Origins of the Whig Party

By E. Malcolm Carroll | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPHY

I--UNPUBLISHED LETTERS
Unless otherwise stated, the following manuscripts are in the possession of the Library of Congress.
J. Q. Adams MSS. A small collection, but contains a useful series of letters to A. H. Everett.
James Barbour MSS. New York Public Library. An important source for political conditions
Biddle MSS. This monumental collection contains many letters throwing light upon political questions which are not printed in Professor McGrane edition of the Biddle Correspondence.
Clay MSS. A small but useful collection.
Clayton MSS. A valuable and little used source.
A. C. Flagg MSS. New York Public Library. Flagg corresponded with many of the important Democratic leaders.
Thomas Ewing MSS. Chiefly concerned, in this period, with local parties in Ohio.
Gouverneur MSS. New York Public Library. Gouverneur was the postmaster of New York City.
Francis Granger MSS. Useful for New York politics.
Jackson MSS. This collection, while important for the Democratic point of view, has little value for the purposes of this study.
William Kent MSS. Of little value for political conditions.
Mangum MSS. Important for the point of view of the southern Whigs.
McLean MSS. A little used and valuable source.
Van Buren MSS. Of a restricted value for this study.

-228-

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Origins of the Whig Party
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface vii
  • Contents ix
  • Contents ix
  • Chapter I - John Quincy Adams and the National Republican Party 1
  • Chapter II - The Campaign of 1832 29
  • Chapter III - The Crisis of 1833 71
  • Chapter IV - Party Strategy and New Leadership 118
  • Chapter V - Expediency Versus Consistency 171
  • Conclusions 221
  • Bibliography 228
  • Index 239
  • Appendix 259
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