James Madison

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Synonyms for James Madison

4th President of the United States

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James Madison, a 5'4" shy intellectual, served as America's fourth president from 1809 to 1817.
James Madison said, "There can be no liberty where the legislative and executive powers are united in the same person or body of magistrates."
One major Virginia leader stood in opposition to Henry and this popular proposal: James Madison. Though not as well known as Henry, Madison had just played the central role in the constitutional convention and had growing influence within the legislature.
Over one hundred years before the American Constitution, the First Amendment, Thomas Jefferson or James Madison, and long before Jefferson coined the phrase, "wall of separation between church and state," Roger Williams pioneered in democracy, religious liberty, and separation of church and state.
She was raised in Dayton, Va., and attended Shenandoah College, James Madison University and Duke University, where she earned a masters degree in English literature in 1942.
Recently, a librarian and a faculty member in Communication Studies at James Madison University produced a course assignment that combines library skills with public speaking.
Woodson High School in Fairfax, Va., for environmental science; Nicholas Robert Apau Jachowski, 18, of West Potomac High School in Alexandria, Va., for earth science; Ryan Thomas Olson, 18, of Southwest Virginia Governor's School in Dublin, Va., for engineering; Benjamin Albert Swank, 17, of James Madison High School in Vienna, Va., for microbiology; and Michael J.
This volume is a compilation from selected poets who were present during the 1994 Furious Flower Conference, held at James Madison University.
Coleman has a BBA in accounting from James Madison University and is completing her third year at the Stonier Graduate School of Banking.
In another letter, he went further, declaring that between "a government without newspapers or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter "James Madison voiced similar sentiments, crediting the press with "all the triumphs which have been gained by reason and humanity over error and oppression."
Franklin, Jefferson, & Madison: On Religion And The State by Constitutional history expert and scholar Gregory Schaaf (Co-coordinator of the Center for Indigenous Arts & Cultures, an historical archive and museum located in Sante Fe, New Mexico) showcases the life stories of Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson, and James Madison with a special emphasis upon their respective religious views and expressions of faith as recorded in their correspondences and other writings as revealed in their personal papers housed in the Library of Congress, the National Archives, and other library collections.
A 22-year-old James Madison, on a jaunt through his native Virginia, visited a jail that held half a dozen Baptist preachers, arrested simply for publishing their religious views.
Both First Ladies had socially inept husbands: James Madison was of small stature, silent in crowds, a shriveled apple of man, according to satirist Washington Irving; John Quincy was austere, bookish, and easily made enemies.
(10.) Letter from James Madison to Caleb Wallace (Aug.