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- Ohio History Connection. Democratic-Republican Party. Ohio History Central. [2017-08-30].
Democratic-Republicans favored keeping the U.S. economy based on agriculture and said that the U.S. should serve as the agricultural provider for the rest of the world […]. Economically, the Democratic-Republicans wanted to remain a predominantly agricultural nation, [...].
- Beasley, James R. Emerging Republicanism and the Standing Order: The Appropriation Act Controversy in Connecticut, 1793 to 1795. The William and Mary Quarterly. 1972, 29 (4): 604. JSTOR 1917394. doi:10.2307/1917394.
- Larson, Edward J. A Magnificent Catastrophe: The Tumultuous Election of 1800, America's First Presidential Campaign. 2007: 21. ISBN 9780743293174.
The divisions between Adams and Jefferson were exasperated by the more extreme views expressed by some of their partisans, particularly the High Federalists led by Hamilton on what was becoming known as the political right, and the democratic wing of the Republican Party on the left, associated with New York Governor George Clinton and Pennsylvania legislator Albert Gallatin, among others.
- Adams, Ian. Political Ideology Today reprinted, revised. Manchester: Manchester University Press. 2001: 32. ISBN 9780719060205.
Ideologically, all US parties are liberal and always have been. Essentially they espouse classical liberalism, that is a form of democratized Whig constitutionalism plus the free market. The point of difference comes with the influence of social liberalism.
- Wood, The American Revolution, p. 100
- Democratic-Republican Party. Encyclopædia Britannica. 1998-07-20 [2017-08-30].
The Republicans contended that the Federalists harboured aristocratic attitudes and that their policies placed too much power in the central government and tended to benefit the affluent at the expense of the common man.
- Ornstein, Allan. Class Counts: Education, Inequality, and the Shrinking Middle Class. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. 9 March 2007: 56–58. ISBN 9780742573727.