True/False Quiz

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By the 1820s, most states still had property qualifications to determine the right to vote.
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In the presidential elections from 1824 through 1840, the percentage of males voting remained relatively the same.
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Industrialization created a permanent class of poorly paid wage earners living primarily in the cities.
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The Jacksonians were convinced that a "corrupt bargain" between John Quincy Adams and Henry Clay in 1824 had deprived their candidate of the presidential election.
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The election of 1828 indicated clearly that there was more anti-Adams sentiment nationwide than there was pro-Jackson support.
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The main issue before Congress in the late 1820s and early 1830s was the tariff.
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Being a confirmed states' rightist and a southerner, Jackson sided with South Carolina in its opposition to the tariff of 1832.
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The Bank War illustrated Jackson's flexibility and his ability to compromise on key economic issues.
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A major advantage for any presidential aspirant during the Jacksonian period was to be portrayed as a self-made man from a humble background.
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In the Jacksonian party system, party loyalty depended on personality and images of candidates rather than on economic interests or ethnic and religious affiliations of the voters.
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Note: answer choices in this exercise are randomized.

© 1999 by Addison Wesley Longman
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