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List of federal judges appointed by James Monroe

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

President James Monroe.
President James Monroe.

Following is a list of all Article III United States federal judges appointed by President James Monroe during his presidency.[1] In total Monroe appointed 22 Article III federal judges, including 1 Justice to the Supreme Court of the United States and 21 judges to the United States district courts.

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Transcription

Contents

United States Supreme Court Justices

# Justice Seat State Former Justice Nomination
date
Confirmation
date
Began
active service
Ended
active service
1 Smith Thompson 1 New York Henry Brockholst Livingston December 5, 1823 December 9, 1823 September 1, 1823[2] December 18, 1843

District Courts

# Judge Court
[Note 1]
Nomination
date
Confirmation
date
Began active
service
Ended active
service
1 Benjamin Parke D. Ind. March 5, 1817 March 5, 1817 March 6, 1817 July 12, 1835
2 Albion Parris D. Md. January 27, 1818 January 28, 1818 January 28, 1818 January 1, 1822
3 William Bayard Shields D. Miss. April 20, 1818 April 20, 1818 April 20, 1818 April 18, 1823
4 Jonathan Hoge Walker W.D. Pa. April 20, 1818 April 20, 1818 April 20, 1818 March 23, 1824
5 William Davies D. Ga. January 11, 1819 January 11, 1819 January 14, 1819 March 9, 1821
6 John G. Jackson W.D. Va. February 20, 1819 February 24, 1819 February 24, 1819 March 28, 1825
7 Nathaniel Pope D. Ill. March 3, 1819 March 3, 1819 March 3, 1819 January 23, 1850
8 Theodorick Bland D. Md. January 3, 1820 January 5, 1820 November 23, 1819[3] August 16, 1824
9 Roger Skinner N.D.N.Y. January 3, 1820 January 5, 1820 November 24, 1819[3] August 19, 1825
10 Charles Tait D. Ala. May 10, 1820 May 13, 1820 May 13, 1820 March 10, 1824[4]
11 John Dick D. La. March 1, 1821 March 2, 1821 March 2, 1821 March 3, 1823[5]
12 Jeremiah La Touche Cuyler D. Ga. December 19, 1821 January 10, 1822 June 12, 1821[6] May 7, 1839
13 Ashur Ware D. Me. February 15, 1822 February 15, 1822 February 15, 1822 May 31, 1866
14 James H. Peck D. Mo. March 26, 1822 April 5, 1822 April 5, 1822 April 29, 1836
15 Thomas Lee D.S.C. February 7, 1823 February 17, 1823 February 17, 1823 October 24, 1839
16 Willard Hall D. Del. December 5, 1823 December 9, 1823 May 6, 1823[7] December 6, 1871
17 Peter Randolph D. Miss. December 5, 1823 December 9, 1823 June 25, 1823[7] January 30, 1832
18 William Wilkins W.D. Pa. May 10, 1824 May 12, 1824 May 12, 1824 April 14, 1831
19 Thomas B. Robertson E.D. La.
W.D. La.
May 24, 1824 May 26, 1824 May 26, 1824 October 5, 1828
20 John Pitman D.R.I. December 16, 1824 January 3, 1825 August 4, 1824[8] November 17, 1864
21 Elias Glenn D. Md. December 16, 1824 January 3, 1825 August 31, 1824[8] April 1, 1836

Notes

References

General
  • "Judges of the United States Courts". Biographical Directory of Federal Judges. Federal Judicial Center. Archived from the original on 2016-07-30. Retrieved 2009-04-03.
Specific
  1. ^ All information on the names, terms of service, and details of appointment of federal judges is derived from the Biographical Directory of Federal Judges, a public-domain publication of the Federal Judicial Center.
  2. ^ Recess appointment; formally nominated on December 5, 1823, confirmed by the United States Senate on December 9, 1823, and received commission on December 9, 1823.
  3. ^ a b Recess appointment; formally nominated on January 3, 1820, confirmed by the United States Senate on January 5, 1820, and received commission on January 5, 1820.
  4. ^ On March 10, 1824, the District of Alabama was subdivided into the United States District Court for the Northern District of Alabama and the United States District Court for the Southern District of Alabama. Tait was reassigned to both courts by operation of law, and continued serving as the sole federal judge for the state of Alabama until his resignation.
  5. ^ On March 3, 1821, the District of Louisiana was subdivided into the United States District Court for the Western District of Louisiana and the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Louisiana. Dick was reassigned to both courts by operation of law, and continued serving as the sole federal judge for the state of Louisiana until his death.
  6. ^ Recess appointment; formally nominated on December 19, 1821, confirmed by the United States Senate on January 10, 1822, and received commission on January 10, 1822.
  7. ^ a b Recess appointment; formally nominated on December 5, 1823, confirmed by the United States Senate on December 9, 1823, and received commission on December 9, 1823.
  8. ^ a b Recess appointment; formally nominated on December 16, 1824, confirmed by the United States Senate on January 3, 1825, and received commission on January 3, 1825.

Sources

This page was last edited on 5 May 2018, at 00:34
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