John Jay, by Gilbert Stuart, 1794
Portrait by Henry Inman, 1832
John Jay, by Gilbert Stuart, 1794
Marshall's birthplace monument in Germantown, Virginia
Drawing of Sarah Jay by Robert Edge Pine.
Coat of arms of Marshall
Jay's childhood home in Rye, New York is a New York State Historic Site and Westchester County Park
The Hollow House
Jay's retirement home near Katonah, New York is a New York State Historic Site
John Marshall's House in Richmond, Virginia
The Treaty of Paris, by Benjamin West (1783) (Jay stands farthest to the left). The British delegation refused to pose for the painting, leaving it unfinished.
Marshall's Chief Justice nomination
Jay as he appears at the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, D.C.
Steel engraving of John Marshall by Alonzo Chappel
The Jay Treaty.
The text of the McCulloch v. Maryland decision, handed down March 6, 1819, as recorded in the minutes of the US Supreme Court
Gubernatorial portrait of Jay.
Marshall's grave
Certificate of Election of Jay as Governor of New York (June 6, 1795)
John Marshall and George Wythe
John Jay 15¢ Liberty Issue postage stamp, 1958.
Rye, New York Post Office Dedication Stamp and cancellation, September 5, 1936
Oak Hill
Chief Justice John Marshall by William Wetmore Story, at John Marshall Park in Washington, D.C.
Marshall was the subject of a 2005 commemorative silver dollar.
Marshall on the 1890 $20 Treasury Note, one of 53 people depicted on United States banknotes
John Marshall on a Postal Issue of 1894

John Marshall (September 24, 1755July 6, 1835) was an American politician and lawyer who served as the fourth Chief Justice of the United States from 1801 until his death in 1835.

- John Marshall

He served as the second governor of New York and the first chief justice of the United States.

- John Jay

Since the Supreme Court was established in 1789, 17 people have served as chief justice, beginning with John Jay (1789–1795).

- Chief Justice of the United States

Additionally, in December 1800, former Chief Justice John Jay was nominated and confirmed to the position a second time but ultimately declined it, opening the way for the appointment of John Marshall.

- Chief Justice of the United States

Adams nominated former Chief Justice John Jay to once again lead the Supreme Court, but Jay rejected the appointment, partly due to his frustration at the relative lack of power possessed by the judicial branch of the federal government.

- John Marshall

After Jay's rejection of the position, Adams successfully nominated John Marshall as Chief Justice.

- John Jay

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