In Defense of Thomas Jefferson: The Sally Hemings Sex Scandal

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9780312561000: In Defense of Thomas Jefferson: The Sally Hemings Sex Scandal

The belief that Thomas Jefferson had an affair and fathered a child (or children) with slave Sally Hemings---and that such an allegation was proven by DNA testing―has become so pervasive in American popular culture that it is not only widely accepted but taught to students as historical fact. But as William G. Hyland Jr. demonstrates, this "fact" is nothing more than the accumulation of salacious rumors and irresponsible scholarship over the years, much of it inspired by political grudges, academic opportunism, and the trend of historical revisionism that seeks to drag the reputation of the Founding Fathers through the mud. In this startling and revelatory argument, Hyland shows not only that the evidence against Jefferson is lacking, but that in fact he is entirely innocent of the charge of having sexual relations with Hemings.

Historians have the wrong Jefferson. Hyland, an experienced trial lawyer, presents the most reliable historical evidence while dissecting the unreliable, and in doing so he cuts through centuries of unsubstantiated charges. The author reminds us that the DNA tests identified Eston Hemings, Sally's youngest child, as being merely the descendant of a "Jefferson male." Randolph Jefferson, the president's wayward, younger brother with a reputation for socializing among the Monticello slaves, emerges as the most likely of several possible candidates. Meanwhile, the author traces the evolution of this rumor about Thomas Jefferson back to the allegation made by one James Callendar, a "drunken ruffian" who carried a grudge after unsuccessfully lobbying the president for a postmaster appointment---and who then openly bragged of ruining Jefferson's reputation. Hyland also delves into Hemings family oral histories that go against the popular rumor, as well as the ways in which the Jefferson rumors were advanced by less-than-historical dramas and by flawed scholarly research often shaped by political agendas.

Reflecting both a layperson's curiosity and a lawyer's precision, Hyland definitively puts to rest the allegation of the thirty-eight-year liaison between Jefferson and Hemings. In doing so, he reclaims the nation's third president from the arena of Hollywood-style myth and melodrama and gives his readers a unique opportunity to serve as jurors on this enduringly fascinating episode in American history.

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About the Author:

William G. Hyland, Jr., a native of Virginia, received his B.A. from the University of Alabama and a J.D. from Samford University's Cumberland School of Law. A former prosecutor, Hyland is a trial lawyer with over twenty-six years of litigation experience. His publications have appeared in the law journals of the University of Texas and University of Richmond, as well as in the American Journal of Trial Advocacy, including his article, "A Civil Action: Hemings v. Jefferson." Before law school, he worked with a Top Secret security clearance for the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency in Washington, D.C. Hyland serves on Florida's Judicial Nominating Commission and is a member of the Virginia and New York Historical Societies. He now lives and writes in Tampa Bay, Florida.

Excerpt. Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.:

Chapter One

James Callender: “Human Nature in a Hideous Form”

Refutation can never be made.

—James Callender, 18021

The rotting corpse bobbed up and down in a muddy, shallow stretch of the James River. Through peeling flesh and hair matted like seaweed, the man’s gray face was still recognizable. He was the eighteenth- century version of a tabloid reporter, devoid of honor or decency. Hours earlier, the combustible personality of this man staggered in and out of Richmond’s finest taverns, slurring words of rage against President Thomas Jefferson. The next day a coroner heaved the alcohol injected body onto the autopsy table. The cause of death was registered: drowning. Amid rumors of foul play, the formal inquest noted that the deceased had been drunk, his waterlogged body recorded as drowned in three feet of water on a Sunday in July 1803. The coroner then scrawled a name on the death certificate: James Thomson Callender.

Ten days later, the Richmond Examiner newspaper regarded Callender’s death as a drunken suicide, and wrote that “this unfortunate man had descended to the lowest depths of misery after having been fleeced by his partner.”2 His onetime collaborator recalled years later that Callender had resorted to “unwarrantable indiscretions” begun amid “paroxysms of inebriety.”3 And so the foul life of the most ignoble James Callender came to an end, self- destructing like an overloaded circuit without a breaker.

But this is where the embryo of the “Sally” story begins.

The most direct statement that can be made about the alleged sexual relationship between Jefferson and Hemings is this: It was invented by the fractured psyche of an alcoholic, hack journalist, James Callender.

