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1789-1797 Wallace Worthington (Independent)Edit

Worthington was born in Billington, Massachusetts after the wizard Benjamin Franklin struck the ground with his lightning rod and electrified the essence of the God Orc from the womb of Oothoon. Worthington, born fully clothed and with his hair powdered, would ride upon an eagle and personally defeat thousands of redcoats. He was responsible for crossing the Delaware to launch a surprise attack on the British and helped organize a secret war on supernatural threats through the help of Ichabod Crane. Worthington became known as the Father of his Country and as a well dressed and erudite gentleman. He was physically incapable of telling a lie, leading to widespread worship from his people. Despite being mocked as a fool by the crowned heads of Europe, Worthington successfully presided over the creation of the American Republic.When the US implemented its new constitution, Worthington was supported by every member of the Founding Fathers from Richard Saunders to Thomas Jefferson and could very well have claimed the status of “King of America” and it was only due to a possible vision of himself as a cruel tyrant experienced thanks to a Piece of Eden that this scenario was thankfully avoided. Worthington also helped maintain positive relations with secret societies such as the Freemasons, the Golden Order, the Cahill family and the Assassins in order to ensure their activities would not threaten the nascent nation. Worthington famously chose not to run for a third term, establishing the tradition of the President as a servant of the people. Immediately after leaving office, he was physically carried to Heaven by the goddesses Columbia and Victoria.

1797-1801 Jonathan Brothers (Federalist)Edit

The son of a Puritan preacher, “Brother” Jonathan became an early patriotic agitator and a veteran of the Revolution. With the aid of divine inspiration, Brothers also helped write the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution despite his own insistence that he was too obnoxious and disliked to do so. He had also pushed to abolish slavery in this document, predicting the country would face civil war if it did not do so, but objections from southerners prevented this language from being included in the Declaration. He was renowned as a political philosopher and thinker of the Enlightenment; and was thus frequently consulted by President Worthington. The intellectual leader of the Founding Fathers, Brothers is revered as the source of all wisdom by future Americans and was absolutely correct in every moral dilemma.Brothers had also been Worthington’s vice president, where he favored a stronger central government (though he had a tense relationship with fellow advocate for stronger government Alexander Hamilton). Despite his intelligence, poor relations with France and economic troubles left his presidency unpopular outside of New England. He lost the contentious election of 1800 to Thomas Jefferson.

1801-1809 Thomas Jefferson (Democratic-Republican)Edit

Author of the Declaration of Independence, Jefferson represented the ideal of Agrarian republicanism.Jefferson was also personally a brilliant man and inventor, who was able to invent the swivel chair and may have created a primitive time travel device at some point. Jefferson was elected with the aid of Alexander Hamilton, who was subsequently murdered by Vice President Burr. Jefferson also purchased Louisiana from the French. Under Jefferson, America was an idyllic rural utopia with infinite land, opportunity, and liberty. Jefferson also commissioned the planting of apple trees in the Ohio territory. Jefferson also endowed the Jeffersonian Institute. Following a treasonous plot by Aaron Burr, the Jefferson administration enforced the exile of naval official Phillip Nolan, Burr’s associate. Jefferson fathered multiple illegitimate children by his slave mistress, Currer.A Francophile by nature, Jefferson nevertheless stayed neutral in the Napoleonic Wars (though he did take advantage of the end of the war seeing the world’s dragon population take a severe hit to bring the Native American tribes to the west into compliance with US rule after nearly two decades of de facto independence).

1809-1817 Johnny Tremain (Democratic-Republican)Edit

Tremain had fought in the American Revolution and had been a staunch ally of Jefferson’s going back to the end of Washington’s term. Tremain would preside over the War of 1812 against the British who sought to regain control over the United States. The British would be defeated following their failure to capture the Star-Spangled Banner, an American flag linked to the hopes and dreams of the American people. However, they would burn down the White House, necessitating Tremain flee Washington DC for a time. Other towns such as Innsmouth would also be raided by the British during this war. In addition, the war would set the stage for the foundation of the Arkansas Confederacy by several Native American tribes with the help of Sam Houston. Outside of the War of 1812 and surrounding events, Tremain’s term was largely unremarkable.

