By: Brittany Kuhn, Annie Sergi, Eric Fisackerly, and Scott Cordes
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James Monroe – president 1816
Henry Clay- leader of house of representatives, for Kentucky
Andrew Jac...
 Era of Good Feeling
 Tarriff of 1876
 Missouri Compromise
 Florida Purchase Treaty
 Monroe Doctrine
 Panic of 1819
 First elected in 1816
 Held an 8 year presidency
 He supported growing nationalism
 Responsible for the acquisition o...
 Congress raised taxes on certain goods
 Was the first protective tariff of the U.S
 New England was the only to oppose...
 State banks closed, money became deflated,

an increase in unemployment.
 Faulted by the Second Bank of the United
Stat...
 John Marshall’s decisions usually favored central

government and rights of property.
 Decisions that defined the relat...
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After the War of 1812, the population west of the
Appalachian Mountains was nearly doubled.
Many land areas wer...
 December 2, 1823
 President Monroe
 Principles:
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The Western Hemisphere was no longer open for colonization
Th...
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By 1825 the US population had doubled, and twenty five years later it
had doubled again.
Development of ...
 Land was cheap, loans were given out.
 Railroads opened more markets in factory

cities.
 Wages improved for urban wor...
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Nationalism and economic development

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Nationalism and economic development

  1. 1. By: Brittany Kuhn, Annie Sergi, Eric Fisackerly, and Scott Cordes
  2. 2.           James Monroe – president 1816 Henry Clay- leader of house of representatives, for Kentucky Andrew Jackson-leader of forced militia to Florida Rufus King- Federalist opponent John Marshall- Chief Justice of Supreme Court John Quincy Adam- secretary of state Samuel Slater- took British secrets for building cottonspinning machines Eli Whitney- invented cotton gin Robert Fulton- developed the first steamboat George Cannon- British foreign secretary
  3. 3.  Era of Good Feeling  Tarriff of 1876  Missouri Compromise  Florida Purchase Treaty  Monroe Doctrine  Panic of 1819
  4. 4.  First elected in 1816  Held an 8 year presidency  He supported growing nationalism  Responsible for the acquisition of Florida, the Missouri Compromise, and the Monroe Doctrine.
  5. 5.  Congress raised taxes on certain goods  Was the first protective tariff of the U.S  New England was the only to oppose the tariff; South and West supported  It was said to be needed for national prosperity.
  6. 6.  State banks closed, money became deflated, an increase in unemployment.  Faulted by the Second Bank of the United States  First depression since the Constitution was ratified.  Rapid decline in the Federalists party
  7. 7.  John Marshall’s decisions usually favored central government and rights of property.  Decisions that defined the relationship between central government and the states:       Fletcher vs. Peck (1810) Martin vs. Hunter’s Lease (1816) Dartmouth College vs. Woodward (1819) Mcculloch vs. Maryland (1819) Cohens vs. Virgina ( 1821) Gibbons vs. Ogden (1821)
  8. 8.      After the War of 1812, the population west of the Appalachian Mountains was nearly doubled. Many land areas were open for settlement because the Native Americans were driven out. West of the Mountains was good soil, used for growing crops. West of the Mountains was improving transportation (roads, canals, steamboats, and railroads) Slavery became an angry debate  North wanted, south didn’t.  Missouri wanted statehood, but the state would cause the 11 slave 11 free state ratio to be uneven.
  9. 9.  December 2, 1823  President Monroe  Principles:     The Western Hemisphere was no longer open for colonization The political system of the Americas was different from Europe The United States would regard any interference in Western hemispheric affairs as a threat to its security The United States would refrain from participation in European wars and would not disturb existing colonies in the Western Hemisphere  British Navy would help the US uphold the Monroe Doctrine
  10. 10.         By 1825 the US population had doubled, and twenty five years later it had doubled again. Development of national and industrial economy Interconnecting roads and canals were efficiently working for the transportation of raw and manufactured goods.  Pennsylvania’s Lancaster Turnpike  Erie Canal  Railroad lines built in the late 1820’s  Steamboats US was the World’s leader of agriculture. 1811, began selling shares of stock First US factory, 1791..1820’s country’s leading manufacturing center Children as young as 7 began working, 1830’s Unions reduced work days to ten hours
  11. 11.  Land was cheap, loans were given out.  Railroads opened more markets in factory cities.  Wages improved for urban workers.  A large increase in economic opportunities  Hopes for slavery to quietly end still in action.  But the cotton industry was sky rocketing  Slavery was still an issue.

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