In 1804, Jefferson’s fierce political enemies lacked a substantial issue to use against him as he sought reelection as America’s third president. The country was prosperous, peaceful, and the historic Louisiana Purchase had been finalized. So his opponents turned personal. The previous election between incumbent John Adams and Jefferson had also descended into a vicious affair in which Federalists attacked Jefferson’s character in a fevered pitch. Jefferson cheated British creditors, they charged, obtained property by fraud, and robbed a widow of £10,000, and if elected: “Murder, robbery, rape, adultery, and incest will openly be taught and practiced,“ according to the federalist Connecticut Courant.4

James Callender surged onto the scene and represented, as one historian put it, a “darker and more personal kind of trouble for the president.”5 He distinguished himself by the fierceness and scurrility of his attacks on Jefferson, as well as on John Adams and Alexander Hamilton. In 1802, the sexual accusation against Jefferson first appeared in a slashing, vituperative article written by Callender, an initial supporter of the president who later became a bitter political enemy. Published in the Richmond Recorder on September 1, 1802:

[I]t is, well known that the man, whom it delighteth the people to honor, keeps and for many years past has kept, as his concubine, one of his own slaves. Her name is Sally. The name of her eldest son is Tom. His features are said to bear a striking although sable resemblance to those of the president himself. The boy is ten or twelve years of age. His mother went to France in the same vessel with Mr. Jefferson and his two daughters.... By this wench Sally, our president has had several children.6

Among other things, the scandalmonger referred to Sally as an “African Venus,“ a “black Venus,“”Dusky Sally,“”wooly- headed concubine,“ a member of Jefferson’s “Congo harem,“ and having a “complection between mahogany and dirty greasy yellow.”7 The vile accusation released into a receptive political world of Jefferson enemies, who said the president’s involvement with “Black Sal” made him unfit for the nation’s highest office.

Ultimately, Jefferson won the 1804 election in a landslide, capturing all but two of the then seventeen states and 92 percent of the electoral vote.

As for Callender, his origins and early life remain a “mystery.” A political refugee from Scotland, he began his career as a blistering writer in the 1780s. He was one of those men “who never in his life beheld with equanimity a greater than himself.”8 Full of pride and jealousy, Callender embarked on writing political pamphlets, leading to The Political Progress of Britain, which criticized powerful British politicians. He libeled Lord Gardenstone, his mentor, Dr. Samuel Johnson, and the crown itself. Callender, hearing rumors of his imminent arrest for his seditious writings, fled Britain in 1793. He escaped to the New World, leaving his wife and child behind.

On May 27, 1800, Callender was arrested under the Sedition Act, for attacking President John Adams as a “hoary headed incendiary and a man who had deserted and reversed all principles.”9 He was put on trial in Richmond. Having learned of the indictment, and framed by his vehement opposition to the Federalist Sedition laws, Jefferson wrote to future President James Monroe: “I think it essentially just and necessary that Callendar [sic] should be substantially defended.”10 Jefferson associated with Callender against his own better judgment, not because he approved of Callender but because he needed Callender to rebut newspaper attacks on his policies. In June 1800, Judge Samuel Chase fined Callender two hundred dollars and sentenced him to nine months in jail.

When Jefferson became president, he pardoned Callender, allowing him to claim compensation for his fine. The muckraker began a campaign for money and a presidential appointment to postmaster of Richmond. He complained to James Madison that “Jefferson has not returned one shilling of my fine. I now begin to know what Ingratitude is.”11

Jefferson denied Callender his appointment to postmaster concluding that he was “unworthy.”12Callender turned to Monroe, who tried to “tranquilize his mind” but began to suspect that Callender would attack the “Executive.” Monroe had a sharper eye to Callender’s potential threats than did Jefferson. He expressed concern that Jefferson had given Callender money, and advised the president to “get all the letters however unimportant from him... Your resolution to terminate all communication with him is wise, yet it will be well to prevent even a serpent doing one an injury.”13

Madison also became suspicious of Callender’s motives, observing: “It had been my lot to bear the burden of receiving and repelling [Callender’s] claims.... [I]t is impossible to reason concerning a man, whose imagination and passions have been so fermented.”14

As Jefferson moved to the political center, Callender remained on the infested, radical fringe. Jefferson refused to become any closer to a man most readers would soon recognize as a “bitter, ranting mercenary.”15 He sent the journalist fifty dollars, a paltry sum that incensed Callender as “hush money.” Jefferson, in turn, became insulted by Callender’s “base ingratitude” and denied any close relationship with him:

I am really mortified at the base ingratitude of Callender. It presents human nature in a hideous form. It gives me concern because I perceive that relief which was afforded him on mere motives of charity, may be viewed under the aspect of employing him as a writer.16

Furious at Jefferson’s parsimony, Callender trembled with rage. His political idol, Jefferson, had spurned his efforts to cultivate their friendship. The perceived slight stimulated Callender’s imagination for revenge, and it was in this state of mind that Callender retaliated by publishing Jefferson’s friendly letters and payments to him. In fact, Jefferson had not only paid for copies of Callender’s pamphlets, but had given him money to sustain him—”mere motives of charity” Jefferson had claimed to Monroe.

