Was "The Era of Good Feelings" an accurate name for the period between the War of 1812 and the rise of Andrew Jackson? Why or why not?
The term ÃÂ¡ÃÂ§the Era of Good FeelingÃÂ¡ÃÂ¨ was first posted in a Boston newspaper, which impressed, James Monroe, the new American President's warm reception in Boston. The entire society was very anxious to turn back into a normal life when the War of 1812 ended; as a result, the term implied President's good-will tour through the North. Actually, the term "the Era of Good FeelingÃÂ¡ÃÂ¨ described the atmosphere of the United States from 1815 to 1825.
After the War of 1812, the period was named as a lower level of concern over potential foreign intervention on America. Moreover in 1816, the Federalists not only lost many seats in the Congress the Party also became disorganized and messy. The Federalists did not even nominate a candidate to fight against the Democratic lead by Republican President James Monroe in 1820.
During President MonroeÃÂ¡ÃÂ¦s years of presidency, the country become more and more unites since there were fewer political arguments. Even the economy developed rapidly after the war under President Monroe's rule. As a result, the Americans started to feel more confident about their government. Until 1823 the period comes to the peak when President Monroe gave his annual message to the Congress, which is a statement on foreign policy. This statement warned the European politicians not to re-construct their control over previous colonies that had gained their independence already. The aim of this policy was to restrict the expansion of European countries into the Western Hemisphere so that the new American can be more independent.
The terms of the Missouri Compromise comforted the sectional crisis, which was brewing over Missouri in 1819...