Examples of republican in the following topics:
- The Republican Party was formed out of a loose coalition of Northern
ex-Whigs who resented Southern political power.
were opposed to the perceived "anti-modernity" of the Southern slave
culture and rallied behind the slogan of “Free Soil, Free Labor, Free Men,”
which they argued was representative of classical American republicanism.
- This ideology cast the Republicans as the true heirs of the Jeffersonians.
it is important to note that mainstream Republicans were not inherently
antislavery or abolitionist.
- Explain why the Republican Party emerged after the collapse of the Whig Party
- Prior to this, Republicans had not held the majority of governorships since 1972.
- Republican George Allen won the Virginia governorship.
- Republican Kay Bailey Hutchison took a senate seat from the Democrats in Texas.
- The 1994 elections also ushered in a great number of Republican freshmen.
- In the Senate, 11 of 54 (20%) Republicans were freshmen.
- The Democratic-Republican Party, was an American political party founded around 1791 by Thomas Jefferson and James Madison.
- The Republican Party, usually called the Democratic-Republican Party, was an American political party founded about 1791 by Thomas Jefferson and James Madison.
- In 1801, the Democrat-Republicans came to power with Jefferson's election to president.
- Despite the fact that Britain was America's leading trading partner, Republicans feared that trade alliances with Britain would undermine the American republican project.
- Federalists spread rumors that the Republicans were radicals who would ruin the country, while the Republicans accused Federalists of destroying republican values by favoring aristocratic, anti-republican principles.
- Grant had supported a patronage system that allowed Republicans to infiltrate and control state governments.
- The Liberal Republicans thought that the Grant Administration, and the president personally, were fully corrupt.
- With these goals achieved, the tenets of republicanism demanded that federal military troops be removed from the South, where they were propping up allegedly corrupt Republican regimes.
- The Liberal Republicans successfully ran B.G.
- Grant also favored amnesty to former Confederate soldiers like the Liberal Republicans.
- The "Reign of Witches" was a descriptive catchphrase used by Democratic-Republicans to criticize the Federalist Alien and Sedition Acts.
- "The Reign of Witches" is a termed used by Democrat-Republicans to describe the Federalist party and John Adams after the passage of the Alien and Sedition Acts.
- Hence, Jefferson, Madison, and other Democratic-Republicans combatted the Alien and Sedtion acts by mobilizing widespread party support during the1800 election campagin and defending those persecuted under the legislation.
- They were signed into law by President John Adams and were intended as a direct political attack on the Democrat-Republicans.
- The Federalist-dominated Congress believed that Democrat-Republicans, fueled by the French and French-sympathizing immigrants, posed a subversive threat to the United States.
- The election of 1800 marked a peaceful transition of power from Federalists to Democratic-Republicans.
- Federalists spread rumors that the Republicans were radicals who would ruin the country (based on the Republican support for the French Revolution).
- Meanwhile, the Republicans accused Federalists of destroying republican values by favoring aristocratic, anti-republican principles.
- While Democratic-Republicans were firmly aligned behind Jefferson and Burr, the Federalists began to fracture.
- However the Republicans neglected to have one of their electors abstain from voting for Burr, which created a tie.
- American republicanism is a political ideology that sees government as the pursuit of common good by a virtuous, participating citizenry.
- Republicanism required the service of those who were willing to give up their own interests for a common good.
- English country party drew heavily on the classical republican language of ancient Rome: celebrating the ideals of duty and virtuous male citizenship as the basis of effective republicanism.
- The "Founding Fathers" were strong advocates of republican values who were involved in the shaping of the American political system.
- For example, during Washington's two terms as president, Federalists and the Democratic-Republicans clashed over numerous domestic matters and, in this conflict, drew on conflicting visions of classical republicanism to advocate for two distinct socio-economic visions of American society.
- It centered on the belief that the patriots' daughters should be raised to uphold the ideals of republicanism in order to pass on republican values to the next generation.
- "Republican Motherhood" describes a kind of civic duty.
- Many Christian ministers actively promoted the ideals of Republican Motherhood.
- The period of Republican Motherhood is hard to categorize in the history of feminism.
- Republican Motherhood required a woman to make an important contribution to the republic by training her children (particularly her daughters) to uphold republican values and pass them on to the next generation.
- The so-called Mugwumps, reformist Republicans, left the Republican party in anger at Blaine's nomination in the 1884 presidential election.
- The Republican Party nominated James G.
- Many influential Republicans were outraged.
- These Republicans, called mugwumps, withdrew from the convention and declared that they would vote for the Democratic candidate if he were an honest man.
- New England and the Northeastern United States had been a stronghold of the Republican Party since the Civil War era, but the Mugwumps considered Blaine to be an untrustworthy and fraudulent candidate.
- The Radical Republicans were a faction of American politicians within the Republican Party of the United States from about 1854 until the end of Reconstruction in 1877.
- They called themselves "Radicals" and were opposed during the War by the Moderate Republicans (led by Abraham Lincoln), by the conservative Republicans, and the largely pro-slavery and later anti-Reconstruction Democratic Party.
- By 1866 the Radical Republicans supported federal civil rights for Freedmen, which Johnson opposed.
- Radical Republicans in Congress disagreed.
- However, the Republicans in Congress overrode his veto.