||Introduction. Andrew Jackson: pragmatic but principled rhetoric -- A "military chieftain" and the campaign rhetoric of 1824 -- The first inaugural address: projecting an audience -- The first annual message to Congress: a blueprint for an ambitious agenda -- The Maysville Road Project veto: an early warning -- Nullification and rhetorical economy: Andrew Jackson's management of a national crisis -- Andrew Jackson and the Indian tribes: an uncompromising approach -- The bank veto and rhetorical leadership -- The Second inaugural address: a watershed in presidential power and popular appeal -- From chief magistrate to president -- Images of Old Hickory: visual rhetoric in the service of politics -- Parting counsel: Andrew Jackson's Farewell address -- Jacksonian democracy and rhetorical entity.
||"Amos Kiewe mounts a critical intervention into Jackson studies by focusing the lens on a little-studied aspect of the populist leader's 1830-31 campaign and subsequent presidency: his creative use of the press. Jackson was a force for reinvention, cannily directing his speeches--like no previous candidate--to the public at large and garnering unprecedented newspaper coverage throughout his campaign and time in office. By focusing on Jackson's public addresses, Kiewe is able to trace the president's rhetorical political maneuvering through his early campaign and the major trials of his presidency."--Provided by publisher.
|Bibliography note||Includes bibliographical references (pages 291-294) and index.|
|Issued in other form||Online version: Kiewe, Amos. Andrew Jackson. First edition. Knoxville, TN : The University of Tennessee Press,  9781621904489|