What to know about the controversial artwork on the White House wall that sparked a presidential race

The White House has been home to a collection of artworks that depict American presidents.

The paintings depict presidents from the time of Teddy Roosevelt, to George Washington, to Woodrow Wilson, and a selection of modern presidents, according to a report from the Associated Press.

They’re not just paintings, either.

There are a number of statues, murals, and sculptures that depict the presidents from every era of American history.

The AP’s report includes a list of those presidents and presidents-elect.

We’ve got a complete list below, including some photos of the presidents and their administrations.

President Theodore Roosevelt The Roosevelt family has been featured in artworks dating back to the 1820s.

In 1824, the president-elect, who was a Republican, made a painting of his wife, Helen, and their daughter, Eleanor.

The painting, titled “A Man in the Sky,” depicts the two sitting in a plane in the skies above New York.

The image of Roosevelt in the painting became known as the “Aerial view of New York” and was known as a symbol of the election.

Roosevelt had a close relationship with his son, Theodore, and often gave speeches, but he also had some controversial statements during his time in office.

During the second half of his presidency, his wife was forced to undergo a hysterectomy after he announced she had cancer.

Roosevelt was assassinated on April 12, 1921.

He was 76 years old.

President George Washington The first president of the United States, Washington was the third president to become president, following Teddy Roosevelt and Thomas Jefferson.

Washington was elected president in 1796.

He served in office from 1797 to 1799.

Washington, like Roosevelt, had a large number of controversial statements in his time, most of which focused on the Civil War.

In 1799, Washington said he would “destroy the enemy” and warned against foreign interference in American politics.

In the early 1800s, Washington believed the United Kingdom had “a plan to make a nation of us.”

The next year, he said the American colonies were “an infernal ruin.”

He said the U.S. government should “burn up the whole continent of Africa.”

Washington, in his first inaugural address, promised that “the Republic shall stand, or fall” when he assumed the office.

He also said that the “United States of America is the greatest nation in the world.”

Washington served for the rest of his life.

President Woodrow Washington Woodrow had the distinction of being the first president to serve a full eight years before he died.

He won election in 1820.

In his inaugural address in 1824 he said, “The great American Republic is now, and ever shall be, a strong and powerful nation, endowed with a glorious destiny, and with the most powerful and important military force in the earth.”

Woodrow served as president until his death in 1876.

President Franklin Pierce The Pierce family has featured prominently in art, especially in the 1920s.

Franklin Pierce, who served as a member of the House of Representatives from 1828 to 1837, was the first member of his family to become the president of a major political party.

Pierce, along with other prominent figures in the United State, founded the Progressive Party in 1829.

In 1924, Pierce’s daughter, Mary Ann, was elected to the House.

Pierce died in 1937 at the age of 78.

President Abraham Lincoln Lincoln The first Republican president of his party, Lincoln was elected in 1860.

Lincoln was reelected in 1860, and his presidency was a significant one.

In 1861, the Democratic Party took control of the country.

President Andrew Jackson The son of the nation’s first president, Jackson was the most influential president of all time.

He led the Civil Wars, became the nation.

The United States entered the war in 1861, and Jackson led the Confederate forces during the war.

During his presidency of 1864-65, he was also responsible for the murder of two of his own generals, George Armstrong Custer and Ulysses S. Grant.

Jackson was assassinated in 1865, by James Earl Ray, on the same day that the Gettysburg Address was delivered.

Jackson, who lived from 1861 until his assassination in 1865.

President James Madison The son-in-law of Ulyssys S.S., Madison was the president who was instrumental in forming the Federalist Party, the third major party in the American political system.

The party came to power in 1836, and was headed by James Madison, who would become the first U.N. General Assembly member.

He had a reputation for being a tough man, and as president he oversaw the establishment of the Bank of the US. and the American Civil War, among other important political initiatives.

In addition to his domestic political achievements, Madison also had a significant international role, when he led the U:S.

against the British in the Treaty of Paris.

He negotiated with Great Britain over the fate