Jackson supporters used this Battle of New Orleans anthem as their campaign song. Problems playing this file? Thomas Jefferson wrote favorably in response to Jackson in December and extended an invitation to his estate of Monticello:
John Tod 1 The traditional Congressional caucus nominated Crawford for president and Albert Gallatin for vice-president, but it was sparsely attended and was widely attacked as undemocratic. With the breakdown of the congressional nominating caucus, legislatures convened state caucuses to nominate candidates.
He was replaced by North Carolina senator Nathaniel Macon. A serious impediment to Crawford's candidacy was created by the effects of a stroke he suffered in Among other candidates, John Quincy Adams had more support than Henry Clay because of his huge popularity among the old Federalist voters in New England.
By this time, even the traditionally Federalist Adams family had come to terms with the Democratic-Republican Party. The election was as much a contest of favorite sons as it was a conflict over policy, although positions on tariffs and internal improvements did create some significant disagreements.
In general, the candidates were favored by different sections of the country: Secretary of War John C.
Calhoun of South Carolina, who was a fifth candidate in the early stages of consideration, declined to run for president, but did decide to seek the vice presidency. For president, he backed Jackson, whose political beliefs he considered more compatible with those of most voters in the southern states.
Both Adams and Jackson supporters backed Calhoun's candidacy as vice president; thus, he easily secured the majority of electoral votes he needed to secure that office.
In reality, Calhoun was vehemently opposed to nearly all of Adams's policies, but he did nothing to dissuade Adams supporters from voting for him for vice president. Results by county explicitly indicating the percentage of the winning candidate in each county. Shades of blue are for Jackson Democratic-Republicanshades of red are for Adams Democratic-Republicanshades of yellow are for Clay Democratic-Republicanand shades of green are for Crawford Democratic-Republican.
The campaigning for presidential election of took many forms. Contrafactaor well known songs and tunes whose lyrics have been altered, were used to promote political agendas and presidential candidates. Below can be found a sound clip featuring "Hunters of Kentucky", a tune written by Samuel Woodsworth in under the title "The Unfortunate Miss Bailey".
Contrafacta such as this one, which promoted Andrew Jackson as a national hero, have been a long-standing tradition in presidential elections. Another form of campaigning during this election was through newsprint. Political cartoons and partisan writings were best circulated among the voting public through newspapers.
Presidential candidate John C. Calhoun was one of the candidates most directly involved through his participation in the publishing of the newspaper The Patriot as a member of the editorial staff. This was a sure way to promote his own political agendas and campaign.
In contrast, most candidates involved in early 19th century elections did not run their own political campaigns.
Instead it was left to volunteer citizens and partisans to speak on their behalf. Problems playing this file? Results[ edit ] The presidential election marked the final collapse of the Republican-Federalist political framework. Considering the large numbers of candidates and strong regional preferences, it is not surprising that the results of the election of were inconclusive.
The electoral map confirmed the candidates' sectional support, with Adams winning outright in the New England states, Jackson gleaning success in states throughout the nation, Clay attracting votes from the West, and Crawford attracting votes from the eastern South.
Andrew Jackson received more electoral and popular votes than any other candidate, but not the majority of electoral votes needed to win the election.
Since no candidate received the required majority of electoral votes, the presidential election was decided by the House of Representatives see "Contingent election" below.
Calhoun easily defeated his rivals in the race for the vice presidency, as the support of both the Adams and Jackson camps quickly gave him an unassailable lead over the other candidates.Sep 04, · Watch video · Though many argued for Jackson’s censure, Secretary of State John Quincy Adams defended the general’s actions, and in the end they helped speed the American acquisition of Florida in After the election of , Andrew Jackson viewed John Quincy Adams as A.
a patriot who relied on the political support of average citizens. B. an aristocrat who used his connections to gain political support/5(19).
Within months of Adams's inauguration in , the Tennessee legislature nominated Andrew Jackson for President. Over the next three years, Jackson put together a highly disciplined grassroots campaign with one goal: to defeat John Quincy Adams in a rematch that would pit "the people" against Adams.
The incumbent John Quincy Adams and the challenger Andrew Jackson could not have been more different. Adams was the highly-educated son of the nation's second president and . The United States presidential election of was the 11th quadrennial presidential election, held from Friday, October 31, to Tuesday, December 2, Andrew Jackson, John Quincy Adams, and the Election of () excerpt and text search; Remini, Robert V.
().Turnout: % pp. In the election of Monroe gave way to John Quincy Adams who had run against Andrew Jackson. In actuality Jackson received a majority of the popular votes AND more electoral votes than Adams but since there was a third candidate, Henry Clay, Jackson did not have a majority of the electoral votes.