Many factors ultimately undermined the first old agrarian Jeffersonian dream.
Healey describes his politics as "libertarian in some aspects, Jacksonian, Jeffersonian, socially liberal, fiscally conservative."
It was an accomplishment of historic proportions, notes historian Abrahamson, of “a transformed Jeffersonian vision.”
And that his feelings for Hamilton led to a government and a country that became Hamiltonian rather than Jeffersonian.
Beyond these as political ideals were the tenets and theories of Jeffersonian Democracy.
Jeffersonian simplicity is preached; extravagance is practised.
But in this instance his platform was influenced more by Jeffersonian than Jacksonian ideas.
Morton, like Granger, was a Republican and a devoted Jeffersonian.
Mr. Morris, of Vermont, left his seat, and the result was therefore Jeffersonian.
One of these, the Jeffersonian, was published weekly, at Albany.
1799 (n.), 1800 (adj.), in reference to the politics and policies of U.S. revolutionary and president Thomas Jefferson.