O'Reilly's History Quiz
Quiz Yourself on U.S. President James Monroe
Monroe had an illustrious public career as a governor, solider, senator, and served in two presidential cabinets in what roles?

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1. Born on April 28, 1758, James Monroe was the last president of what group?
   Southern Dynasty
   Yeoman Dynasty
   Virginia Dynasty
   Planters' Guild
   Governor's Group
2. Monroe had an illustrious public career as a governor, solider, senator, and served in two presidential cabinets in what roles?
   State and Treasury
   State and War
   Treasury and War
   Commerce and State
   Commerce and War
3. Monroe attended what Virginia institution in 1774, where he and friends helped loot an arsenal for the revolutionary cause?
   College of William and Mary
   University of Virginia
   Virginia Military Institute
   George Mason University
   Mary Washington College
4. Monroe was severely wounded during what Christmastime battle?
   Battle of Princeton
   Battle of Fredericksburg
   Battle of Yorktown
   Battle of Trenton
   Battle of Harlem Heights
5. Monroe helped to negotiate what large land purchase that would forever change the United States?
   Gadsden Purchase
   Adams-Onis Purchase
   Seward Purchase
   Ohio Purchase
   Louisiana Purchase
6. Monroe's presidency is known by what moniker?
   Era of Good Feelings
   Ill Will
   Good Vibes
   Easy James
   James the Peach
7. What compromise and backstage politicking helped Monroe avoid sectarian crisis?
   Washington Compromise
   Oregon Compromise
   Ohio Compromise
   Missouri Compromise
   Kansas Nebraska Act
8. What territory was acquired by the Monroe Administration?
   California
   Florida
   Oregon
   Northwest
   Maine
9. The Monroe Administration settled boundary issues with what foreign country after the War of 1812?
   France
   Spain
   Great Britain
   Mexico
   Portugal
10. Monroe created one of the major tenets of U.S. foreign policy that lasted for many decades, it is called what?
   Monroe Doctrine
   Hands Off Doctrine
   Good Faith Doctrine
   Exclusion Doctrine
   Quiet Doctrine