Which would be a repetition of Jefferson's slander against Hamilton.
Well, he did propose that the President serve for life, which could be seen as monarchical.
Hamilton was an elitist, agent of European banks and the founding father of the Fed Reserve.
Hamilton’s elitist views and real purpose for wanting Central Banking came to light, when he wrote:
“All communities divide themselves into the few and the many. The first are rich and well-born, the other the mass of the people. The people are turbulent and changing; they seldom judge or determine right.”
Try again. Jefferson wasn't the only one who said that, so did many other contemporaries.
"Madisons notes from Philadelphia record Hamilton lamenting the fact that only a government of republican form could realistically be proposed. In his private opinion, 'the British Govt. was the best in the world' and 'he doubted much whether any thing short of it would do in America.' The House of Lords he called 'a most noble institution. Having nothing to hope for by a change, ... they form a permanent barrier agst. every pernicious innovation.' And in structuring an Executive '[t]he English model was the only good one on this subject. The Hereditary interest of the King was so interwoven with that of the Nation, and his personal emoluments so great, that he was placed above the danger of being corrupted from abroad and at the same time was both sufficiently independent and sufficiently controuled, to answer the purpose of the institution at home.' Therefore, Hamilton concluded, 'we ought to go as far in order to attain stability and permanency, as republican principles will admit. Let one branch of the Legislature hold their places for life or at least during good behaviour. Let the Executive also be for life.' (1 Farrand 288 289).
Warren says that 'this Hamilton sketch was neither referred to any Committee nor taken up by the Convention for action in any way. `The gentleman from New York is praised by all, but supported by no gentleman,' observed Dr. William Samuel Johnson.' (Warren, The Making of the Constitution, 228 (1928) (citing King's notes).)"
Laurence Claus, University of San Diego School of Law
Hamilton favored a monarchy. He may have settled for less, but he wanted one. And he desperately wanted "nobles" so he could escape from his childhood bastardy.
Sorry, if anyone was ‘slandered’ it was Thomas Jefferson. Hamilton’s fondness for the Crown is irrefutable.
Tom “The Liar” Jefferson did a number on the far greater man which has ruined his reputation for over 200 yrs. Of course, he also did a number on the asshat who killed him too. He was a mountain of duplicity a true Democrat.