Jefferson and the Gun-Men

Jefferson and the Gun-Men


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Jefferson and the Gun-Men by M. R. Montgomery, Gerald Foster

Contrary to popular opinion, the opening of the American frontier was not a simple land purchase; it was actually a hardscrabble fight. Even as Meriwether Lewis and William Clark set out on their legendary journey to the Pacific Ocean, other forces were taking the measure of the land with far darker ambitions.

Aaron Burr, the charming and treacherous former vice president, determined that if he could not be master of his nation, he would instead become emperor of the next best thing: the Louisiana Territory. Slyly working with the powerful and ambitious commander of the U.S. Army, General James Wilkinson, Burr instigated a plot to seize not only Louisiana, but all of Mexico as well. Told from a time when the wildest plots and the most grandiose dreams thrived, as schemers and revolutionaries conspired to create a new country, Jefferson and the Gun-Men is the riveting tale of this unlikely story

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780609807101
Publisher: Crown Publishing Group
Publication date: 10/28/2001
Pages: 336
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.75(d)

About the Author

M.R. Montgomery has been a journalist for thirty years and is the author of five previous books. He graduated from Stanford University and the University of Oregon with degrees in American history. A native of Montana, he has returned there often in search of the landscape and community that make up the last remnants of the days of bison and longhorns, cowboys, and schoolmarms.

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Jefferson and the Gun-Men 4.2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
"Hi tropicalstar!" He meowed.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
She watches as the new cat enters
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
He tilted his head.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
A fast and somewhat enjoyable read as long as you are not put off by the glaring mistakes and obvious bias against Aaron Burr. A fact checker and proof reader would have helped. In the end, it is as his summation of Burr states, the book is 'irrelevant'.