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  1. Henry Clay (condado de Hanover, Virginia, 12 de abril de 1777-Washington, 29 de junio de 1852) fue un estadista y político estadounidense. Biografía. De 1804 a 1809 fue miembro de la legislatura de Kentucky, en 1806 y en 1809, participó en el Senado de los Estados Unidos. En 1810 consiguió ser miembro de la Cámara de Representantes.

  2. 1 de feb. de 2023 · Instituto Educacional Henry Clay. Novedades. Oct, 27. Celebración Halloween 2023. 27/10/2023 por admin. Los niños en Preescolar celebraron Halloween a lo grande. Llegaron disfrazados con mucha emoción. Tuvimos un desfile de hermosos personajes.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Henry_ClayHenry Clay - Wikipedia

    Henry Clay Sr. (April 12, 1777 – June 29, 1852) was an American lawyer and statesman who represented Kentucky in both the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives. He was the seventh House speaker as well as the ninth secretary of state .

    • Overview
    • Early years

    Henry Clay (born April 12, 1777, Hanover county, Virginia, U.S.—died June 29, 1852, Washington, D.C.) American statesman, U.S. congressman (1811–14, 1815–21, 1823–25), and U.S. senator (1806–07, 1810–11, 1831–42, 1849–52) who was noted for his American System (which integrated a national bank, the tariff, and internal improvements to promote econom...

    Clay was born on a modest farm in Virginia during the American Revolution. He was the fourth of five surviving siblings. His father, a tobacco farmer and Baptist minister, died when Clay was four years old, but his mother remarried, and Clay’s youth was relatively comfortable. Campaign biographies later portrayed him as rising from poverty, but that depiction ignored an adequate education and family connections that landed him a clerkship under the celebrated Virginia jurist George Wythe, the judge of the state chancery court in Richmond. Wythe introduced Clay to the law and arranged for his legal instruction under state attorney general and former governor Robert Brooke. Clay proved a quick study and was admitted to the bar in 1797. The glut of lawyers in Richmond persuaded him to follow his family to Kentucky, where they had moved in 1791. Clay settled in Lexington in 1797 and soon had a thriving law practice.

    In addition to handling lucrative cases dealing with disputed land titles, Clay developed a commanding courtroom presence that made him a formidable defense attorney. In 1821 he was the first attorney to file an amicus curiæ (“friend of the court”) brief with the U.S. Supreme Court. He was also possibly the first attorney to use a successful plea of temporary insanity to save from the gallows a client accused of murder. Those strategies were among the innovations that marked him as a legal pioneer.

    As a new resident of Lexington, Clay joined leading citizens to promote civic improvements and support Transylvania University, a prestigious institution where he taught law. He soon became a pillar of the Lexington community, but he also maintained his youthful habits of drinking and gambling that had earned him the nickname “Prince Hal,” a reference to William Shakespeare’s portrait of the future Henry V cavorting with the boozy Sir John Falstaff.

    In 1799 Clay married Lucretia Hart, whose family’s wealth, along with Clay’s own industry, eventually made it possible for him to purchase a large farm outside Lexington. He named the farm Ashland after its many blue ash trees (Fraxinus quadrangulata). There he cultivated a variety of grains and bred sheep, blooded (entirely or largely purebred) cattle, and extraordinary race horses. He was a member of one of the first syndicates in the United States to purchase a Thoroughbred stallion for competition and stud service.

    Because Clay seemed eager for social advancement and Hart was apparently a plain girl, their marriage has been described as a cold arrangement to save her from spinsterhood while providing him social status and economic security. Traces of Prince Hal’s exuberance remained part of Clay’s personality into his old age, but time and Lucretia’s influence gradually steadied and tempered him. If others thought their marriage devoid of passion, they could have disagreed. They had 11 children. Five were boys, but Clay especially doted on his daughters. To his and Lucretia’s heartbreak, two of the girls did not survive infancy, another died as a child, and the three others passed away in relative youth. Those losses made Clay and Lucretia closer in grief.

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  4. 2 de abr. de 2014 · A distinguished political leader whose influence extended across both houses of Congress and to the White House, Henry Clay Sr. was born on April 12, 1777, in Hanover County, Virginia.

  5. Henry Clay. Fue un estadista y político estadounidense que se desempeñó como Secretario de Estado bajo la adminstración de John Quincy Adams.

  6. Henry Clay, (born April 12, 1777, Hanover county, Va., U.S.—died June 29, 1852, Washington, D.C.), U.S. politician. He practiced law from 1797 in Virginia and then in Kentucky, where he served in the state legislature (1803–09).

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