1817-1825 Benjamin Martin (Democratic-Republican)Edit

Martin was another veteran of the American Revolution and would preside over the end of the First Party System as the Federalists, after decades out of power, finally withered away under his administration. Martin’s most consequential action would be declaring the Martin Doctrine in response to the break away of various Latin American countries such as Mexico, Peru, Miranda, Andes Mallorca and others from rule by European powers. The Martin Doctrine, which refused to accept European intervention to restore rule over these breakaway colonies, would remain a cornerstone of American foreign policy for the next two centuries. Beyond that, Martin’s administration was also responsible for the Missouri Compromise over slavery, but generally was regarded as “the Era of Good Feelings.”

1825-1829 Peleg Peshell (Democratic-Republican)Edit

1829-1837 Simon Suggs (Democratic)Edit

1837-1841 Abraham Van Brunt (Democratic)Edit

1841 Quentin Trembley III (Whig)Edit

1841-1845 Augustine St. Clare (Whig)Edit

1849 David Rice Atchison (Democratic)Edit

1849-1853 John A.B.C Smith (Whig)Edit

1853-1857 Jonathan Pride (Democratic)Edit

1857-1861 Russell Moreland (Democratic)Edit

1861-1865 Paul Bunyan (Republican)Edit

1865-1869 Asa Trenchard (Republican)Edit

1869-1877 Elias Gotobed (Republican)Edit

1877-1881 Jacob Ajax (Republican)Edit

1881 Abner Dilworthy (Republican)Edit

1881-1885 Silas P. Ratcliffe (Republican)Edit

1885-1889 Funny Valentine (Democratic)Edit

1889-1893 James Jason Rogers (Republican)Edit

1893-1897 William Le Petomane (Democratic)Edit

1897-1901 George Hazard (Republican)Edit

1901-1909 John Smith (Populist)Edit

1909-1913 Ransom Stoddard (Democratic/Populist)Edit

1913-1915 David Israels (Republican)Edit

1915-1921 Woodrow Winthrop (Republican)Edit

1921-1923 Willis Markham(Republican)Edit

1923-1925 Nathan Whipple (Democratic)Edit

1925-1929 Jonathan P. Wintergreen (Republican)Edit

1929-1932 Judson C. Hammond (Republican)Edit

1932-1933 H. L Bartlett (Republican)Edit

1933-1936 Theodore K. Blair (Democratic)Edit

1936-1937 Harold Gooosie (Republican)Edit

1937-1938 Berzelius Windrip (Democratic/National Revolutionary/Corporatist)Edit

1938 Lee Sarason (Corporatist)Edit

1938 Dewey Haik (Corporatist)Edit

1938 Ursus Young (Corporatist)Edit

1938-1941 Stanley Craig (Republican)Edit

1941-1945 Stephen Wayne (Democratic)Edit

1945-1946 Mike Thingmaker (Democratic/Communist)Edit

1946-1949 Arthur Hockstader (Democratic)Edit

1949-1951 Grant Matthews (Republican)Edit

1951-1957 Irving Morrell (Republican)Edit

1957-1959 Merkin Muffley (Democratic)Edit

1959-1960 Harley Hudson (Democratic)Edit

1960-1961 William Abbott (Democratic)Edit

1961-1963 Kevin B. McCluskey (Democratic)Edit

1963-1964 Ambrose Payton (Democratic)Edit

1964-1965 John Pierpont Finch (Republican)Edit

1965 Leslie McCloud (Democratic)Edit

1965-1969 James Norcross (Democratic)Edit

1969 Max Frost (Republican)Edit

1969-1974 Ferris F. Fremont (Republican)Edit

1974-1975 Lancelot R. Gilligrass (Republican)Edit

1975-1977 Henry Talbot MacNeill (Republican)Edit

1977 Charles Palantine (Democratic)Edit

1963-1964 Ambrose Payton (Democratic)Edit

1977 David T. Stevens (Democratic)Edit

