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The John Quincy Adams Administration

The United States may never have had such a dedicated public servant who failed so miserably to connect with the people he served. John Quincy Adams was cold, aloof and often sarcastic. He could not effectively communicate his grand ideas to groups of people because he was an ineffective orator. Adams refused to indulge in patronage and instead employed many political opponents, some of whom successfully undermined his programs.

John Quincy Adams, despite his immense potential, established a meager record. He offered far-reaching proposals, but oversaw the passage of the contentious Tariff of 1828 and fared poorly in foreign relations with Latin America.

- - - Books You May Like Include: ----

Mr. Adams's Last Crusade: The Extraordinary Post-presidential Life of John Quincy Adams by Joseph Wheelan.
Following his single term as President of the United States (18251829), John Quincy Adams, embittered by his loss to Andrew Jackson in the Election o...
The Market Revolution: Jacksonian America, 1815-1846 by Charles Coleman Sellers.
Based on impeccable scholarship and written with grace and style, The Market Revolution provides a sweeping political and social history of the entire...

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