Who let muddy boots into the White House?
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Who let muddy boots into the White House? a story of Andrew Jackson by Robert M. Quackenbush

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Published by Prentice-Hall Books for Young Readers in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Jackson, Andrew, 1767-1845 -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Jackson, Andrew, 1767-1845.,
  • Presidents -- United States -- Biography -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Presidents.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRobert Quackenbush.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE382 .Q33 1986
The Physical Object
Pagination36 p. :
Number of Pages36
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2712175M
ISBN 100139582576
LC Control Number86004989
OCLC/WorldCa13328179

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Get this from a library! Who let muddy boots into the White House?: a story of Andrew Jackson. [Robert Quackenbush] -- A humorous biography of the first "common man" President, who was a hero of the War of and who represented the "new" America of the frontier. The muddy boots of the title refer to the backwoodsmen and old soldiers who pushed through the doors of the White House to see their hero, the first ""common man"" elected to the Presidency. States' rights and the control of the country's fiscal policies are highlighted as two of the major issues that confronted President Jackson.   Narrator B: A mob of "just plain folks" goes to the White House and pours in, uninvited. People stand on tables and chairs, trying to get a peek at Jackson. Glasses are smashed, carpets are ruined-- Housekeeper: This is horrible! Butler: These people are tromping their muddy boots . Matt Bondurant is the author of three novels, the most recent of which is The Night s—previously published as The Wettest County in the World—was a New York Times Editors’ Choice, and one of the San Francisco Chronicle’s 50 Best Books of the first novel, The Third Translation, was an international bestseller, translated into fourteen languages worldwide.

And joy, joy, joy. Happy, happy, happy. Justin beamed, snapped photos, showed off his precious baby girl to anyone who made eye contact. His crew filed into our Boston town house, muddy boots left in the gleaming foyer so a bunch of former Navy Seals and ex-marines could make googly eyes at our sleeping daughter in her pink-coated nursery. Character Sketches. Melinda (Mel) Monroe—Nine months after losing her ER doctor husband in a violent, big-city crime, this burned-out RN, certified nurse midwife and nurse practitioner, comes to Virgin River, answering an ad to assist the local country doctor.. Jack Sheridan—year-old retired, decorated Marine who fought in four combat zones and now owns Jack’s Bar, the center. Edith Bolling Galt Wilson, Courtesy: Library of Congress. With war raging in Europe and his beloved wife Ellen dead, Woodrow Wilson was a lonely and unhappy man. Freud and the Final Solution [] An extraordinary book, historical in its way, yet put together like the movements of a musical composition. Introduced by Sigmund Freud, the book's first three movements consist of the erotic fantasies and case-history of one of his female patients, overlapping, expanding, and gradually turning into almost normal narrative/5().