Jacksonian vs Jacksonesque - What's the difference?

jacksonian | jacksonesque | see also |

Jacksonian is a see also of jacksonesque.


As adjectives the difference between jacksonian and jacksonesque

is that jacksonian is while jacksonesque is resembling or reminiscent of a jackson.

jacksonian

English

Noun

(en noun)
  • An adherent of Andrew Jackson’s politics and policies, or one who admires Jackson as a historical figure.
  • Synonyms

    * Jacksonite

    Adjective

    (-)
  • Of or pertaining to someone whose last name was Jackson.
  • Of or pertaining to Jacksonian seizures, characteristic of certain forms of epilepsy (after ).
  • English eponyms

    jacksonesque

    English

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • Resembling or reminiscent of a Jackson.
  • * 2006 , Jack Temple Kirby, Mockingbird Song: Ecological Landscapes of the South , UNC Press, ISBN 9780807830574, page xviii:
  • (specifically) Resembling or reminiscent of (1767-1845), American president and military governor.
  • * 2000 , , Young America: The Flowering of Democracy in New York City , Oxford University Press US, ISBN 978-0-19-514062-0, page 68:
  • In December 1841 published “Democracy,” which celebrated a Jacksonesque spirit “unawed by pomp or power,” but also disclaimed allegiance to the Whigs or Democrats,
  • (specifically) Resembling or reminiscent of (1958-2009), American pop musician.
  • * 2001 , Josh Sims, Rock Fashion , Omnibus Press, ISBN 978-0-7119-8749-4, page 216:
  • In the [‘’ music] video, Jackson hoists up his drainpipe trousers, in order to strut his stuff – now-archetypal Jacksonesque dance movements involving either one shoe being stuck out and swivelled from side to side on the ball of the foot, or leaping knock-kneed up on to both toes.

    See also

    * Jacksonian English eponyms