Cornelia Jefferson Randolph (July 26, 1799 – February 24, 1871) was a granddaughter of United States President Thomas Jefferson. She also was the daughter of Acting First Lady Martha Jefferson Randolph and Governor of Virginia Thomas Mann Randolph Jr.
Cornelia Jefferson Randolph. Bust of Cornelia Jefferson Randolph. Thomas Jefferson Foundation, Inc. Born at Monticello, Cornelia Jefferson Randolph (1799-1871) was the fifth child and third surviving daughter of Martha Jefferson Randolph and Thomas Mann Randolph.
17 de mar. de 2002 · Shortly after arriving again at Poplar Forest later in the year, Cornelia J. Randolph alluded a second time to the frequency of murder in buckingham County, advising her sister Virginia around 6 Oct. 1821 that, “wonderful to say, we heard of no murder in Buckingham” (NcU: NPT).
Cornelia Jefferson Randolph (1799-1871) was born at Monticello, the fifth child of Thomas Mann Randolph and TJ’s daughter Martha Jefferson Randolph. Like her siblings, Randolph spent much of her time at Monticello and accompanied her grandfather at least once to Poplar Forest, where she occupied herself with her studies.
11 de mar. de 2002 · “Cornelia J. Randolph to Virginia J. Randolph (Trist), 17 August 1817, document 1 in a group of documents on Jefferson’s Trip to Natural Bridge, [ca. 13–17 August 1817],” Founders Online, National Archives, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Jefferson/03-11-02-0519-0002.
3 de mar. de 2002 · “Thomas Jefferson to Cornelia J. Randolph, 3 June 1811,” Founders Online, National Archives, https://founders.archives.gov/documents/Jefferson/03-03-02-0518. [Original source: The Papers of Thomas Jefferson , Retirement Series, vol. 3, 12 August 1810 to 17 June 1811 , ed. J. Jefferson Looney.
Cornelia J. Randolph. to. Ellen W. Randolph Coolidge. Monticello July 6 1828. We thought this morning, dear sister, that aunt Marks was dying, I did not think she had more than a few minutes to live. They had taken her up as usual to dress her & had completed what was absolutely necessary when she became so faint, or rather so much like death ...