James Knox Polk - Übersetzung nach Englisch

James Knox Polk - Übersetzung nach Englisch

President Polk; J. Polk; James K Polk; James K. Polks life; James K. Polk biography; Jame K. Polk; 11th President of the United States; James K. Polk life; Young Hickory; Napoleon of the Stump; James Polk; James Knox Polk; President James K. Polk; President James Polk; President James Knox Polk; Death of James K. Polk; Eleventh President of the United States; Knox Polk; Jim Polk; James K. Polk and slavery; Eleventh president of the United States; Janes K. Polk and slavery; Foreign policy of the James K. Polk administration; 11th President of America; 11th President of USA; 11th President of the US; 11th President of the USA; 11th President of the United States of America; 11th U.S. President; 11th U.S.A. President; 11th US President; 11th USA President; POTUS 11; POTUS11
  • Results of the 1844 presidential election
  • Results of the 1848 presidential election
  • The [[California Gold Rush]] began in Polk's last days in office.
  • 203x203px
  • [[Elias Polk]] depicted later in life was a valet to James Polk, being the only known image of a person domestically enslaved by the Polks.
  • James K. Polk Home]].
  • Reconstruction of the log cabin in [[Pineville, North Carolina]] where Polk was born
  • language=en}}</ref>
  • A statue of Polk at the [[North Carolina State Capitol]]
  • Polk's official White House portrait, by [[George Peter Alexander Healy]], 1858
  • Oil on canvas portrait by [[George Peter Alexander Healy]]
  • James K. Polk's tomb lies on the grounds of the [[Tennessee State Capitol]]
  • Map of Mexico in 1845, with the [[Republic of Texas]], the [[Republic of Yucatan]] and the disputed territory between Mexico and Texas in red. Mexico claimed to own all of Texas.
  • After treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo}}
  • Map of [[Oregon Country]], which the [[Oregon Treaty]] split between the Americans and British at the 49th parallel
  • BEP]] engraved portrait
  • [[Polk Place]], briefly James Polk's home and long that of his widow
  • 1844 campaign banner for the Polk/Dallas ticket, produced by [[Nathaniel Currier]]
  • The inauguration of James K. Polk, as shown in the ''Illustrated London News'', v. 6, April 19, 1845
  • war against Mexico]]
  • [[Robert C. Grier]], one of President Polk's two appointees to the Supreme Court
  • Antonio López de Santa Anna, 1847
  • language=en}}</ref>
  • The [[Mexican Cession]] (in red) was acquired through the [[Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo]]. The [[Gadsden Purchase]] (in orange) was acquired through purchase after Polk left office.
  • United States states and territories when Polk entered office
  • United States states and territories when Polk left office
  • ''War News from Mexico'', 1848 painting by [[Richard Caton Woodville]]
  • The [[White House]] 1846

