Alexander, Holmes Moss. The Famous Five. New York: Bookmailer, 1958.
CALHOUN, John Caldwell, (cousin of John Ewing Colhoun and Joseph Calhoun), a Representative and a Senator from South Carolina and a Vice President of the United States; born near Calhoun Mills, Abbeville District (now Mount Carmel, McCormick County), S.C., March 18, 1782; attended the common schools and private academies; graduated from Yale College in 1804; studied law, admitted to the bar in 1807, and commenced practice in Abbeville, S.C.; also engaged in agricultural pursuits; member, State house of representatives 1808-1809; elected as a Democratic Republican to the Twelfth and to the three succeeding Congresses and served from March 4, 1811, to November 3, 1817, when he resigned; Secretary of War in the Cabinet of President James Monroe 1817-1825; elected vice president of the United States in 1824 with President John Quincy Adams; reelected in 1828 with President Andrew Jackson and served from March 4, 1825, to December 28, 1832, when he resigned, having been elected as a Democratic Republican (later Nullifier) to the United States Senate on December 12, 1832, to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Robert Y. Hayne; reelected in 1834 and 1840 and served from December 29, 1832, until his resignation, effective March 3, 1843; Secretary of State in the Cabinet of President John Tyler 1844-1845; again elected to the United States Senate, as a Democrat, to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Daniel E. Huger; reelected in 1846 and served from November 26, 1845, until his death in Washington, D.C., March 31, 1850; chairman, Committee on Finance (Twenty-ninth Congress); interment in St. Philip's Churchyard, Charleston, S.C.[ Top ]
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___. "A Reconsideration of John C. Calhoun's Transition from Nationalism to Nullification." Journal of Southern History 14 (February-November 1948): 34-48. Reprinted in Thomas, John C. Calhoun: A Profile.
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___, ed. John C. Calhoun: Selected Writings and Speeches. Lanham, Md.: Nationa.l Book Network, 2003.
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___, ed. John C. Calhoun. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1970.
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___. "John C. Calhoun, Philosopher of Reaction." Antioch Review 3 (Summer 1943): 223-34. Reprinted in Thomas, John C. Calhoun: A Profile.
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___. "Republican Ideology in a Slave Society: The Political Economy of John C. Calhoun." Journal of Southern History 54 (August 1988): 405-24.
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___. Reluctant Imperialists: Calhoun, the South Carolinians, and the Mexican War. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1980.
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___. The Career of John C. Calhoun: Politician, Social Critic, Political Philosopher. New York: Garland Publishing, 1988.
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___. "Calhoun's Democracy." Journal of Politics 3 (May 1941): 210-23.
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