In the aftermath of the American Revolution, the friendship between Virginians Thomas Jefferson and James Madison became one of the most important political collaborations in American history. This study examines the origins and evolution of their partnership, placing it within the context of US–British relations following the Revolution and analyzing how their relationship affected early republican politics.
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About the Author
Michael Schwarz received his PhD in history from the University of Kentucky.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Peace
Chapter 2: Commerce and Jeffersonian Nationalism
Chapter 3: The Hamiltonian Divergence and the New Government
Chapter 4: Jeffersonian Statecraft
Chapter 5: Madison and the Jay Treaty