James Knox Polk         
n. James Knox Polk, (1795-1849) 11. Präsident der USA (1845-49)
Jimmy Cagney         
  • Cagney's crypt}}
  • [[Ann Sheridan]] and Cagney in ''Angels with Dirty Faces'' (1938)
  • Cagney takes the controversial final walk
  • ''[[Footlight Parade]]'' (1933)
  • "Bull" Halsey]], and Cagney on set
  • Cagney and Bogart in ''The Roaring Twenties'' (1939)
  • Cagney and [[Humphrey Bogart]] in ''[[The Roaring Twenties]]'' (1939)
  • Cagney and Pat O'Brien in the endlessly debated final walk
  • Pat O'Brien]] in ''[[Here Comes the Navy]]'' (1934), their first of nine films together
  • ''[[Here Comes the Navy]]'' (1934)
  • Mister Roberts]]'' (1955) with [[Henry Fonda]], Cagney, [[William Powell]] and [[Jack Lemmon]]
  • Cagney and [[Olivia de Havilland]] in ''[[The Irish in Us]]'' (1935)
  • ''One, Two, Three'' theatrical trailer
  • Cagney and [[Edward Woods]] in ''The Public Enemy'' (1931)
  • Passerby views original movie poster for ''The Fighting 69th'' in 1940
  • Something to Sing About]]'' (1937)
  • David Landau]], Loretta Young and Cagney in ''Taxi'' (1932)
  • [[Loretta Young]] and Cagney in ''Taxi!'' (1932)
  • Lobby card for ''Taxi!'' (1932)
  • The Crowd Roars]]'' (1932)
Jimmy Cagney; James Francis Cagney; Cagney, James Francis; Frances Willard (aka: "Billie") Vernon; Casey Cagney; James Francis Cagney, Jr.; James cagney; James cageny; Cagney, James
Jimmy Cagney, (1899-1986) amerikanischer Filmschauspieler, Oskargewinner der Kategorie bester Darsteller in 1942 für seine Rolle im Film "Yankee Doodle Dandy"
James Mason         
  • Mason in 1975's ''[[The Flower in His Mouth]]''
  • Mason and his family in 1957 in the television programme ''Panic!''. From left: son Morgan, Mason's wife Pamela, daughter Portland and Mason.
  • Mason in Hitchcock's ''North by Northwest'' (1959)
ENGLISH ACTOR (1909–1984)
Mason, James; James Mason (actor born 1909); James Neville Mason; James Mason (English actor); Enoch Gates
James Mason, (1909-84) britischer Film- und Theaterschauspieler berühmt für seine Rolle in "Lolita"


¦ abbreviation
1. Jamaica.
2. James (in biblical references).


James K. Polk

James Knox Polk (November 2, 1795 – June 15, 1849) was the 11th president of the United States, serving from 1845 to 1849. He previously was the 13th speaker of the House of Representatives (1835–1839) and ninth governor of Tennessee (1839–1841). A protégé of Andrew Jackson, he was a member of the Democratic Party and an advocate of Jacksonian democracy. Polk is chiefly known for extending the territory of the United States through the Mexican–American War; during his presidency, the United States expanded significantly with the annexation of the Republic of Texas, the Oregon Territory, and the Mexican Cession following American victory in the Mexican–American War.

After building a successful law practice in Tennessee, Polk was elected to its state legislature in 1823 and then to the United States House of Representatives in 1825, becoming a strong supporter of Andrew Jackson. After serving as chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, he became Speaker of the House in 1835, the only person to have served both as Speaker and U.S. president. Polk left Congress to run for governor of Tennessee, winning in 1839 but losing in 1841 and 1843. He was a dark horse candidate in the 1844 presidential election as the Democratic Party nominee; he entered his party's convention as a potential nominee for vice president but emerged as a compromise to head the ticket when no presidential candidate could secure the necessary two-thirds majority. In the general election, Polk defeated Henry Clay of the rival Whig Party.

After a negotiation fraught with the risk of war, he reached a settlement with Great Britain over the disputed Oregon Country, the territory, for the most part, being divided along the 49th parallel. Polk achieved victory in the Mexican–American War, which resulted in Mexico's cession of the entire American Southwest. He secured a substantial reduction of tariff rates with the Walker tariff of 1846. The same year, he achieved his other major goal, re-establishment of the Independent Treasury system. True to his campaign pledge to serve only one term, Polk left office in 1849 and returned to Tennessee, where he died three months after leaving the White House.

Though he is relatively obscure today, scholars have ranked Polk favorably for his ability to promote and achieve the major items on his presidential agenda in his single term. He has also been criticized for leading the country into a war with Mexico that exacerbated sectional divides. A property owner who used slave labor, he kept a plantation in Mississippi and increased his slave ownership during his presidency. Polk's policy of territorial expansion saw the nation reach the Pacific coast and reach almost all its contiguous borders. He made the United States a nation poised to become a world power, but with divisions between free and slave states gravely exacerbated, setting the stage for the Civil War.

Beispiele aus Textkorpus für James Knox Polk
1. In 17'5, the 11th president of the United States, James Knox Polk, was born in Mecklenburg County, N.C.