jacksonian


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jack·so·ni·an

(jak-sō'nē-ăn),
Described by John Hughlings Jackson. See: jacksonian epilepsy, jacksonian seizure.
References in periodicals archive ?
But even "Young Hickory," who came to power just 16 years after the founding of the Jacksonian regime, stood in relation to the regime founders as a dutiful son--the leader of a new generation of "Jacksonians"--more than a younger brother.
The break between Buchanan and Jacksonians like Palin had at least as much to do with foreign policy as with his split from the Republican Party.
The most important survey since Schlesinger's of the Jacksonian era, Charles Sellers's stupendous The Market Revolution: Jacksonian America, 1815-1846, essentially jettisoned both Jackson and politics from Jacksonian democracy and reenvisionsed it as a cultural struggle which only incidentally erupted in political shape.
While the civic tradition tends to dominate American public life, the Jacksonian strain rises to the surface at times of crisis.
There is little historical or historiographical discussion of the Revolution, westward expansion, Jacksonian politics, Manifest Destiny, or antebellum urban and industrial growth despite his emphasis on their important historical and ideological legacies.
Kens traces the two views implied by these questions from their common Jacksonian roots of self-sufficiency, independence, suspicion of power and privilege, and preference for limited government.
Indeed, his emerging Middle Eastern adventures would seem to negate the Jacksonian identity perceived by Mead.
The Jacksonian and Antebellum Eras: Documents Decoded
He offers a jacksonian take on American belligerence, in which the already over-stuffed power of the executive branch will be wielded by a famously mercurial and off-the-cuff one-man brand.
The Jacksonian Tradition quite neatly describes Trump's foreign policy -- though one has to add to it the element of narcissism that is evident in every aspect of the candidate's worldview.
He provides ample research to support this belief: the Baptist belief in the autonomy of the local church, a softening of Calvinistic soteriology, and that an educated ministry did not necessarily fit well into a region that was embracing the American Dream and Jacksonian Democracy.