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  1. James K. Polk added more land to the United States of America than any other President. Polk’s presidency was action-packed! James and Sarah Polk are both buried on the grounds of the Tennessee State Capitol in Nashville.

  2. James K. Polk, in full James Knox Polk, (born November 2, 1795, Mecklenburg county, North Carolina, U.S.—died June 15, 1849, Nashville, Tennessee), 11th president of the United States (1845–49). Under his leadership the United States fought the Mexican War (1846–48) and acquired vast territories along the Pacific coast and in the Southwest. Polk was the eldest child of Samuel and Jane ...

  3. 19/11/2016 · James K Polk (1795 – 1849) was the eleventh President of the United States who served for a single term from 1845 to 1849.The presidency of Polk was dominated by an aggressive foreign policy which saw the territory of the United States grow by more than one-third making America a coast to coast nation for the first time.

  4. › wiki › PolkPolk - Wikipedia

    Polk City, Iowa, a city; Polk County (disambiguation) Polk Street, San Francisco; Polk Township (disambiguation) Historic structures. Polk Home, Columbia, Tennessee, sole surviving residence of U.S. President James K. Polk; Polk Hotel, an historic hotel in Haines City, Florida; Military. Camp Polk (Oregon), a former military installation

  5. › about-the-white-house › presidentsPresidents - The White House

    James K. Polk The 11th President of the United States James K. Polk Zachary ... James Carter The 39th President of the United States James Carter Ronald Reagan The 40th ...

  6. U.S. Presidents named James include James Madison, James Polk, James Buchanan, and James Monroe. James Brown and James Galway are famous musicians. One of the most famous fictional characters named James is James Bond, a British Secret Service agent created in 1953 by writer Ian Fleming.

  7. James Chamberlain Jones (April 20, 1809 – October 29, 1859) was an American politician who served as the tenth governor of Tennessee from 1841 to 1845, and as a United States Senator from Tennessee from 1851 to 1857. A Whig, Jones twice defeated rising politician James K. Polk for the governorship (in 1841 and

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