George Washington also proved his leadership in the last years of the war. The continental army won the Battle of Yorktown by successfully defeating the British with Washington’s leadership and French support. When compared to any other politician in the Federalist era it is important to understand that Washington played a key role in the nation’s independence. If the nation was still under British control then politicians such
Intro Growing up, we have all heard the many stories of George Washington. While many recognize him as one of the most important figures in U.S history, others only recognize him by one of his multiple accomplishments; he was the 1st president of the United States. With presidency comes the variety of duties and responsibilities, the main being a president 's inaugural adress. In George Washington 's very 1st inaugural, he uses three rhetorical strategies: personification, amplification, and last but not least, repitition to convey what he truly wants for the States and why a successful Constitution should be in order. Historical Background Before Mr. Washington was even elected into presidency, he was a politician and a soldier.
His ideas and actions are the reason the United States is the way it is today from what he has done in the past. Unanimously elected twice as the first president, George Washington built a name for himself to be remembered forever. While in presidency he remembered it was important to assure power but not
He planned for the need of a strong Constitution and Bill of Rights and emphasized the public good. He told the House of Representatives that he declined to be paid and rejects any salary for the execution of his duties as he was president for public good. Washington also noted the power of the nations' call for him to serve as president and the shared responsibility of the president and Congress to preserve "the sacred fire of liberty" and a republican form of government. And in saying this he says he is doing all of this for the love of his
George Washington also acknowledge that he made mistakes himself and is far from a perfect individual but made clear to be open minded of criticism and corrections and to seek challenges by taking the easy routes in life. Washington’s Farewell Address is important part of our history and is taught up till this day to young American children in our schools and by Historians but few people understand the meaning and the importance behind the Farewell Letter. The Farewell Address the federal government, warnings against the party systems, the importance of religion and morality, warnings against forming a permanent foreign alliance, and a powerful military. George Washington has an overwhelming reputation by his military service, his position as our first president of the United States of America, and by leaving his position in office by leaving behind his Farewell Address to give present and future Americans insight on the history of our country and what it’s known for. It’s well encouraged to research what American history is about and how we can apply the Farewell Address into our life by living in peace, exercising our freedom of speech and choice or religions, along with respecting our governments and live in unity to achieve success.
No one knew exactly how this new idea would affect the United States, but we had to take a leap of faith. Having a president ended up being a great thing for America, it brought a sense of leadership without one person having too much control. Washington, Adams, and Jefferson each had a different way of growing up, they had distinct characteristics, and they lead in various ways. George Washington was born on February 22, 1732, in Westmoreland County, Virginia. His father died when he was eleven years old, so he lived with his mother and would move around Virginia to stay with relatives.
In his farewell address, George Washington outlines the importance of religion to the maintenance of American ideals and, therefore, the new American government. Washington describes religion as a means to an end. In his view, all morality stems from religion. Because moral behavior is necessary for the survival of the American system, religion itself is the vehicle by which a moral society and government will be achieved. Washington’s argues for religion in American society from a principled and a pragmatic context.
George Washington had a vision for the United States of America that seems to be unattainable. In his Farewell Address, he gave a strong warning to the nation: don’t create political parties, and don’t create alliances with other nations. While Washington had good intentions, there was little possibility of his warnings being heeded. Political parties were established before Washington even left office, and permanent alliances with foreign militaries show no signs of disappearing. Washington acknowledged that political parties are a part of human nature in his Farewell Address, and that still holds true today.
He believes that we are not isolated anymore, therefore no other countries fear the United States; so we might as well build an alliance system. Due to the alliance system, this will prevent other countries that no longer fear us to invade our land. He wants to do this for the benefit of the country. He believed that The League of Nations “was the only hope for mankind” (Document 2). President Wilson argued that the Treaty of Versailles was definitely going to benefit America, through prevention and protection of attack from other
These diction appeals to pathos, making the audience feel that they are invited to a conversation rather than a formal speech. By doing so, his audience is more likely to listen what he suggests. Through using these point of views, Washington appeals to emotional evoke, making his argument more