The Massachusetts Colonial Legislature, because, as a Virginian, Jefferson could not serve in a Massachusetts state government office. C and D are Virginian State government and the Continental Congress is a national entity, all of which Jefferson could and did serve in.
Thomas Jefferson was a member of many different governmental bodies. They included the Continental Congress, the Virginia House of Burgesses, and the Virginia Committee of Correspondence.
Jefferson was a member of The Contenintal Congress, The Virgina House of Burgesses, and Virginia's Committee of Correspondence.
Thomas Jefferson was a member of the Episcopalian church.
He certainly was not.
Thomas Jefferson was a member of the Democratic-Republican Party. It was a sect of the Republican Party started by Jefferson.
It was thomas Jefferson
Masonsthe house of Burgesses
He was a member of the Congress that passed it.
No, he was a Democratic Republican or simply Republican.
For not attending meetings of the Virginia House of Delegates when he was a member.
Thomas Jefferson did not serve in the military. Before beginning his political career, Jefferson worked as a lawyer. During the Revolutionary War, he served as a member of the Virginia legislature and as the governor of Virginia.
The members were Jefferson, Randolph, Hamilton, and Knox. Simmons was not a member.
yes for six years from age 26-32
Thomas Jefferson was president from 1801 to 1809. He wrote the Declaration of Independence while he was a member of Viginia's delegation to Congress 1775-1776. Because he was in Europe, Jefferson took no part in writting the US Constitution.
Pennsylvania. Thomas Jefferson, the author, was a member of the Continental Congress which was meeting in Philadelphia at the time.
No. Adams and Jefferson did not share political views. They ran against each other and were supported by different groups of people.
Jefferson played an active role in starting the Revolution, serving as a member of the Continental Congress that declared independence. He wrote and sighed the Declaration of Independence.
Although Thomas Jefferson advocated "Separation of Church and State", he would not have anything to say against a clergymen running for political office. Being a member of the clergy is not a disqualifying factor for running for office.
Other Government Positions of Thomas Jefferson include:Member of Virginia House of Burgesses, 1769-74Member of Continental Congress, 1775-76Governor of Virginia, 1779-81Member of Continental Congress, 1783-85Minister to France, 1785-89Secretary of State, 1790-93 (under WashingtonVice President, 1797-1801 (under Adams)