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Doris Boston

SC, Lexington, 659 Barr Rd, 29072

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Certified Court Reporters | Doris O Wong Associates, Inc. | Realtime ...
Full-service court reporting firm and video conferencing center in Boston. 100% NCRA / MCRA certified reporters. Litigation support suite including interactive ...
Doris O. Wong Associates, Inc. - Boston Reporter Services
Doris O. Wong Associates, Inc., is nationally recognized for being #1 in its field of ... court stenography Boston Min-U-Script video videoconferencing e-transcript ...
Doris Kearns Goodwin's long writing process - The Boston Globe
Nov 23, 2013 ... Doris Kearns Goodwin bears the unique distinction of being New England's only writer to have traveled from her home in Concord to pose on ...
Doris Travel & Tours - East Boston, MA - Travel Agency | Facebook
Doris Travel & Tours, East Boston, MA. 38 likes · 7 were here. Estamos comprometidos con nuestros clientes: Nuestra misión es brindar un servicio amigable, ...
Boston - Doris Bruce | Book of Short Stories
All through the city of Boston we can see interesting sights which remind us of famous events which happened there years ago. Many noted men lived there in olden days.
Doris Yaffe & Assoc - Boston, MA, 02110 - Citysearch
(617) 720-3716 · 435 Lewis Wharf, Boston, MA 02110 · Last updated 10.16.11 Category: Public Relations , Business Consultants ... There are no reviews yet ...
Doris Yaffe gets the bum’s rush at the Four Seasons - The Names ...
Doris Yaffe doesn’t say, “Do you know who I am?” She doesn’t have to. A fixture on the Boston social scene for most of her 82 years, Yaffe is a ...
Property valuation of Doris Street, Boston, MA: 7, 8, 11, 11, 11 ...
Property valuation of Doris Street, Boston, MA: 7, 8, 11, 11, 11, 11, 12, 15 19, 16, 20 (tax assessments) ... 7 Doris Street Boston, MA 02125 Find on map >> Owner ...
Doris Lack, 89, USO performer during WWII - Boston.com
In her heyday, Boston vocalist Doris Lack was acclaimed by critics as the “Nightingale of Song’’ for her wide vocal range, her “birdlike coloratura ...
Doris & Dixie - Somerville, MA
Doris & fuckin' Dixie... by far the best, most creative bakery in Boston! Let me start with the history of Doris & Dixie.... (it's too cute to skip)...
Q&A: Doris Lessing - The Boston Globe - Boston.com - Boston, MA ...
THE THEME OF fraught relations between men and women will hardly come as a surprise to readers of Doris Lessing, author of dozens of novels, short stories ...
Doris Scott Obituary: View Doris Scott's Obituary by The Boston ...
SCOTT, Doris Of East Boston, on Sept 21. Loving daughter of the late Anthony and Marie Scott. Dear sister of Anna Corbett of East Boston, Dolores DeLuca and Theresa ...
Mary Doris - Boston, MA | MyLife™ - People Search - Find ...
Join Now & View the Full Mary Doris Profile. My name is Mary Doris. I was born in 1960. I currently live in Boston, Massachusetts.
Doris A. White Obituary: View Doris White's Obituary by The Boston ...
WHITE, Doris A. Of Boston Dec. 27, 2010 Loving sister of L. Jean White-Barnett and her husband Dwight Barnett, Gloria White-Hammond and her husband Ray Hammond, Janis ...

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Doris Duke foundation reinvents Newport's Queen Anne Square ...
9/6/13 2:19 PM. Doris Duke foundation reinvents Newport's Queen Anne Square - Travel - The Boston Globe. Page 1 of 4.
DORIS - Herreshoff Registry
assumed ownership of DORIS in about 2007, after a prior owner abandoned her in ... DORIS. Charles Hellier. 1914 - 1920. Boston, MA. DORIS. Louise N. Grace.
The Boston Globe August 16, 1988 Dukakis Loser In Sjc ... - GLAD
The Boston Globe. August 16, 1988. Dukakis Loser In Sjc Ruling. Doris Sue Wong, Globe Staff. The Supreme Judicial Court yesterday rejected a claim of ...
“Growing Up Buffett” – Worth - The Sunshine Lady Foundation
with his grandmother, Doris Buffett, ... two—bedroom apartment in Boston's Back Bay district is ... Rozek and his fund are settled in Boston, however, he is.
the new fall edition
- Girls' Leap Self-Defense Staffer - Boston Latin School 78 Avenue Louis Pasteur, Boston ... Doris Gaitan - (617) 524.6332 x. 501, doris.gaitan@casanuevavida.org Centro Presente ...
Contact: Amelia Kantrovitz 617.369.3447 akantrovitz@mfa.org ...
Price, Doris Salcedo, Timorous Beasties, Anne Truitt, Kara Walker, Andy Warhol ... Boston-area after-school community organizations, led by a local-based artist.
doris
Owner Years Location Boat Name S. Reed Anthony 1905 ‐ 1913 Boston, MA DORIS Charles Hellier 1914 ‐ 1920 Boston, MA DORIS ...
In The Matter Of: Helen Brown and Crystal Young vs. John J. O ...
In The Matter Of: Helen Brown and Crystal Young vs. John J. O'Brien, et al. Michael Francis Rush January 22, 2010 Doris O. Wong Associates, Inc. Professional Court ...
Rob Carpenter
Madrid Hope Bay Belt Doris Boston Madrid Naartok Per rin Bulge Per rin Rand Sulu k P112 Zone Deformation Zone 432800 432800 433200 433200 433600 433600 434000 434000 434400 434400 7 5 4 9 6 0 0 7 5 4 9 6 ...
HOPE BAY PROJECT RESOURCE ESTIMATE INCREASED
In 2005, new resource models were created for Doris Central, Boston and the Naartok/Rand portion of the Madrid area to incorporate new drilling.
GIVING REPORT
... Wilkens '56 Yawkey Foundation II Patron ($10,000-$24,999) Anonymous Archdiocese of Boston ... Anne Marie Cussen Ruth O'Neil Darling Josephine A. DeCristofaro Noreen A. Dimond Doris T ...
HOPE BAY JOINT VENTURE - MAENF–OTC Bulletin Board
indicated resources grading 16.9 g/t gold at Boston and Doris and a further 728,000 oz grading 17.7 g/t gold at Doris in the inferred category, and therefore there are ...
Getting the keys to the kingdom: Collaborating with faculty on the ...
... Public Library, Chair Andrew Elder, Scholarly Communications and Outreach Coordinator for Archives & Special Collections at the University of Massachusetts Boston Doris J ...
Pit Bulls Under Fire
Donna Bishop, President Metro Action Clinic 232 Silver Street South Boston, MA02127-2206 ... From Dr. Doris Hanna. In memory of Patricia Portwine. From Gladys Burr. In loving ...

