3 edition of Jefferson and Hamilton found in the catalog.
Jefferson and Hamilton
Claude Gernade Bowers
|Statement||by Claude G. Bowers.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, p., 1 1., 531 p.|
|Number of Pages||531|
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Hamilton, a brilliant organizer and tactician, feared chaos and social disorder. He sought to build a powerful national government that could ensure the young nation's security and drive it toward economic greatness.
Jefferson and Hamilton is the story of the fierce struggle-both public and, ultimately, bitterly personal-between these two titans/5(). Jefferson and Hamilton is the story of the fierce struggle-both public and, ultimately, bitterly personal-between these two titans.
It ended only with the death of Hamilton in a pistol duel, felled by Aaron Burr, Jefferson's vice by: 4. BNR: Jefferson and Hamilton appear in this book as advocates and admirers of literature. Hamilton is a prolific writer of essays and editorials in support of his causes, who published fervently and even founded his own newspaper, The New York Evening-Post/5(3).
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John Ferlings Jefferson and Hamilton: The Rivalry That Forged a Nation is a compelling exploration of Thomas Jefferson and Alexander Hamilton. The book is an intriguing glimpse into the lives and minds of two of the most powerful and influential men in American history/5().
In the book, Kennedy tries to at once give a clear-headed view of Hamilton and Jefferson whilst conversely attempting to elevate Burr. Although he doesn't shy away from the darker Written in a confusing style-- Kennedy ignores chronology, leaving the reader in a constant state of readjustment/5.