James Monroe - translation to german
Online Dictionary

James Monroe - translation to german

President Monroe; 5th President of the United States; Monroe, James; Fifth President of the United States; James monroe; President James Monroe; Jim Monroe; Death of James Monroe; Monroe, James, 1758-1831; James Monroe's slaves; James Monroe and slavery; Senator Monroe; Fifth president of the United States; 5th President of America; 5th President of USA; 5th President of the US; 5th President of the USA; 5th President of the United States of America; 5th U.S. President; 5th U.S.A. President; 5th US President; 5th USA President; POTUS 5; POTUS5
  • Map showing the results of the [[Adams–Onís Treaty]] of 1819
  • Marker designating the site of James Monroe's birthplace in [[Monroe Hall, Virginia]]
  • Chester Harding]]
  • Elizabeth Kortright
  • 1820–1822}}
  • Highland]], his house near [[Charlottesville, Virginia]]
  • The earliest preserved portrait of James Monroe as Minister Plenipotentiary to France in 1794
  • Charlottesville]]
  • 1816}}
  • Oak Hill Mansion
  • ''[[The Capture of the Hessians at Trenton, December 26, 1776]]'', by [[John Trumbull]], showing Captain [[William Washington]], with a wounded hand, on the right and Lt. Monroe, severely wounded and helped by Dr. John Riker, left of center, behind the mortally wounded Hessian Colonel [[Johann Gottlieb Rall]]. Rall is being helped by American Major [[William Stephens Smith]]

James Monroe         
James Monroe, (1758-1831)
Monroe Doctrine         
Monroe doctrine; Big sister policy; Noncolonization; America for the Americans; Monre doctrine; Munro Doctrine; Munroe Doctrine; Monroe Doctorine; The Monroe Doctrine; Big Brother policy; Monroe Doctrine (United States); Monroe doctrin; Monroe Doctrine (Cold War); Monroe Doctrine during the Cold War
n. Monroe Doktrine, 1823 vom amerikanischen Präsidenten James Monroe verordnete Doktrine der Intervention europäischer Mächte auf dem amerikanischen Kontinent entgegnend
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"


Monroe doctrine
·- ·see under Doctrine.


James Monroe

James Monroe ( mən-ROH; April 28, 1758 – July 4, 1831) was an American statesman, lawyer, and diplomat who served as the fifth president of the United States from 1817 to 1825. A member of the Democratic-Republican Party, Monroe was the last president who was a Founding Father as well as the last president of the Virginia dynasty and the Republican Generation; his presidency coincided with the Era of Good Feelings, concluding the First Party System era of American politics. He is perhaps best known for issuing the Monroe Doctrine, a policy of opposing European colonialism in the Americas while effectively asserting U.S. dominance, empire, and hegemony in the hemisphere. He also served as governor of Virginia, a member of the United States Senate, U.S. ambassador to France and Britain, the seventh Secretary of State, and the eighth Secretary of War.

Born into a slave-owning planter family in Westmoreland County, Virginia, Monroe served in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. After studying law under Thomas Jefferson from 1780 to 1783, he served as a delegate in the Continental Congress. As a delegate to the Virginia Ratifying Convention, Monroe opposed the ratification of the United States Constitution. In 1790, he won election to the Senate, where he became a leader of the Democratic-Republican Party. He left the Senate in 1794 to serve as President George Washington's ambassador to France but was recalled by Washington in 1796. Monroe won the election as Governor of Virginia in 1799 and strongly supported Jefferson's candidacy in the 1800 presidential election.

As President Jefferson's special envoy, Monroe helped negotiate the Louisiana Purchase, through which the United States nearly doubled in size. Monroe fell out with his longtime friend James Madison after Madison rejected the Monroe–Pinkney Treaty that Monroe negotiated with Britain. He unsuccessfully challenged Madison for the Democratic-Republican nomination in the 1808 presidential election, but in 1811 he joined Madison's administration as Secretary of State. During the later stages of the War of 1812, Monroe simultaneously served as Madison's Secretary of State and Secretary of War. Monroe's wartime leadership established him as Madison's heir apparent, and he easily defeated Federalist candidate Rufus King in the 1816 presidential election.

During Monroe's tenure as president, the Federalist Party collapsed as a national political force and Monroe was re-elected, virtually unopposed, in 1820. As president, Monroe signed the Missouri Compromise, which admitted Missouri as a slave state and banned slavery from territories north of the 36°30′ parallel. In foreign affairs, Monroe and Secretary of State John Quincy Adams favored a policy of conciliation with Britain and a policy of expansionism against the Spanish Empire. In the 1819 Adams–Onís Treaty with Spain, the United States secured Florida and established its western border with New Spain. In 1823, Monroe announced the United States' opposition to any European intervention in the recently independent countries of the Americas with the Monroe Doctrine, which became a landmark in American foreign policy. Monroe was a member of the American Colonization Society, which supported the colonization of Africa by freed slaves, and Liberia's capital of Monrovia is named in his honor.

Following his retirement in 1825, Monroe was plagued by financial difficulties, and died on July 4, 1831, in New York City — sharing a distinction with Presidents John Adams and Thomas Jefferson of dying on the anniversary of U.S independence. Historians have generally ranked him as an above-average president.

Pronunciation examples for James Monroe
1. JAMES MONROE IGLEHART: I am James Monroe Iglehart,
Broadway's Hamilton _ Talks at Google
Broadway's Hamilton _ Talks at Google
Broadway's Hamilton _ Talks at Google
Broadway's Hamilton _ Talks at Google
Broadway's Hamilton _ Talks at Google
Examples of use of James Monroe
1. Präsident James Monroe ließ damals die europäischen Mächte wissen, daß die Vereinigten Staaten künftig jeden Versuch politischer Einflußnahme auf dem amerikanischen Erdteil "als Bedrohung unseres Friedens und unserer Sicherheit" betrachteten.