List of Presidents of the United States

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Related articles: Presidential Range Presidential Range,
group of the White Mts., N N.H., so called from the names of its peaks. Mt. Washington (6,288 ft/1,917 m) is the highest peak in New Hampshire; a meteorological station is at the summit.
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, president president,
in modern republics, the chief executive and, therefore, the highest officer in a government. Many nations of the world, including the United States, France, Germany, India, and the majority of Latin American nations, have a president as the official head of state.
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, United States United States,
officially United States of America, republic (2015 est. pop. 319,929,000), 3,539,227 sq mi (9,166,598 sq km), North America. The United States is the world's third largest country in population and in area. It consists of 50 states and a federal district.
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Presidents of the United States
President Political Party Dates in Office Vice President(s)
George Washington   1789–97 John Adams
John Adams Federalist 1797–1801 Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson Democratic-Republican 1801–9 Aaron Burr, 1801–5 George Clinton, 1805–9
James Madison Democratic-Republican 1809–17 George Clinton, 1809–12 (no Vice President, Apr., 1812–Mar., 1813) Elbridge Gerry, 1813–14 (no Vice President, Nov., 1814–Mar., 1817)
James Monroe Democratic-Republican 1817–25 Daniel D. Tompkins
John Quincy Adams Democratic-Republican 1825–29 John C. Calhoun
Andrew Jackson Democratic 1829–37 John C. Calhoun, 1829–32 (no Vice President, Dec., 1832–Mar., 1833) Martin Van Buren, 1833–37
Martin Van Buren Democratic 1837–41 Richard M. Johnson
William Henry Harrison Whig 1841 John Tyler
John Tyler Whig 1841–45 (no Vice President)
James Knox Polk Democratic 1845–49 George M. Dallas
Zachary Taylor Whig 1849–50 Millard Fillmore
Millard Fillmore Whig 1850–53 (no Vice President)
Franklin Pierce Democratic 1853–57 William R. King, 1853 (no Vice President, Apr., 1853–Mar., 1857)
James Buchanan Democratic 1857–61 John C. Breckinridge
Abraham Lincoln Republican 1861–65 Hannibal Hamlin, 1861–65 Andrew Johnson, 1865
Andrew Johnson Democratic/National Union 1865–69 (no Vice President)
Ulysses Simpson Grant Republican 1869–77 Schuyler Colfax, 1869–73 Henry Wilson, 1873–75 (no Vice President, Nov., 1875–Mar., 1877)
Rutherford Birchard Hayes Republican 1877–81 William A. Wheeler
James Abram Garfield Republican 1881 Chester A. Arthur
Chester Alan Arthur Republican 1881–85 (no Vice President)
Grover Cleveland Democratic 1885–89 Thomas A. Hendricks, 1885 (no Vice President, Nov., 1885–Mar., 1889)
Benjamin Harrison Republican 1889–93 Levi P. Morton
Grover Cleveland Democratic 1893–97 Adlai E. Stevenson
William McKinley Republican 1897–1901 Garret A. Hobart, 1897–99 (no Vice President, Nov., 1899–Mar., 1901) Theodore Roosevelt, 1901
Theodore Roosevelt Republican 1901–9 (no Vice President, Sept., 1901–Mar., 1905) Charles W. Fairbanks, 1905–9
William Howard Taft Republican 1909–13 James S. Sherman, 1909–12 (no Vice President, Oct., 1912–Mar., 1913)
Woodrow Wilson Democratic 1913–21 Thomas R. Marshall
Warren Gamaliel Harding Republican 1921–23 Calvin Coolidge
Calvin Coolidge Republican 1923–29 (no Vice President, 1923–25) Charles G. Dawes, 1925–29
Herbert Clark Hoover Republican 1929–33 Charles Curtis
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Democratic 1933–45 John N. Garner, 1933–41 Henry A. Wallace, 1941–45 Harry S. Truman, 1945
Harry S. Truman Democratic 1945–53 (no Vice President, 1945–49) Alben W. Barkley, 1949–53
Dwight David Eisenhower Republican 1953–61 Richard M. Nixon
John Fitzgerald Kennedy Democratic 1961–63 Lyndon B. Johnson
Lyndon Baines Johnson Democratic 1963–69 (no Vice President, 1963–65) Hubert H. Humphrey, 1965–69
Richard Milhous Nixon Republican 1969–74 Spiro T. Agnew, 1969–73 (no Vice President, Oct. 10, 1973–Dec. 6, 1973) Gerald R. Ford, 1973–74
Gerald Rudolph Ford Republican 1974–77 (no Vice President, Aug. 9, 1974–Dec. 19, 1974) Nelson A. Rockefeller, 1974–77
Jimmy Carter Democratic 1977–81 Walter F. Mondale
Ronald Wilson Reagan Republican 1981–89 George H.W. Bush
George Herbert Walker Bush Republican 1989–93 J. Danforth Quayle
Bill Clinton Democratic 1993–2001 Albert Gore, Jr.
George Walker Bush Republican 2001–9 Dick Cheney
Barack Hussein Obama Democratic 2009–2017 Joseph R. Biden, Jr.
Donald J. Trump Republican 2017– Michael Richard Pence
References in classic literature ?
Garfield was the first among American Presidents to possess a telephone.
Communicators-In-Chief: Lessons in Persuasion From Five Eloquent American Presidents
50 Things You Should Know About American Presidents
369-371); and, he shows that these circumstances are still manifest in the policies of all American presidents down to Obama's vacillations on the rights of the Christian and Moslem Palestinian people (pp.
Disney's The American Presidents is a fresh and relevant narrative (developed with a former producer of The Daily Show and The Colbert Report) about the men who led this country through change and the lives they affected, from an early idea of democracy to our first African American President.
Summary: LA PAZ, Jul 24, SPA -- Bolivian President Evo Morales called on Saturday for an emergency meeting of South American presidents to resolve a stand-off between Colombia and neighboring Venezuela that has raised tensions in the Andes, according to Reuters.
Based on inaugural addresses, proclamations, Indian Agency records, private correspondence, memoirs, petitions, photographs, and objects from the Smithsonian's collections, the text explores what the American presidents and Native leaders have said and felt about each other over two-plus centuries.
In a political career spanning from 1790 to 1830, Red Jacket negotiated with American presidents from George Washington to Andrew Jackson, and his legacy influences discussions of native sovereignty and cultural identity to this day.
Pro-Israel views, she observes, are often transmitted to American presidents through direct contact by personal friends or prominent figures.
Huge billboards are going up in town with the smiling faces of the Georgian and American presidents.
These four titles are part of a 21-book series on American presidents.
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