Henry Cabot Lodge

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Lodge, Henry Cabot,

1850–1924, U.S. senator (1893–1924), b. Boston. He was admitted to the bar in 1876. Before beginning his long career in the U.S. Senate he edited (1873–76) the North American Review, was lecturer (1876–79) on American history at Harvard, and edited (1880–81) the International Review with John Torrey MorseMorse, John Torrey,
1840–1937, American lawyer and biographer, b. Boston. Admitted to the bar in 1862, he practiced law in Boston until 1880, when he turned all his attention to writing. With Henry Cabot Lodge he was for a time editor of the International Review.
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. He was (1880–81) a member of the Massachusetts house of representatives and was (1887–93) a U.S. congressman. He also wrote some historical works, as well as biographies of his great-grandfather George Cabot (1877), of Alexander Hamilton (1882), of Daniel Webster (1883), and of George Washington (1889); he edited an edition of the works of Hamilton (9 vol., 1885). As a senator he was a close friend of Theodore RooseveltRoosevelt, Theodore,
1858–1919, 26th President of the United States (1901–9), b. New York City. Early Life and Political Posts

Of a prosperous and distinguished family, Theodore Roosevelt was educated by private tutors and traveled widely.
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, welcomed war with Spain in 1898, and favored the acquisition of the Philippines and the development of a strong army and navy. A conservative Republican, he supported the gold standard and a high protective tariff, was a bitter opponent of President Wilson's peace policy, and, as chairman of the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations, opposed U.S. entry into the League of Nations unless specified and highly limiting reservations were made to protect U.S. interests. He later opposed U.S. entry into the World Court. In 1920 he was one of the group of Senators who brought about Warren G. HardingHarding, Warren Gamaliel
, 1865–1923, 29th President of the United States (1921–23), b. Blooming Grove (now Corsica), Ohio. After study (1879–82) at Ohio Central College, he moved with his family to Marion, Ohio, where he devoted himself to journalism.
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's nomination.


See his Early Memories (1913).

Lodge, Henry Cabot

(1850–1924) U.S. representative/senator, historian; born in Boston, Mass. After obtaining his Ph.D. in political science from Harvard (1876), he joined the faculty and published several historical studies, including Alexander Hamilton (1882) and George Washington (1888). Active as a Republican in Massachusetts, including a term in the Massachusetts legislature, he served in the U.S. House of Representatives (1887–93) and then in the U.S. Senate (1893–1924). A champion of civil service reform and retaining the gold standard, he also helped secure the adoption of treaties allowing the construction of the Panama Canal. Although a conservative in many ways—he opposed women's suffrage and the direct election of senators—he was also a close associate of the progressive Republican Theodore Roosevelt. But he is remembered in history because, as chairman of the Senate Foreign relations Committee, he led the opposition to the acceptance of the peace treaty after World War I and specifically President Woodrow Wilson linking it to the U.S.A.'s entry into the League of Nations.
References in periodicals archive ?
When a heavy turnout of Granite State voters went to the polls on March 10, they delivered a stunning upset: Henry Cabot Lodge, on the other side of the world as the U.
Nichols, a postdoctoral fellow in US history at the University of Pennsylvania, traces the history of isolationist and internationalist ideas from the 1890s through the 1930s, through a series of biographical portraits of thinkers including Jane Addams, Henry Cabot Lodge, William James, W.
Similarly, Thomas paints the statesman and virtual New England hereditary peer Henry Cabot Lodge as a puppeteer, dancing marionettes across a stage to demonstrate his power and influence.
Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, former Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, and a scathing back-of-the-book commentary by Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez.
Carroll tells of Canadian diplomatic efforts towards this end; of Pearson being asked by Henry Cabot Lodge, the American representative to the UN, if he would sponsor a draft resolution prepared in the State Department; and of him successfully presenting a virtually identical draft to the Assembly.
Lawrence Lowell, did impose restrictions for college admission on members of ethnic minorities; and he was a charter member, along with Henry Cabot Lodge, of the Anti-Immigration League.
During the Vietnam years, Richardson rubbed shoulders with Howard Hunt, Richard Helms, William Colby, Henry Cabot Lodge, McGeorge Bundy, and David Halberstam.
and French diplomats like Henry Cabot Lodge, Etienne Manac'h, and Averell Harriman, who were so enamored with their respective roles that they had failed to realize that they were being outmaneuvered or manipulated by the communists.
In addition to Roosevelt, Hay, and Root, they include the president's best friend, Henry Cabot Lodge, and Capt.
Mahan, Elihu Root, Henry Cabot Lodge, and Theodore Roosevelt.
Richard Nixon sent Henry Cabot Lodge, and Jimmy Carter dispatched Robert Wagner, former mayor of New York.