Presidents of the United State from 1789 - 2022 (USA)

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Presidents of the United State from 1789 - 2022 (USA)
Posted on: October 26, 2022, 02:46:39 AM
Here is the list of Presidents of the United States of America from 1789 - 2022, this is the time to learn more about those prominent men who have been American presidents even before most of us were born. However, after the list, we will discuss a bit about these me.

No.NameMandateParty
1George WashingtonApril 30, 1789 / March 4, 1797Independent
2John AdamsMarch 4, 1797 / March 4, 1801Federalist
3Thomas JeffersonMarch 4, 1801 / March 4, 1809Democratic-Republican
4James madisonMarch 4, 1809 / March 4, 1817Democratic-Republican
5James MonroeMarch 4, 1817 / March 4, 1825Democratic-Republican
6John Quincy AdamsMarch 4, 1825 / March 4, 1829Democratic-Republican / National-Republican
7Andrew JacksonMarch 4, 1829 / March 4, 1837Democrat
8Martin Van BurenMarch 4, 1837 / March 4, 1841Democrat
9William Henry HarrisonMarch 4, 1841 / April 4, 1841 whig
10John TylerApril 4, 1841 / March 4, 1845whig
11James K PolkMarch 4, 1845 / March 4, 1849Democrat
12Zachary TaylorMarch 4, 1849 / July 9, 1850whig
13Millard FillmoreJuly 9, 1850 / March 4, 1853whig
14Franklin PierceMarch 4, 1853 / March 4, 1857Democrat
15James BuchananMarch 4, 1857 / March 4, 1861Democrat
16Abraham LincolnMarch 4, 1861 / April 15, 1865Republican
17Andrew JohnsonApril 15, 1865 / March 4, 1869Democrat
18Ulysses S GrantMarch 4, 1869 / March 4, 1877Republican
19Rutherford B HayesMarch 4, 1877 / March 4, 1881Republican
20James A GarfieldMarch 4, 1881 / September 19, 1881Republican
21Chester A. ArthurSeptember 19, 1881 / March 4, 1885Republican
22Grover ClevelandMarch 4, 1885 / March 4, 1889Democrat
23benjamin harrisonMarch 4, 1889 / March 4, 1893Republican
24Grover ClevelandMarch 4, 1893 / March 4, 1897Democrat
25William McKinleyMarch 4, 1897 / September 14, 1901Republican
26Theodore RooseveltSeptember 14, 1901 / March 4, 1909Republican
27William Howard TaftMarch 4, 1909 / March 4, 1913Republican
28Woodrow WilsonMarch 4, 1913 / March 4, 1921Democrat
29Warren G. HardingMarch 4, 1921 / August 2, 1923Republican
30Calvin CoolidgeAugust 2, 1923 / March 4, 1929Republican
31Herbert HooverMarch 4, 1929 / March 4, 1933Republican
32Franklin D RooseveltMarch 4, 1933 / April 12, 1945Democrat
33Harry S TrumanApril 12, 1945 / January 20, 1953Democrat
34Dwight D EisenhowerJanuary 20, 1953 / January 20, 1961Republican
35John F. KennedyJanuary 20, 1961 / November 22, 1963Democrat
36Lyndon B JohnsonNovember 22, 1963 / January 20, 1969Democrat
37Richard NixonJanuary 20, 1969 / August 9, 1974Republican
38Gerald FordAugust 9, 1974 / January 20, 1977Republican
39Jimmy CarterJanuary 20, 1977 / January 20, 1981Democrat
40Ronald ReaganJanuary 20, 1981 / January 20, 1989Republican
41George H. W. BushJanuary 20, 1989 / January 20, 1993Republican
42Bill ClintonJanuary 20, 1993 / January 20, 2001Democrat
43George W BushJanuary 20, 2001 / January 20, 2009Republican
44Barack ObamaJanuary 20, 2009 / January 20, 2017Democrat
45Donald John TrumpJanuary 20, 2017 / January 20, 2021Republican
46Joe BidenJanuary 20, 2021 / still in officeDemocrat

1. The 1st President of the United States of America: George Washington

The first President of the United States, George Washington, took his oath of office on April 30, 1789, while seated on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street in New York.

