List of memorials to Andrew Jackson
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Cities, towns, and villages
- Hermitage, Pennsylvania (formerly Hickory Township), after his homestead
- Hermitage, Tennessee, after his homestead
- Jackson, Alabama
- Jackson, Kentucky
- Jackson, Louisiana
- Jackson, Michigan
- Jackson, Mississippi
- Jackson, Missouri
- Jackson, New Hampshire
- Jackson, New Jersey
- Jackson, Ohio
- Jackson, South Carolina
- Jackson, Tennessee
- Jackson Township, Indiana, a list of 47 different townships of that name
- Jacksontown, Ohio in Licking County, Ohio
- Jacksonville, Florida
- Jacksonville, Illinois
- Jacksonville, North Carolina
- Mount Jackson, Virginia
- Old Hickory, Tennessee, after his nickname
- Hickory County, Missouri, after his nickname, "Old Hickory"
- Jackson County, Alabama
- Jackson County, Arkansas
- Jackson County, Colorado
- Jackson County, Florida
- Jackson County, Illinois
- Jackson County, Indiana
- Jackson County, Iowa
- Jackson County, Kansas
- Jackson County, Kentucky
- Jackson Parish, Louisiana
- Jackson County, Michigan
- Jackson County, Mississippi
- Jackson County, Missouri
- Jackson County, North Carolina
- Jackson County, Ohio
- Jackson County, Oklahoma
- Jackson County, Oregon
- Jackson County, Tennessee
- Jackson County, Texas
- Jackson County, West Virginia
- Jackson County, Wisconsin
- Andrew Jackson Elementary School (Old Hickory, Tennessee)
- Andrew Jackson High School (South Carolina)
- Andrew Jackson High School (Jacksonville, Florida)
- Andrew Jackson High School (Cambria Heights, New York), Queens, New York City, New York
- Miami Jackson High School, Miami, Florida
- Andrew Jackson Language Academy, Chicago, Illinois
- Andrew Jackson Middle School (Cross Lanes, West Virginia)
- Andrew Jackson Middle School (South Carolina)
- Andrew Jackson Middle School (Titusville, Florida)
- Andrew Jackson Middle School (Albuquerque, New Mexico)
- Andrew Jackson Fundamental Magnet High School, Chalmette, Louisiana
- Andrew Jackson Academy, Forrestville, Maryland
- Andrew Jackson Public School 24Q (Flushing, New York), Queens, New York City, New York
- The United States revenue cutter Jackson, commissioned in 1832.
- USS President Jackson in service 1941–1955.
- USS Andrew Jackson (SSBN-619), in commission in 1963–1989.
- Four identical equestrian statues by the sculptor Clark Mills: in Lafayette Square, Washington, D.C.; in Jackson Square, New Orleans; in Nashville on the grounds of the Tennessee State Capitol; and in Jacksonville, Florida
- A statue to Jackson exists on the State Capitol grounds of Raleigh, North Carolina. That statue controversially identifies him as one of the "presidents North Carolina gave the nation," and he is featured alongside James Polk and Andrew Johnson, both U.S. presidents born in North Carolina.
- There is a bust of Jackson in Plaza Ferdinand VII in Pensacola, Florida, where he became the first governor of the Florida Territory in 1821.
- Bronze sculpture of Andrew Jackson by Belle Kinney Scholz and Leopold Scholz in the U.S. Capitol Building as part of the National Statuary Hall Collection
- Andrew Jackson Centre, Northern Ireland
- Andrew Jackson Masonic Lodge No. 120, in the Jurisdiction of Virginia
- Fort Jackson, the U.S. Army's largest training base
- Fort Jackson, on the lower Mississippi River
- Jackson Avenue, New Orleans
- Jackson Barracks, New Orleans
- Jackson Square, New Orleans
- Old Hickory Boulevard, Tennessee
- Old Hickory Lake, Tennessee
- Andrew Jackson State Office Building, in Nashville, completed in 1969
- Goode, James M. (2010). "Four Salutes to the Nation: The Equestrian Statues of General Andrew Jackson". White House Historical Association. Archived from the original on June 2, 2017. Retrieved March 2, 2018.
- "Tours of the State Capital: Statues and Monuments on Union Square". North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources. Archived from the original on November 18, 2016. Retrieved March 2, 2018.
- "Plaza Ferdinand VII Pensacola, Florida ". National Park Service. Archived from the original on March 2, 2018. Retrieved June 2, 2017.
- "Andrew Jackson". Architect of the Capitol. Retrieved March 2, 2018.