Cornelius vanderbilt cornelius jeremiah vanderbilt

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cornelius vanderbilt cornelius jeremiah vanderbilt

The History Book Club - AMERICAN HISTORY: NOVEMBER 2016 - The First Tycoon: The Epic Life of Cornelius Vanderbilt Showing 1-50 of 56

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Redemption Of The Robber Barons - Cornelius Vanderbilt

Cornelius Jeremiah Vanderbilt

Cornelius Vanderbilt May 27, — January 4, was an American business magnate who built his wealth in railroads and shipping. His biographer T. Stiles says, "He vastly improved and expanded the nation's transportation infrastructure, contributing to a transformation of the very geography of the United States. He embraced new technologies and new forms of business organization, and used them to compete He helped to create the corporate economy that would define the United States into the 21st century.

Cornelius Jeremiah Vanderbilt December 29, — April 2, was an American member of the Vanderbilt family who after having a troubled relationship with his father, Cornelius Vanderbilt , eventually committed suicide at the age of Vanderbilt was born on Staten Island on December 29, Beginning when he was 18 years old, Corneel suffered from epilepsy , which his father interpreted as a sign of weakness. Upon arrival in San Francisco, he abandoned the ship and spent all his money. When he ran out, he tried to charge his expenses to his father, who became livid and interpreted Corneel's actions as a sign of insanity. After his release, he tried out several occupations, including law clerk, leather merchant, farmer, and revenue agent; all of which he was unsuccessful at.

Cornelius Jeremiah Vanderbilt (December 29, – April 2, ) was an American member of the Vanderbilt family who after having a troubled relationship.
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Photo added by Bobby Kelley. George graduated from West Point in and during the Civil War contracted a lung disease. He died while on the French Riviera where he went to regain his health.

The legal battle that followed, full of tarts and torts and turnabouts, might have been plotted by Dickens. He had gone to bed for the last time early in May of the previous year. After nearly eighty-three years of strenuous living, his staunch body was finally exhausted by a multitude of ailments, any one of which might have killed an ordinary person. The doughty old Commodore has had his less fervent admirers both before and since his demise, but no one has ever accused him of having been an ordinary person. He fought on through the summer and fall, stubborn and irascible and profanely contemptuous of those whose great expectations were being so maddeningly prolonged by his reluctance to become a decedent.

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