2. The 2nd President of the United States of America: John Adams

After serving as George Washington's first Vice President, John Adams, a notable political philosopher, was elected as the second president of the United States (1797–1801). John Adams was a learned and perceptive man who was more notable as a political philosopher than a politician.

3. The 3rd President of the United States of America: Thomas Jefferson

Thomas Jefferson was a founding father of the United States, the primary author of the Declaration of Independence (1776), and the country's third President. He was a champion of democracy (1801–1809).

4. The 4th President of the United States of America: James Madison

The Federalist Papers, co-written by Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison, who served as America's fourth president from 1809 to 1817, significantly aided the Constitution's passage.

5. The 5th President of the United States of America: James Monroe

James Monroe served as the country's fifth and last Founding Fathers' president from 1817 until 1825. President James Monroe made a good first impression on a Virginia woman who shook his hand on New Year's Day 1825 at the final of his yearly White House receptions: "He is tall and nicely shaped.

6. The 6th President of the United States of America: John Quincy Adams

From 1825 until 1829, John Quincy Adams, the son of John and Abigail Adams presided as the sixth President of the United States. He held positions as a senator, a member of the house of representatives, and a member of many political parties over the years.

7. The 7th President of the United States of America: Andrew Jackson

From 1829 until 1837, Andrew Jackson served as the seventh President of the United States and aimed to serve as the person's voice. More than any of his predecessors, Andrew Jackson was chosen by the people, and in his capacity as president, he aimed to serve as the voice of the ordinary man.

8. The 8th President of the United States of America: Martin Van Buren

After serving as Andrew Jackson's eighth vice president and tenth secretary of state, Martin Van Buren was elected as the eighth president of the United States (1837–1841).

9. The 9th President of the United States of America: William Henry Harrison

The ninth President of the United States in 1841 and the oldest President ever elected was William Henry Harrison, an American politician and military leader. He had the shortest stint as president of the United States when he passed away on his 32nd day in office.

10. The 10th President of the United States of America: John Tyler

When President William Henry Harrison passed away in April 1841, John Tyler was elected the tenth President of the United States (1841–1845). After the passing of his predecessor, he was the first Vice President to assume the Presidency.

11. The 11th President of the United States of America: James K. Polk

James K. Polk, frequently referred to as the first "dark horse" President, was the final Jacksonian to hold the office of President and the last strong President before the Civil War. He was created in 1795 in Mecklenburg County, North Carolina.

12. The 12th President of the United States of America: Zachary Taylor

Zachary Taylor was elected as the 12th President of the United States and served from March 1849 until his death in July 1850. Taylor was a commander and a national hero in the American Army during the Mexican-American War and the War of 1812.

13. The 13th President of the United States of America: Millard Fillmore

The 13th President of the United States (1850–1853) and the last to not be a member of either the Democratic or Republican parties was Millard Fillmore, a Whig party member.

14. The 14th President of the United States of America: Franklin Pierce

Franklin Pierce was elected as the 14th President of the United States during an ostensibly calm period (1853-1857). Pierce, a New Englander, intended to lessen the tensions that ultimately resulted in the Civil War by acting on the advice of his southern advisors. When Franklin Pierce was elected president, everything seemed to be going well.

15. The 15th President of the United States of America: James Buchanan

Before the American Civil War, James Buchanan, the 15th President of the United States (1857–1861), held office.

16. The 16th President of the United States of America: Abraham Lincoln

The 16th president of the United States (1861–65), also known as Honest Abe, the Rail-Splitter, or the Great Emancipator, was born on February 12, 1809, near Hodgenville, Kentucky, and passed away on April 15, 1865, in Washington, D.C. He preserved the Union during the American Civil War and brought about the emancipation of slaves in the country.

17. The 17th President of the United States of America: Andrew Johnson

Andrew Johnson, a traditional southern Jacksonian Democrat with strong beliefs in favour of states' rights, served as the 17th President of the United States (1865–1869) when President Abraham Lincoln was assassinated.

18. The 18th President of the United States of America: Ulysses S. Grant

As commanding general of the American Civil War in 1865, Ulysses S. Grant guided the Union Armies to victory over the Confederacy. Grant, a national hero, became the 18th President of the United States (1869–1877), implementing Congressional Reconstruction and eradicating the last remnants of slavery.

19. The 19th President of the United States of America: Rutherford B. Hayes

Rutherford B. Hayes served as the 19th President of the United States (1877–1881); he supervised the conclusion of Reconstruction, started the initiatives that resulted in civil service reform, and made an effort to mend the divisions resulting from the Civil War.

20. The 20th President of the United States of America: James Garfield

After serving nine terms in the U.S. House of Representatives, James Garfield was chosen as the country's 20th president in 1881. His presidency had a big influence, however, it ended after 200 days when he was killed. James A. Garfield, the final president to rule from a log home.

21. The 21st President of the United States of America: Chester A. Arthur

Chester A. Arthur was America's 21st President (1881–85), replacing President James Garfield when the latter was assassinated. Chester A. Arthur was the son of a Baptist preacher who had immigrated from northern Ireland.

22. The 22nd President of the United States of America: Grover Cleveland

Grover Cleveland, the 22nd and 24th President, was the only leader to leave the White House and return for a second term four years later. He was the first Democrat elected after the Civil War in 1885. (1885-1889 and 1893-1897).

23. The 23rd President of the United States of America: Benjamin Harrison

From 1889 to 1893, Benjamin Harrison served as the 23rd President of the United States. He was elected after running one of the first "front-porch" campaigns by giving brief addresses to visiting delegations in Indianapolis.

24. The 24th President of the United States of America: Grover Cleveland

Grover Cleveland, our 22nd and 24th President, was the only leader to leave the White House and return for a second term four years later. He was the first Democrat elected after the Civil War in 1885. (1885-1889 and 1893-1897).

25. The 25th President of the United States of America: William McKinley

The 25th President of the United States, William McKinley, presided over the country from March 4, 1897, until he was assassinated on September 14, 1901. He oversaw the country's triumph in the Spanish-American War and increased protective tariffs to support American industry during his tenure.

26. The 26th President of the United States of America: Theodore Roosevelt

Theodore Roosevelt, who was not nearly 43, became the 26th and youngest president in the country's history after President William McKinley was assassinated (1901-1909).

27. The 27th President of the United States of America: William Howard Taft

The only person to hold both positions was William Howard Taft, who was elected the 27th President of the United States (1909–1913) and then the tenth Chief Justice of the United States (1921–1930).

28. The 28th President of the United States of America: Woodrow Wilson

The Progressive Movement's leader and the 28th President of the United States were Woodrow Wilson (1913-1921). Wilson brought America into the war to "make the world safe for democracy", following a neutral stance at the start of World War I.

29. The 29th President of the United States of America: Warren G. Harding

Ohio Republican Warren G. Harding served as the 29th President of the United States (1921-1923). Harding supported technology and was sympathetic to the struggles of minorities and women, although his period in office was rife with scandal, notably Teapot Dome. Before being nominated, Warren G.

30. The 30th President of the United States of America: Calvin Coolidge

Calvin Coolidge, the 30th President of the United States (1923–1929), showed his commitment to upholding the traditional moral and economic values of thriftiness despite the financial success that many Americans were experiencing in the 1920s.

31. The 31st President of the United States of America: Herbert Hoover

Before becoming the 31st President of the United States from 1929 to 1933, Herbert Hoover was hailed as "The Great Humanitarian" for feeding the starving people of war-torn Europe during and after World War I. He also enjoyed success on the international mining engineering stage.

32. The 32nd President of the United States of America: Franklin D. Roosevelt

Franklin D. Roosevelt, who took office amid the Great Depression, aided the American people in regaining their self-confidence. He offered encouragement by promising quick, forceful action and declaring in his inaugural speech that "the only thing we have to fear is fear itself."

33. The 33rd President of the United States of America: Harry S. Truman

When Truman was elected as the 33rd President of the United States on April 12, 1945, a plethora of additional wartime issues suddenly fell under his purview. Harry S. Truman served as vice president for a short time.

34. The 34th President of the United States of America: Dwight D Eisenhower

a thorough compilation of Dwight David "Ike" Eisenhower's (1890–1969) papers, the nation's 34th president. He had previously held the position of Supreme Commander of the Allied Forces in Europe while serving as a five-star general in the American Army during World War II. Under his direction, Operation Torch's invasion of North Africa in 1942–1943 and the Western Front's successful invasion of France and Germany in 1944–1945 were successfully carried out. He was appointed NATO's first supreme commander in 1951. Eisenhower took on the role of President at Columbia University after serving as Army Chief of Staff under President Harry S. Truman during World War II. Eisenhower presided over the United States for two terms beginning in 1953 - 1961
35. The 35th President of the United States of America: John Fitzgerald Kennedy

John Fitzgerald Kennedy, better known by his initials JFK and the moniker Jack, was an American politician who held the office of 35th president of the United States from 1961 until his assassination toward the end of his third year in office. Kennedy was born on May 29, 1917, and died on November 22, 1963.

36. The 36th President of the United States of America: Lyndon B. Johnson

Lyndon B. Johnson was selected as John F. Kennedy's running partner in the 1960 election. After Kennedy was killed on November 22, 1963, Johnson took office as the 36th President of the United States, intending to create "A Great Society" for the citizens of the United States.

37. The 37th President of the United States of America: Richard M. Nixon

Richard Nixon, a former California senator and representative, was chosen as the 37th President of the United States (1969–1974).

38. The 38th President of the United States of America: Gerald R. Ford

On August 9, 1974, Gerald R. Ford was sworn in as our 38th President and said, "I accept the Presidency under unusual circumstances... This historical hour causes us mental and emotional distress before Gerald R.

39. The 39th President of the United States of America: Jimmy Carter

From 1977 to 1981, Jimmy Carter presided as the 39th president of the United States. He received the 2002 Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts to end international disputes via dialogue, strengthen democracy and human rights, and foster societal and economic growth.

40. The 40th President of the United States of America: Ronald Reagan

Reagan was born in Tampico, Illinois. After earning his degree from Eureka College in 1932, he started working as a radio sports commentator in Iowa. Reagan relocated to California in 1937, where he worked as an actor and appeared in numerous notable plays.

41. The 41st President of the United States of America: George H. W. Bush

During a drastically changing world, George H. W. Bush, the 41st President (1989–1993), brought to the White House a commitment to fundamental American values and a resolve to guide them toward making the United States "a kinder and gentler society."

42. The 42nd President of the United States of America: William J. Clinton

The 42nd President of the United States was an American politician from Arkansas named Bill Clinton (1993-2001). He was the first President of the baby-boomer generation and entered office at the end of the Cold War.

43. The 43rd President of the United States of America: George W. Bush

The aftermath of the airborne terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, when George W. Bush, the 43rd President of the United States (2001–2009), faced the "biggest task of any President since Abraham Lincoln," converted him into a wartime leader.

44. The 44th President of the United States of America: Barack Obama

The 44th President of the United States was Barack Obama. His tale embodies the American experience: ideals from the heartland, a middle-class upbringing in a solid family, the belief that a life so blessed should be lived in service to others, and the conviction that hard effort and education are the keys to success.

45. The 45th President of the United States of America: Donald J. Trump

Donald J. Trump epitomizes the success of the United States. Throughout his life, he has consistently raised the bar for commercial prowess and entrepreneurship, particularly in the real estate, sports, and entertainment industries. When Mr Trump joined politics and the public sector, he capitalized on his success in the private sphere. Amazingly, he ran for no political position before winning the presidency.

46. The 46th President of the United States of America: Barack Obama

On January 20, 2021, Joe Biden was inaugurated as the 46th president of the United States. Biden, a Democrat from Delaware who had previously served as Barack Obama's vice president, was elected president in 2020 after defeating Republican incumbent president Donald Trump. He was inaugurated as the nation's oldest president in history.

 

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