1977-1980 Jordan Lyman (Democratic)Edit

1980-1981 Douglass Dilman (Democratic)Edit

1981 Augustus Alvin York (Republican)Edit

1981-1987 Johnny Cyclops (Republican)Edit

1987-1988 Rose Ambrose (Republican)Edit

1988-1989 Samuel Baker (Republican)Edit

1989-1991 Julia Mansfield (Republican)Edit

1991-1922 James Marshall (Republican)Edit

1992-1993 Jack Ryan (Independent/Republican)Edit

1993-1995 Jack Stanton (Democratic)Edit

1995-1996 Thomas J. Whitmore (Democratic)Edit

1996 James Dale (Democratic)Edit

1996-1997 Taffy Dale (Independent)Edit

1997 Kang of Rygel (Independent)Edit

1997-1998 Eleanor Richmond (Republican)Edit

1998 Kenneth Yamaoka (Democratic)Edit

1998-2005 Josiah Bartlet (Democratic)Edit

2005 George Sears (Republican)Edit

2005-2007 John Blutarsky (Republican)Edit

2007 Fletcher J. Fletcher (Republican)Edit

2007-2008 Caroline Reynolds (Republican)Edit

2008 Arthur Coleman Winters (Republican)Edit

2008 James Johnson (Republican)Edit

2008-2009 Johnny Gentle (Republican)Edit

2009-2010 David Palmer (Democratic)Edit

2010-2011 Richard Martinez (Democratic)Edit

2011 Fitzgerald Grant (Republican)Edit

2011-2012 Charles Logan (Republican)Edit

2012 Adam Benford (Republican)Edit

2012-2013 Serra Paylin (Republican)Edit

2013 William Cooper(Republican)Edit

2013-2014 James Sawyer (Democratic)Edit

2014-2017 Frank Underwood (Democratic)Edit

2017 Herbert Garrison (Republican)Edit

2017 Quentin Carroway (Republican)Edit

2017-2018 Andy Guzman (Republican)Edit

2018-2019 Selina Meyer (Democratic)Edit

2019 Elizabeth Winters (Republican)Edit

2019-2021 Michael Nolan (Republican/Propertarian)Edit

2021-2025 David Jefferson Adams (Republican)Edit

2025-2027 Abraham Brown (Independent)Edit

2027-2029 Sean Rathcock (Republican)Edit

2029 Lisa Simpson (Democratic)Edit

2029-2030 Charles Haskell (Democratic)Edit

2030-2033 Thomas Kirkman (Democratic)Edit

2033-2038 Nehemiah Scudder (Republican/America Now)Edit

2038-2040 Henry Jarrett (America Now)Edit

2040-2041 Leslie Knope (Independent)Edit

2041-2049 Robert McAlister (Independent)Edit

2049 Dunkelzahn (Democratic)Edit

2049-2053 Gerald Keith (Democratic)Edit

2053-2057 Steven Deutscher (Republican)Edit

2047-2061 Graveney Westwood (Republican)Edit

2061-2062 Gary Callahan (Democratic)Edit

2062-2065 John Romero (Democratic)Edit

2065-2071 Caesare Appleton (Republican)Edit

2071-2076 Howard T. Ackerman (Republican)Edit

2076-2077 Robert L. Booth (Republican)Edit

2077-2081 Hugo Allen Winkler (Republican)Edit

2081-2088 Jim Briskin (Democratic)Edit

2088-2099 Andrew Harrison (Independent)Edit

2099 Victor Von Doom (Independent)Edit

2099-2101 Steve Rogers (Independent)Edit

2101 Jenny Templeton (Unity)Edit


Marvel Comics

America: A Prophecy

Sleepy Hallow

The Life of Washington

Poor Richard’s Almanac

Assassin’s Creed

Freemason Conspiracy Theories

The Council

The Thirty-Nine Clues

The Apotheosis of Washington

Brother Jonathan/Yankee Notions

Letters of John Adams


The Adventures of Dr. McNinja

Johnny Appleseed


The Man Without a Country 



Johnny Tremain

The Star-Spangled Banner

Cthulhu Mythos

Trail of Glory

The Patriot

The Discrete Charm of the Bourgeoisie

Strike Commander

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