Johnson, Andrew, 1808-1875
Found in 13 Collections and/or Records:
This collection contains 10 cartes de visite featuring different portraits of Andrew Johnson.
This button was originally a part of a coat that Andrew Johnson made for Joseph M. Galbraith while working as a tailor in Greeneville, Tennessee.
Four page personal correspondence between Andrew Johnson and his son, Robert Johnson, dated February 7, 1859 from Washington City.
This collection includes two letters written by Andrew Johnson. The letters are dated March 3, 1863 and February 4, 1865 and are written from Nashville, Tennessee.
Artificial collection of ephemera items related to the history of Knoxville, Tennessee, the Great Smoky Mountains, and more.
This collection contains a colonel commission for Francis A. Walker in 1865, signed by President Andrew Johnson and Secretary of War, Edwin M. Stanton.
This collection consists of a handwritten, satirical pamphlet dated 1866 entitled "'My Policy' or The New Gospel of Peace According to St. Andy the Apostate." The document criticizes Andrew Johnson's vetoes of the Freedmen's Bureau Act and Civil Rights Act of 1866.
A screenplay of Andrew Johnson: The Man on America’s Conscience, later Tennessee Johnson from 1942.
This collection features The Disfranchisement of Tennessee, a pamphlet written in 1864 by an anonymous author that protests Andrew Johnson's new electoral processes.
This collection is a four page typescript with handwritten edits from Andrew J. Kellar recounting his last interview with President Andrew Johnson in Nashville, Tennessee.
Papers relating to "The Last Political Conversation of Andrew Johnson," a document typed most likely in the 1920s by Captain McElwee, who either typed it himself or dictated it. The document, rediscovered in 1977, describes an 1875 conversation with Andrew Johnson on a train out of Knoxville, Tennessee, shortly before Johnson's death. The discussion that took place was significant in detailing parts of the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln ten years earlier.
This collection includes a three-page handwritten editorial essay titled "The President at Home."