Yahoo Search Busca da Web

Resultado da Busca

  1. Philip Barton Key II (April 5, 1818 – February 27, 1859) was an American lawyer who served as U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia. He is most famous for his public affair with Teresa Bagioli Sickles, and his eventual murder at the hands of her husband, Congressman Daniel Sickles of New York.

  2. Philip Barton Key (April 12, 1757 – July 28, 1815), was an American Loyalist during the American Revolutionary War and later was a United States Circuit Judge and Chief United States Circuit Judge of the United States circuit court for the Fourth Circuit and a United States representative from Maryland .

  3. 4 de jul. de 2019 · Philip Barton Key, the son of revered "Star Spangled Banner" author Francis Scott Key, was the victim, dead at the hand of New York congressman Daniel Sickles, who had discovered the U.S....

  4. Learn how Congressman Daniel Sickles killed Phillip Barton Key, son of the "Star Spangled Banner" composer, in 1859 and was acquitted by using the first temporary insanity defense in America. Explore the exhibit on the D.C. Circuit Courts history and challenges.

  5. 14 de set. de 2022 · On a peaceful Sunday in 1859 in the nation’s capital, Congressman Daniel E. Sickles shot and killed U.S. District Attorney Philip Barton Key in broad daylight in Lafayette Square. The murder and subsequent trial captivated antebellum America and sparked nationwide debates about male honor, female virtue, insanity, and the rule of law.

  6. 24 de jun. de 2013 · Philip Barton Key, son of the Star-Spangled Banner author, was shot and killed by Daniel E. Sickles in Lafayette Square. Sickles was a jealous congressman who discovered his wife's affair with Key and claimed temporary insanity at trial.

  7. 15 de set. de 2022 · Daniel Sickles, a New York Congressman and Civil War general, shot and killed Philip Barton Key, the son of the author of the national anthem, in a fit of jealousy. He was the first person to be acquitted of a crime by pleading temporary insanity in a U.S. court.