History of the United States During the Administrations of Thomas Jefferson

The First Administration of Thomas Jefferson

Wikilinked chapters:

I. Physical and Economical Conditions
II. Popular Characteristics
III. Intellect of New England
IV. Intellect of the Middle States
V. Intellect of the Southern States
VI. American IdealsIncomplete

I. Physical and Economical Conditions --------------------- I. Rupture of the Peace of Amiens
II. Popular Characteristics II. The Louisiana Treaty
III. Intellect of New England III. Claim to West Florida
IV. Intellect of the Middle States IV. Constitutional Difficulties
V. Intellect of the Southern States V. The Louisiana Debate
VI. American Ideals VI. Louisiana Legislation
VII. The Inauguration VII. Impeachments
VIII. Organization VIII. Conspiracy
IX. The Annual Message IX. The Yazoo Claims
X. Legislation X. Trial of Justice Chase
XI. The Judiciary Debate XI. Quarrel with Yrujo
XII. Personalities XII. Pinckney's Diplomacy
XIII. The Spanish Court XIII. Monroe and Talleyrand
XIV. The Retrocession XIV. Relations with England
XV. Toussaint Louverture XV. Cordiality with England
XVI. Closure of the Mississippi XVI. Anthony Merry
XVII. Monroe's Mission XVII. Jefferson's Enemies
XVIII. England and Tripoli

The Second Administration of Thomas Jefferson

I. Internal Improvement --------------------- I. The "Chesapeake" and the "Leopard"
II. Monroe's Diplomacy II. Demands and Disavowals
III. Cabinet Vacillations III. Perceval and Canning
IV. Between France and England IV. The Orders in Council
V. The Florida Message V. No More Neutrals
VI. The Two-Million Act VI. Insults and Popularity
VII. John Randolph's Schism VII. The Embargo
VIII. Madison's Enemies VIII. The Mission of George Rose
IX. Domestic Affairs IX. Measures of Defence
X. Burr's Schemes X. The Rise of a British Party
XI. Burr's Preparations XI. The Enforcement of Embargo
XII. Escape past Fort Massac XII. The Cost of Embargo
XIII. Claiborne and Wilkinson XIII. The Dos de Maio
XIV. Collapse of the Conspiracy XIV. England's Reply to the Embargo
XV. Session of 1806-1807 XV. Failure of Embargo
XVI. The Berlin Decree XVI. Perplexity and Confusion
XVII. Monroe's Treaty XVII. Diplomacy and Conspiracy
XVIII. Rejection of Monroe's Treaty XVIII. General Factiousness
XIX. Burr's Trial XIX. Repeal of Embargo
XX. Jefferson's Retirement

This work was published before January 1, 1925, and is in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago.