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  2. George Clinton | vice president of United States | Britannica

    George Clinton, (born July 26, 1739, Little Britain, N.Y., U.S.—died April 20, 1812, Washington, D.C.), fourth vice president of the United States (1805–12) in the administrations of Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. Clinton was the son of Charles Clinton, a farmer and surveyor, and Elizabeth Denniston.

  3. George Clinton (vice president) - Wikipedia

    Clinton was the first vice president to die in office as well as the first vice president to die overall. Clinton was the first of two vice presidents to serve in the position under two different presidents, the other being John C. Calhoun. His original burial was in Washington, D.C. He was re-interred at the Old Dutch Churchyard in Kingston, New York in 1908. Clinton's nephew, DeWitt Clinton, challenged Madison in 1812 after George Clinton's death. DeWitt Clinton won the backing of most ...

  4. George Clinton - Fourth U. S. Vice President

    George Clinton (July 26, 1739 - April 20, 1812) served from 1805 to 1812 as the fourth vice president in the administrations of both Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. As Vice President, he set up the precedent of not bringing focus to himself and instead simply presiding over the Senate.

  5. George Clinton Biography - Facts, Childhood, Family Life ...

    George Clinton. (4th Vice President of the United States) George Clinton was an American politician and soldier who served as the fourth Vice President of United States, from 1805 to 1812, in the administrations of Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. One of the most popular politicians in early America, Clinton was tutored at home and became a soldier in his teenage years, serving in the French and Indian War.

  6. Chart of the U.S. Presidents and Vice Presidents - ThoughtCo

    Since 1789 and the election of George Washington, America's first president, 44 individuals have served as the chief executive of the United States ( Grover Cleveland was elected for two nonconsecutive terms, so he served as the 22nd and 24th president). The unamended Constitution mandated that a president would serve for four years.

  7. "George Clinton (1805–1809) – Vice President" the original 2016. "Elbridge Gerry (1813–1814) – Vice President" the original on October 21, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016. ↑ "Daniel D. Tompkins (1817–1825) – Vice President". Miller Center of Public Affairs, University of Virginia. Archived from the original on September 17, 2016.

  8. George Clinton (vice president) - Simple English Wikipedia ...

    George Clinton (July 26, 1739 – April 20, 1812) was an American soldier and politician. He was the first (and longest-serving) governor of New York. He then was Vice President of the United States under Thomas Jefferson and James Madison (1805–1812). Clinton was born in the state of New York. Clinton fought with the British in the French and Indian War.

  9. George Clinton | Visit the Empire State Plaza & New York ...

    Clinton, George (b Little Britain [now in Orange Co], 26 July 1739; d Washington, DC, 20 Apr 1812), US vice president, governor, and military officer. Early Military and Political Career After schooling from a private tutor as a young boy, Clinton left home in 1757 to serve on a privateer and then served as a subaltern in the militia in Canada during the French and Indian War.

  10. Two vice presidents, George Clinton and John C. Calhoun, held the office under two different presidents. Of the 15 vice presidents who went on to become president, eight succeeded to the office on the death of a president, and four of these were later elected president.

  11. George Clinton - 4th U.S. Vice President - YouTube

    George Clinton was the 4th Vice President of the United States, serving under both Presidents Thomas Jefferson and James Madison. He was a delegate to the Co...