- "Wilson, Woodrow," in The New International Encyclopædia, New York: Dodd, Mead and Co. (1905)
- "Wilson, Woodrow," in Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed., 1911)
- "Wilson, Woodrow," in The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co. (1914)
- Josephus Daniels, "Woodrow Wilson" in The Presidents of the United States, 1789-1914 (1914)
- Interpretation of President Wilson's Fourteen Points by Colonel House (1918)
- Democratic Achievement by Champ Clark (1920)
- "Wilson, Woodrow," by William E. Dodd in The Encyclopedia Americana, New York: The Encyclopedia Americana Corporation (1920)
- "Wilson, Thomas Woodrow," in Collier's New Encyclopedia, New York: P. F. Collier & Son Co. (1921)
- "Wilson, Woodrow," by Charles Seymour in Encyclopædia Britannica (12th ed., 1922)