The United States and Europe, 1815-1823: A Study in the Background of the Monroe Doctrine

By Edward Howland Tatum Jr. | Go to book overview

Index
Adams, John, President of the United States, 1797-1801, on Anglo-American relations, 61; refusal to join a Peace Society, 224
Adams, John Quincy, secretary of state, 1817-1825, character and experience, 208 and n. 2, 209-210; character and United States foreign policy, 207-208, 220 ff., 232-233, 249-250; training in European diplomacy, 122, 215-217; personal acquaintance with European diplomats, 216- 217; self-analysis, comparison with Henry Clay, 210n. 5; ambition, 213-215 and n. 13; idealism, 215; love of praise, 212-213; national spirit, 211-212, 225-227, 232, 235, 239-240, 249-250, 271; reflects popular sentiment, 241; sensitiveness to criticism, 210-213, 232, 240; tendency to overstate policies, 138n. 80, 238n. 58; opinion of foreign diplomats on, 214-215; relations with Stratford Canning, 236-240; Crawford's opinion of, 197; on Tsar Alexander, 55-56; on Calhoun, 213; on George Canning's proposals, 1823, 269; on Cuba, English policy toward, in 1823, 108-109; fear of English occupation of Cuba, 167n. 89, 169; instructions to Nelson concerning Cuba, 175-179; on editors, 211-212; on England, growth of American hostility toward, 84; on England, attacks by, on America, 244-246; on England and the American Revolution, 241-243; on England and Europe in 1823, 146-147; on England, opposition to France in the New World, 108-109; on England and her policies, 219-220, 234-235; on Europe and America, 34, 218-219; on faction in American politics, 217-218; Fourth of July oration, 1821, circumstances, 241, content, 241-245, significance, 246-247, comment upon, 248-249; on France and England in 1815et seqq.,91-92; on Franco-American relations in 1821, 101; Jackson defended by, in 1818, 226-233; defense of Jackson, Jefferson on, 229; on Northwest Coast, 133; on Peace Societies,224-226; on Russia, commercial treaty with, 122-123; on Russia and Spain, Florida, 125; on slave trade and English policy, 234-235; on South America, independent monarchies in, 98n. 35; on principles United States foreign policy, 227, 244-247
Aix-la-Chapelle, Congress of, 32, 126, 146
Alexander I, Tsar of Russia, 1801-1825, 1-2, 6, 113, 217; and American Peace Societies, 222-223; and the United States, 55, 135-136, 138
Ambrister, Robert. SeeArbuthnot
American Revolution, J. Q. Adams on, 241-243
Anglo-American relations, 20-24, 26, 57 ff., 141, 181-182; in 1823, 253, 259-271; from 1824 to 1856, 280; basic factors in, 85; growth of hostility in, 81-84 and n. 102; lack of understanding in, 69-70, 247; commercial rivalry in, 21, 143-144, 183-184; naval rivalry in, 143-144; Cuba and Florida in, 157 ff.; cession of the Floridas in 1819 and, 160-163; English policy in South America, effect on, 151-153; slave trade and, 234-235; Stratford Canning and, 236-240; English reviews, effect on, 73 ff., 80- 84; South American diplomats and, 154n. 50, 159-160; Washington Irving's opinion of, 79-80

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