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Jacksonian Democracy

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Title: Jacksonian Democracy


1
Unit 5
  • Jacksonian Democracy

2
Jackson
  • Southerners feared the Tariff of 1828 because

(A) it would hurt their manufacturing sector.
(B) they believed that the federal power this
bill represented could be used to suppress
slavery. (C) it might hurt Andrew Jackson's
political career. (D) they were convinced that
it would destroy the American woolen industry.
B
3
Social
  • "Civil Disobedience," an essay that later
    influenced both Mahatma Gandhi and Martin Luther
    King, Jr., was written by the transcendentalist
  • William Cullen Bryant.
  • (B) Ralph Waldo Emerson.
  • (C) James Fenimore Cooper.
  • (D) Henry David Thoreau.

D
4
Jackson
  • Andrew Jackson's veto of the Maysville Road Bill
    was an example of his

(A) strong nationalism. (B) states'
rightism. (C) support for western interests.
(D) hostility toward southern interests.
B
5
Social
  • Early-nineteenth-century American families
  • were becoming more loosely knit and less
    affectionate.
  • (B) were getting smaller.
  • (C) taught their children to be unquestioningly
    obedient.
  • (D) usually allowed parents to determine choice
    of marriage partners.

B
6
Jackson
  • In response to South Carolina's nullification of
    the Tariff of 1828, Andrew Jackson
  • hanged several of the nullifiers.
  • (B) dispatched modest naval and military forces
    to the state while preparing a larger army.
  • (C) asked Henry Clay for help.
  • (D) said nothing about nullification.

B
7
Jackson
  • William Henry Harrison, the Whig party's
    presidential candidate in 1840, was
  • a true "common man.
  • (B) a very effective chief executive.
  • (C) made to look like a poor western farmer.
  • (D) born in a log cabin.

C
8
Economics
  • As a result of the transportation revolution,
  • division of labor became a thing of the past.
  • (B) New Orleans became an even more important
    port.
  • (C) each region in the nation specialized in a
    particular type of economic activity.
  • (D) self-sufficiency became easier to achieve for
    American families.

C
9
Social
  • An early-nineteenth-century religious rationalist
    sect devoted to the rule of reason and free will
    was the
  • Unitarians.
  • (B) Adventists.
  • (C) Methodists.
  • (D) Mormons.

A
10
Jackson
  • With the rise of the New Democracy, westerners
    believed that a man was well qualified for office
    if he
  • had an education.
  • (B) was a superior militia commander.
  • (C) had gained considerable wealth.
  • (D) was a "leading citizen."

B
11
Jackson
  • Davy Crockett's election to Congress was based
    mainly on his

(A) skill with a rifle. (B) extensive
knowledge of the law. (C) aristocratic
background. (D) concern for preserving frontier
resources.
A
12
Social
  • Women on the frontier were treated better than
    were women in Europe because
  • they could not vote.
  • (B) the law prohibited men from beating them.
  • (C) there were so few women there.
  • (D) their ideas of equality were well received by
    American men.

C
13
Jackson
  • The spoils system under Andrew Jackson resulted in
  • a clean sweep of federal job holders.
  • (B) the replacement of insecurity by security in
    employment.
  • (C) the destruction of the personalized political
    machine.
  • (D) the appointment of many corrupt and
    incompetent officials to federal jobs.

D
14
Jackson
  • John C. Calhouns South Carolina Exposition was
    an argument for
  • states rights.
  • (B) secession.
  • (C) protective tariffs.
  • (D) majority rule.

A
15
Jackson
  • The Webster-Hayne debate began over the efforts of
  • the West to abolish slavery.
  • (B) the South to condemn New Englands advocacy
    of nullification.
  • (C) New England to try and halt the lavish
    distribution of western land.
  • (D) Southerners to halt the westward movement of
    settlers.

C
16
Jackson
  • In an effort to assimilate themselves into white
    society, the Cherokees did all of the following
    EXCEPT
  • adopt a system of settled agriculture.
  • (B) develop a written constitution.
  • (C) become cotton planters.
  • (D) refuse to own slaves.

D
17
Social
  • Transcendentalists believed that all knowledge
    came through
  • the writings of John Locke
  • (B) the senses
  • (C) Observation
  • (D) an inner light

B
18
Social
  • Of the following , the most successful of the
    early-19th-century communitarian experiments was
    at
  • Brook Farm, Massachusetts
  • (B) Oneida, New York
  • (C) New Harmony, Indiana
  • (D) Seneca Falls, New York

B
19
Social
  • The most noteworthy southern novelist before the
    Civil War was
  • William Gilmore Simms
  • (B) John Greenleaf Whittier
  • (C) James Russell Lowell
  • (D) Oliver Wendell Holmes

A
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