"King Andrew the First, Born to Command" LITHOGRAPH BY edward Williams Clay illustrating Jackson's sovereign-like behavior in a popular broadside. 1834
"In memorium-- our civil service as it was," a political cartoon by Thomas Nast showing a statue of Andrew Jackson on a pig, which is over "fraud", "bribery", "spoils", and eating "plunder". Harper's Weekly, 1877 April 28th
"The Rats leaving a falling house", cartoon prints, Library of Congress, 1831 Jackson is seated in a collapsing chair, with the "Altar of Reform" toppling next to him, and rats scurrying at his feet. The rats are (left to right): Secretary of War John H. Eaton, Secretary of the Navy John Branch, Secretary of State Martin Van Buren, and Treasury Secretary Samuel D. Ingham. Jackson's spectacles are pushed up over his forehead, and his foot is planted firmly on the tail of the Van Buren rat. "Resignations" fill the air behind him, and a pillar marked "Public confidence in the stability of this admistration [sic]" falls to the left.
Office Hunters of the Year 1834, Lithograph attributed to James Atkin portraying Jackson as a devil controlling politics in the capital, 1834
"Nullification crisis: John C. Calhoun reaching for "Despotism"" Drawing. 1833.
General Jackson Slaying the Many Headed Monster- Lithograph by Alfred M. Hoffy inspired by Jackson referring to the Bank of the United States as a 'hydra-headed monster'. 1836
"Great Father to the Indians" Lithograph by unidentified artist satirizing Jackson as the Great Father to the Native Americans. (undated)