"What was the name?" Mr. Trump asked. "Animals!" Shouted his cheering supporters.
"If you want your communities to be safe, if you want your schools to be safe, if you want your country to be safe then you do not have to pick Democrats," said Mr. Trump. "The Democrats have rejected any sensible action necessary to stop this horrible scourge of crime, dismantle the MS-13 and stop illegal immigration."
Mr. Trump was in Nashville to reinforce the representative, Marsha Blackburn, a Republican who is succeeding Senator Bob Corker, who is retiring. He devastated Phil Bredesen, the former Democratic governor of the state, whom Mrs. Blackburn is expected to meet in November. He called it "an absolute tool of Chuck Schumer," the Democratic leader of the Senate and "of course, the lover of the MS-1
Both criticized Mr. Trump after commenting on the "beasts" and Ms. Pelosi said, "You must ask yourself if he believes in the spark of divinity, dignity and worth of every human being?"  Mr. Trump's appearance in Nashville marked a new phase of heightened campaigning for the president in the midterm elections. He focused early on the deeply conservative states that he won in 2016, and fought off politically-competitive areas where his presence could be riskier. Mrs Blackburn has firmly tied her offer to Mr. Trump, an important race for Republicans working to prevent democratic attempts to gain the majority.
During a one-hour performance in front of a huge American flag, Mr. Trump enjoyed his time in front of the jubilant crowd, who labeled them stories of what he argued as unprecedented successes as president and dodging scripts for brash trivialities.