In August 1802, one of Jefferson’s partisans accused Callender of causing his wife’s death from a venereal disease. Callender counterattacked with character assassination, and accused Jefferson of keeping a slave “concubine.” He denigrated Sally as a “[s]lut common as the pavement,“ who was “romping with half a dozen black fellows,“ and having “fifteen, or thirty gallants of all colours.”17 He referred to Jefferson as a man who would lecherously summon Sally from “the kitchen or perhaps the pigsty,“ using animal comparisons of bestiality for Jefferson’s mixing of the races.18

Callender excoriated Jefferson in the journal the Richmond Recorder. The tawdry revelations spread rapidly, appearing in the cheering Federalist press—the New York Evening Post, the Washington Federalist, and the Gazette of the United States. Although sexual abuses by masters inflicted on female slaves were common in the old South, the widower Jefferson had never before been suspected or accused of such improper behavior. Callender’s scandalous revelation dramatically changed that.

Callender himself was not only a “drunken ruffian,“ but a racist.19 He always referred to Sally by her race (“Dusky Sally,“ “Black Sal,“ “mahogany colored charmer”) and wrote “if eight thousand white men in Virginia followed Jefferson’s example you would have FOUR HUNDRED THOUSAND MULATTOES in addition to the present swarm. The country would no longer be habitable.”20 Callender also believed that accusing Jefferson of miscegenation would fatally ruin his career. As one authority commented: “Jefferson’s offens...

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Hyland, William G.
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Book Description Thomas Dunne Books, U.S.A., 2009. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. Dust Jacket Condition: New. 1st Edition. The belif that Thomas Jefferson had an affair and fathered a child (or children) with slave Sally Hemings -- and that such an allegation was "proven" by DNA testing -- has become so pervasive in American popular culture that it is not only widely accepted but taught to students as historical fact. But as William G. Hyland Jr. demonstrates, the "fact" is nothing more than the accumulation of salacious rumors and irresponsible scholarship over the years, much of it inspired by political grudges, academic opportunism, and the trend of historical revisionism that seeks to drag the reputation of the Founding Fathers through the mud. In this startling and revelatory argument, Hyland shows not only that the evidence against Jefferson is lacking, but that in fact he entirely innocent of the charge of having sexual relations with Hemings. Historians have the wrong Jefferson. Hyland, an experienced trial lawyer, presents the most reliable historical evidence while dissecting the unreliable, and in doing so he cuts through centuries of unsubstantiated charges. The author reminds us that the DNA tests identified Eston Hemings, Sally's youngest child, as being merely the descendant of a "Jefferson male." Randolph Jefferson, the president's wayward younger brother, with a reputation for socializing among the Monticello slaves, emerges as the most likely of several possible candidates. Meanwhile, the author traces the evolution of this rumor about Thomas Jefferson back to the allegation made by one James Callender, a "drunken ruffian" who carried a grudge after unsuccessfully lobbying the president for a postmaster appointment -- and who then openly bragged of ruining Jefferson's reputation. Hyland also reveals how oral histories within the Hemings family contradict this popular rumor, and how the Jefferson allegation was popularized by fictionalized (and less-than-historical) dramas and supported by flawed scholarly research. Reflecting both a layperson's curiosity and a lawyer's precision, Hyland definitely puts to rest the allegation of the thirty-eight-year liaison between Jefferson and Hemings. In doing so, he reclaims the nation's third president from the arena of Hollywood-style myth and melodrama and gives his readers a unique opportunity to serve as jurors on this enduringly fascinating enigma of American history. Bookseller Inventory # 000162

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Book Description Thomas Dunne Books, United States, 2009. Hardback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.The belief that Thomas Jefferson had an affair and fathered a child (or children) with slave Sally Hemings---and that such an allegation was proven by DNA testing--has become so pervasive in American popular culture that it is not only widely accepted but taught to students as historical fact. But as William G. Hyland Jr. demonstrates, this fact is nothing more than the accumulation of salacious rumors and irresponsible scholarship over the years, much of it inspired by political grudges, academic opportunism, and the trend of historical revisionism that seeks to drag the reputation of the Founding Fathers through the mud. In this startling and revelatory argument, Hyland shows not only that the evidence against Jefferson is lacking, but that in fact he is entirely innocent of the charge of having sexual relations with Hemings. Historians have the wrong Jefferson. Hyland, an experienced trial lawyer, presents the most reliable historical evidence while dissecting the unreliable, and in doing so he cuts through centuries of unsubstantiated charges. The author reminds us that the DNA tests identified Eston Hemings, Sally s youngest child, as being merely the descendant of a Jefferson male. Randolph Jefferson, the president s wayward, younger brother with a reputation for socializing among the Monticello slaves, emerges as the most likely of several possible candidates. Meanwhile, the author traces the evolution of this rumor about Thomas Jefferson back to the allegation made by one James Callendar, a drunken ruffian who carried a grudge after unsuccessfully lobbying the president for a postmaster appointment---and who then openly bragged of ruining Jefferson s reputation. Hyland also delves into Hemings family oral histories that go against the popular rumor, as well as the ways in which the Jefferson rumors were advanced by less-than-historical dramas and by flawed scholarly research often shaped by political agendas. Reflecting both a layperson s curiosity and a lawyer s precision, Hyland definitively puts to rest the allegation of the thirty-eight-year liaison between Jefferson and Hemings. In doing so, he reclaims the nation s third president from the arena of Hollywood-style myth and melodrama and gives his readers a unique opportunity to serve as jurors on this enduringly fascinating episode in American history. Bookseller Inventory # APC9780312561000

