But Jeb Bush, the brother and son of presidents, is already getting the full-court press to run for the White House in 2016.
After 60 years on the throne, 12 prime ministers, and 11 presidents, Queen Elizabeth celebrates her Diamond Jubilee this June.
The New York cops call him the tow truck driver to the presidents.
Since 1825, more than two-thirds of U.S. presidents never achieved reelection.
But the best thing Stone does in the movie is simply let the presidents talk, at length and in their own voices.
He painted several of the presidents of the United States and many other men of political and social prominence.
He was consulted by presidents for his opinion on financial matters.
Again, the 4th of March, appointed by law for the installation of presidents, fell on Sunday.
In 1336 one of the presidents was convicted of receiving bribes and hanged.
They conquered navies and armies, generals and admirals, seaports and citadels and capitals, senates and cabinets and presidents.
late 14c., "appointed governor of a province; chosen leader of a body of persons," from Old French president and directly from Latin praesidentum (nominative praesidens) "president, governor," noun use of present participle of praesidere "to act as head or chief" (see preside).
In Middle English of heads of religious houses, hospitals, colleges and universities. First use for "chief executive officer of a republic" is in U.S. Constitution (1787), from earlier American use for "officer in charge of the Continental Congress" (1774), a sense derived from that of "chosen head of a meeting or group of persons," which is from Middle English. It had been used of chief officers of banks from 1781, of individual colonies since 1608 (originally Virginia) and heads of colleges since mid-15c. Slang shortening prez is recorded from 1883. Fem. form presidentess is attested from 1763.
Three presidents are mentioned, of whom Daniel was the first (Dan. 6:2-7). The name in the original is _sarkhin_, probably a Persian word meaning perfects or ministers.