John J. Crittenden
American statesman and politician from the U.S. state of Kentucky.- John J. Crittenden
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Political party that espoused traditionalist conservatism in the United States during the middle of the 19th century.
Other influential party leaders that were members of the Whigs include Henry Clay, Daniel Webster, William Seward, John J. Crittenden, and John Quincy Adams.
United States third party active during the 1860 elections.
The American Party entered a period of rapid decline following the 1856 elections, and in the lead-up to the 1860 elections John J. Crittenden and other former Whigs founded the Constitutional Union Party.
Upper chamber of the United States Congress, with the House of Representatives being the lower chamber.
As a result, four senators who failed to meet the age requirement were nevertheless admitted to the Senate: Henry Clay (aged 29 in 1806), John Jordan Crittenden (aged 29 in 1817), Armistead Thomson Mason (aged 28 in 1816), and John Eaton (aged 28 in 1818).
County located in the U.S. state of Kentucky.
John J. Crittenden, governor of Kentucky
Home rule-class city in Woodford County, Kentucky, United States.
John J. Crittenden, Kentucky governor, U.S. Congressman, senator, attorney general
Not to be confused with the similarly-named cities of Russell in Greenup Co and Russell Springs in Russell Co.
Four homes in the city still stand that were residences of future governors of Kentucky: John Breathitt, James Morehead, John J. Crittenden, and Charles S. Morehead.
Unsuccessful proposal to permanently enshrine slavery in the United States Constitution, and thereby make it unconstitutional for future congresses to end slavery.
It was introduced by United States Senator John J. Crittenden (Constitutional Unionist of Kentucky) on December 18, 1860.
Head of government of Kentucky.
7 men have resigned the office of governor before the end of their terms—John J. Crittenden, Beriah Magoffin, John W. Stevenson, Augustus O. Stanley, Happy Chandler, Earle C. Clements, and Wendell H. Ford.
Lawyer, politician, and Union general during the American Civil War.
Crittenden was born in Russellville, Kentucky, the son of U.S. Senator John J. Crittenden, who later became 17th governor of Kentucky.
American lawyer and politician who served as the ninth vice president of the United States, serving from 1837 to 1841 under President Martin Van Buren.
The state legislature appointed him to the Senate in 1819 to fill the seat vacated by John J. Crittenden.