The growth of nationalism
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The Growth of Nationalism. Chapter 8 Section 4. Nationalism. The growth of power and influence of the federal government Or - People beginning to think of themselves as Americans rather than identifying more with states. Dartmouth College v . Woodward.

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The Growth of Nationalism

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The growth of nationalism

The Growth of Nationalism

Chapter 8 Section 4


Nationalism

Nationalism

  • The growth of power and influence of the federal government

    Or

    - People beginning to think of themselves as Americans rather than identifying more with states


Dartmouth college v woodward

Dartmouth College v. Woodward

  • New Hampshire wanted to change the colleges charter from private school to public

  • Supreme Court said charter was a contract and could not be broken

  • Long term effect was to protect businesses from regulation


Mcculloch v maryland

McCulloch v. Maryland

  • Supreme Court ruled that Congress did have the power to charter a National Bank

    • This gave the federal government power that goes beyond the Constitution

      • States could not tax the bank (this would give the states [power over the federal bank)


Gibbons v ogden

Gibbons V. Ogden

  • The Supreme Court declared that states could not interfere with Congress’s constitutional right to regulate businesses on interstate waterways


The growth of nationalism

  • How do each of these court rulings support Nationalism?

  • Dartmouth College v. Woodward

  • McCulloch v. Maryland

  • Gibbons v. Ogden


Dartmouth college v woodward1

Dartmouth College v. Woodward

  • Prevented state interference in business contracts

  • Provided national economic stability by encouraging growth of corporations


Mcculloch v maryland1

McCulloch v. Maryland

  • Supported the principle that the national government is free to exercise powers implied by the Constitution with which states cannot interfere


Gibbons v ogden1

Gibbons v. Ogden

  • Established the federal government’s right to regulate interstate commerce


Monroe doctrine

Monroe Doctrine

  • 1. U.S. would not interfere in European affairs

  • 2. U.S. would not interfere in colonies and states in Western Hemisphere

  • 3. U.S. would not permit any further colonization in the Western Hemisphere

  • 4. Any attempt by a European nation to take control of a nation in the Western Hemisphere would be seen as hostile towards the U.S.


Why did president monroe believe it was necessary to create the monroe doctrine

Why did President Monroe believe it was necessary to create the Monroe Doctrine?

  • To create a policy to ease tensions with Great Britain and formally address the possibility that other European nations might resume their efforts to colonize the Western Hemisphere


American system

American System

  • A combination of government backed economic development and protective tariffs aimed at encouraging business growth

    • Championed by Henry Clay


What two new political parties emerged in the 1820s and how did their views differ

What two new political parties emerged in the 1820s, and how did their views differ?

  • National Republicans

    • Supported the Jeffersonian spirit of improvement

  • Jacksonian Democrats

    • Supported Andrew Jackson’s ideas of limited government


Why might someone have supported john quincy adams in the 1824 election

Why might someone have supported John Quincy Adams in the 1824 election?

  • Son of President John Adams

  • Been in politics since 1803

  • Former senator

  • Served as a diplomat in Europe

  • Served as Secretary of State

    • Helped extend nation’s border to Rocky Mountains

    • Helped devise Monroe Doctrine


Why might someone have supported henry clay in the 1824 election

Why might someone have supported Henry Clay in the 1824 election?

  • Gifted speech maker

  • Desired to end slavery

  • Served in House of Representatives

  • Served as Senator

  • Speaker of the House


Why might someone have supported john c calhoun in the 1824 election

Why might someone have supported John C. Calhoun in the 1824 election?

  • Served in House of Representatives

  • President Monroe’s Secretary of War

  • Sponsored economic measures that helped unify the nation

  • Helped create

    • 2nd bank of the U.S., a modernized navy, national road system, protective tariffs


Why might someone have supported andrew jackson in the 1824 election

Why might someone have supported Andrew Jackson in the 1824 election?

  • Served in Congress in the 1790s

  • Brilliant general

  • Gained fame for brilliance in War of 1812 and attack on Seminole Indians in Florida

  • Colorful Personality


What was the corrupt bargain and who did it benefit

What was the corrupt bargain and who did it benefit?

  • 1824- Jackson won the most votes in the electoral college, but not the needed majority

  • Adams came in second

  • According to the Constitution, the election goes to the House of Representatives in cases like this


The growth of nationalism

  • Clay used his influence to swing enough voted to Adams to win

  • Adams then made Clay his Secretary of State


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