3.12 – Source Notes



Special thanks to Robert Van Ness of the Virginia History Podcast for providing the intro quote for this episode!

  • Chernow, Ron. Alexander Hamilton. New York: Penguin Press, 2004.
  • “Enabling Act of 1802 (Transcript).” Ohio History Central. Ohio History Connection. https://ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Enabling_Act_of_1802_(Transcript). [Last Accessed: 19 Jan 2020]
  • Fenster, Julie M. Jefferson’s America: The President, the Purchase, and the Explorers Who Transformed a Nation. New York: Broadway Books, 2016.
  • Jefferson, Thomas. “To the Senate and the House of Representatives, 18 January 1803,” Founders Online, National Archives, accessed September 29, 2019, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Jefferson/01-39-02-0303. [Original source: The Papers of Thomas Jefferson, vol. 39, 13 November 1802–3 March 1803, ed. Barbara B. Oberg. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012, pp. 350–354.] [Last Accessed: 23 Jan 2020]
  • Jefferson, Thomas. “To the House of Representatives, 3 February 1803,” Founders Online, National Archives, accessed September 29, 2019, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Jefferson/01-39-02-0381. [Original source: The Papers of Thomas Jefferson, vol. 39, 13 November 1802–3 March 1803, ed. Barbara B. Oberg. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2012, pp. 443–444.] [Last Accessed: 24 Jan 2020]
  • Jenkinson, Clay S. The Character of Meriwether Lewis: Explorer in the Wilderness. Washburn, ND: The Dakota Institute Press of the Lewis & Clark Fort Mandan Foundation, 2011.
  • Johnson, Herbert A. “Marbury v. Madison.” The Oxford Companion to the Supreme Court of the United States. Kermit L Hall, ed. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992. p. 521-523.
  • Landry, Jerry. The Presidencies of the United States. 2018-2019. http://presidencies.blubrry.com.
  • Madison, James. “To Arthur St. Clair, 23 June 1802,” Founders Online, National Archives, accessed September 29, 2019, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Madison/02-03-02-0400. [Original source: The Papers of James Madison, Secretary of State Series, vol. 3, 1 March–6 October 1802, ed. David B. Mattern, J. C. A. Stagg, Jeanne Kerr Cross, and Susan Holbrook Perdue. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1995, p. 332.] [Last Accessed: 19 Jan 2020]
  • Madison, James. “To Arthur St. Clair, 22 November 1802,” Founders Online, National Archives, accessed September 29, 2019, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Madison/02-04-02-0140. [Original source: The Papers of James Madison, Secretary of State Series, vol. 4, 8 October 1802 – 15 May 1803, ed. Mary A. Hackett, J. C. A. Stagg, Jeanne Kerr Cross, Susan Holbrook Perdue, and Ellen J. Barber. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1998, p. 132.] [Last Accessed: 19 Jan 2020]
  • Malone, Dumas. Jefferson the President First Term, 1801-1805: Jefferson and His Time, Volume Four. Boston: Little, Brown and Co, 1970.
  • Meacham, Jon. Thomas Jefferson: The Art of Power. New York: Random House, 2012.
  • Ostler, Jeffrey. Surviving Genocide: Native Nations and the United States from the American Revolution to Bleeding Kansas. New Haven, CT and London: Yale University Press, 2019.
  • Roddy, Dennis B. “Buried in Greensburg, Arthur St. Clair a forgotten Revolutionary.” Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. 22 Nov 2009. https://www.post-gazette.com/local/westmoreland/2009/11/22/Buried-in-Greensburg-Arthur-St-Clair-a-forgotten-Revolutionary/stories/200911220269 [Last Accessed: 19 Jan 2020]
  • Smith, Jean Edward. John Marshall: Definer of a Nation. New York: Henry Holt & Co, 1996.
  • “St. Clair, Arthur (1734-1818).” Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774-Present. http://bioguideretro.congress.gov/Home/MemberDetails?memIndex=S000763. [Last Accessed: 19 Jan 2020]
  • Urofsky, Melvin I. Supreme Decisions: Great Constitutional Cases and Their Impact, Volume One, To 1896. New York: Routledge, 2018 [2012].
  • Utter, William T. The Frontier State: 1803-1825, A History of the State of Ohio Volume II. Columbus, OH: Ohio Historical Society, 1968 [1942].

Featured Image: “Levi Lincoln” by James Sullivan Lincoln [c. 1865], courtesy of United States Department of Justice


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