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  1. When Adams lost his re-election bid in 1801, the couple retreated to Massachusetts, where Abigail maintained correspondence with political leaders including presidents Thomas Jefferson—who defeated her husband in a bitter election—and James Madison, as well as Dolley Madison, who remained influential after her husband’s death.

  2. www.history.com › topics › first-ladiesAbigail Adams - HISTORY

    27/10/2009 · Abigail Adams: Early Life. Born in 1744, Abigail Smith grew up in Weymouth, Massachusetts, a village some 12 miles from Boston. Her father, William Smith, ...

  3. 15/04/2021 · Abigail Smith and John Adams were third cousins and had known each other since they were children. The two happened to meet at a social gathering in 1761, where John saw the petite, shy 17-year ...

  4. Martha Dandridge Custis Washington Abigail Smith Adams Martha Wayles Skelton Jefferson Dolley Payne Todd Madison Elizabeth Kortright Monroe Louisa Catherine Johnson ...

  5. 18/08/2020 · Abigail Smith Adams by Gilbert Stuart, after 1800. (National Gallery of Art) Women in all states won the universal right to vote one hundred years ago through the ratification of the United States Constitution’s 19th Amendment in 1920.

  6. John Adams (1735–1826), second president of the United States, married Abigail Adams (née Smith) (1744–1818). John Quincy Adams (1767–1848), sixth president of the United States, married English-born Louisa Adams (née Johnson) (1775–1852). George Washington Adams (1801–1829), member of Massachusetts state legislature.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › John_AdamsJohn Adams - Wikipedia

    In 1759, he met 15-year-old Abigail Smith, his third cousin, through his friend Richard Cranch, who was courting Abigail's older sister. Adams initially was not impressed with Abigail and her two sisters, writing that they were not "fond, nor frank, nor candid".