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Book Description Thomas Dunne Books, United States, 2009. Hardback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. The belief that Thomas Jefferson had an affair and fathered a child (or children) with slave Sally Hemings---and that such an allegation was proven by DNA testing--has become so pervasive in American popular culture that it is not only widely accepted but taught to students as historical fact. But as William G. Hyland Jr. demonstrates, this fact is nothing more than the accumulation of salacious rumors and irresponsible scholarship over the years, much of it inspired by political grudges, academic opportunism, and the trend of historical revisionism that seeks to drag the reputation of the Founding Fathers through the mud. In this startling and revelatory argument, Hyland shows not only that the evidence against Jefferson is lacking, but that in fact he is entirely innocent of the charge of having sexual relations with Hemings. Historians have the wrong Jefferson. Hyland, an experienced trial lawyer, presents the most reliable historical evidence while dissecting the unreliable, and in doing so he cuts through centuries of unsubstantiated charges. The author reminds us that the DNA tests identified Eston Hemings, Sally s youngest child, as being merely the descendant of a Jefferson male. Randolph Jefferson, the president s wayward, younger brother with a reputation for socializing among the Monticello slaves, emerges as the most likely of several possible candidates. Meanwhile, the author traces the evolution of this rumor about Thomas Jefferson back to the allegation made by one James Callendar, a drunken ruffian who carried a grudge after unsuccessfully lobbying the president for a postmaster appointment---and who then openly bragged of ruining Jefferson s reputation. Hyland also delves into Hemings family oral histories that go against the popular rumor, as well as the ways in which the Jefferson rumors were advanced by less-than-historical dramas and by flawed scholarly research often shaped by political agendas. Reflecting both a layperson s curiosity and a lawyer s precision, Hyland definitively puts to rest the allegation of the thirty-eight-year liaison between Jefferson and Hemings. In doing so, he reclaims the nation s third president from the arena of Hollywood-style myth and melodrama and gives his readers a unique opportunity to serve as jurors on this enduringly fascinating episode in American history. Bookseller Inventory # APC9780312561000

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Book Description Thomas Dunne Books, United States, 2009. Hardback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. The belief that Thomas Jefferson had an affair and fathered a child (or children) with slave Sally Hemings---and that such an allegation was proven by DNA testing--has become so pervasive in American popular culture that it is not only widely accepted but taught to students as historical fact. But as William G. Hyland Jr. demonstrates, this fact is nothing more than the accumulation of salacious rumors and irresponsible scholarship over the years, much of it inspired by political grudges, academic opportunism, and the trend of historical revisionism that seeks to drag the reputation of the Founding Fathers through the mud. In this startling and revelatory argument, Hyland shows not only that the evidence against Jefferson is lacking, but that in fact he is entirely innocent of the charge of having sexual relations with Hemings. Historians have the wrong Jefferson. Hyland, an experienced trial lawyer, presents the most reliable historical evidence while dissecting the unreliable, and in doing so he cuts through centuries of unsubstantiated charges. The author reminds us that the DNA tests identified Eston Hemings, Sally s youngest child, as being merely the descendant of a Jefferson male. Randolph Jefferson, the president s wayward, younger brother with a reputation for socializing among the Monticello slaves, emerges as the most likely of several possible candidates. Meanwhile, the author traces the evolution of this rumor about Thomas Jefferson back to the allegation made by one James Callendar, a drunken ruffian who carried a grudge after unsuccessfully lobbying the president for a postmaster appointment---and who then openly bragged of ruining Jefferson s reputation. Hyland also delves into Hemings family oral histories that go against the popular rumor, as well as the ways in which the Jefferson rumors were advanced by less-than-historical dramas and by flawed scholarly research often shaped by political agendas. Reflecting both a layperson s curiosity and a lawyer s precision, Hyland definitively puts to rest the allegation of the thirty-eight-year liaison between Jefferson and Hemings. In doing so, he reclaims the nation s third president from the arena of Hollywood-style myth and melodrama and gives his readers a unique opportunity to serve as jurors on this enduringly fascinating episode in American history. Bookseller Inventory # BZE9780312561000

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