The Jacksonian Era

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NAME: Brandon Longo ________/55 APUSH Mr. Broggy Chapter 10 The Jacksonian Era, 1824-1845 Directions Answer all of the following learning objectives in writing (hand-written only please). These are to be answered in full sentences not bullet points. Think of this as writing paragraphs for each of these objectives. If additional space is needed, use the back of the page. Make sure that you are including facts, names, specific dates, and of course important statistics to give a complete answer to the objective. Also, include and UNDERLINE any of the BOLD VOCABULARY TERMS from the corresponding sections. Only full and complete answers will receive full credit. Overview Chapter 10…show more content…
Having to do with classes of society, Jackson received the majority of his support from the common man, who saw their independence as the most important necessity to preserve. Adams received a majority of his votes from the New England industrial workers. Religiously, Jackson had the majority of votes of the Scots-Irish farmers who had a Catholic background. DAY 12 (pgs 301-309) • Explain Jackson’s appeal and the spoils system. Jackson became the first president in the United States to be in office by the people, for the people. The people saw him as a political figure that would try his hardest to ensure that the will of the people would be shown through him. Jackson’s appeal was to the common Americans who enjoyed the idea of being able to have a say in political matters. Jackson’s main goal in his presidency was to turn the American government into one with the beliefs of Jeffersonian Republicanism; that farmers and artisans should be able to go along with their business without government interference that favors the rich people in America. The spoils system was an arrangement in which the party that won an election were able to reward loyal members of that party by appointing them to well-paid government jobs. • Discuss the reasons for and provisions of the Indian Removal Act; describe the Trail of Tears. The Indian Removal Act of 1830

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