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Historians question White House presidential bios - Yahoo! News
Doris Kearns Goodwin has read a lot of upbeat material about American presidents, but some of the entries on the White House website were so sunny that they reminded her of the happy talk at Boston Red Sox games.
Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis
Early life Jacqueline Lee Bouvier was born in Southampton, New York, to Wall Street stock broker John Vernou Bouvier III and Janet Norton Lee. Jacqueline had a younger sister, Caroline Lee, known as Lee, born in 1933. Her parents divorced in 1940 and her mother married Standard Oil heir Hugh D. Auchincloss, Jr. in 1942. Through Janets second marriage, Jacqueline gained a half sister and a half brother, Janet and James Auchincloss. Her mothers family, the Lees, were mostly of Irish descent, and her father, John Vernou Bouvier III was three-sixteenths French and the remainder English. Michel Bouvier, Jacquelines great-great-grandfather, was born in France and was a contemporary of Joseph Bonaparte and Stephen Girard. He was a Philadelphia-based cabinetmaker, merchant and real estate speculator.[citation needed] Michels wife, Louise Vernou was the daughter of John Vernou, a French migr tobacconist and Elizabeth Clifford Lindsay, an American born woman. Jacquelines grandfather, John Vernou Bouvier Jr., fashioned a more noble ancestry for his family in his vanity family history book Our Forebears. Recent scholarship and the research done by Jacquelines cousin, John H. Davis, in his book The Bouviers: portrait of an American family have disproved most of these fantasy lineages. She spent her early years in New York City and East Hampton, New York at the Bouvier family estate, Lasata.[citation needed] Following their parents divorce, Jacqueline and Lee divided their time between their mothers homes in McLean, Virginia and Newport, Rhode Island and their fathers homes in New York City and Long Island. At a very early age she became an enthusiastic equestrienne, and horse-riding would remain a lifelong passion. As a child, she also enjoyed drawing, reading and lacrosse.[citation needed] Education and young adulthood Bouvier pursued her secondary education at the Holton-Arms School in Bethesda, Maryland (19421944) and Miss Porters School in Farmington, Connecticut (19441947).[citation needed] When she made her society debut in 1947, Hearst columnist Igor Cassini dubbed her Debutante of the Year. Bouvier spent her first two years of college at Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, New York, and spent her junior year (19491950) in France at the University of Grenoble and the Sorbonne in a program through Smith College. Upon returning home to the United States, she transferred to George Washington University in Washington, D.C., graduating in 1951 with a bachelor of arts degree in French literature. Bouviers college graduation coincided with her sisters high school graduation, and the two spent the summer of 1951 on a trip through Europe. This trip was the subject of Kennedys only autobiographical book, One Special Summer, which is also the only one of her publications to feature her drawings. Following her graduation, Bouvier was hired as the Inquiring Photographer for The Washington Times-Herald. The position required her to pose witty questions to individuals chosen at random on the street and take their pictures to be published alongside selected quotations from their responses in the newspaper. During this time, she was engaged to a young stock broker, John Husted, for three months. Kennedy marriage and family Jacqueline Kennedy at Hammersmith Farm in Newport, Rhode Island on the day of her wedding in 1953. Jacqueline and then-Senator John Kennedy belonged to the same social circle and often attended the same functions. In May 1952, at a dinner party organized by mutual friends, they were formally introduced for the first time. The two began dating soon afterward, and their engagement was officially announced on June 25, 1953. Bouvier married Kennedy on September 12, 1953, at St. Marys Church in Newport, Rhode Island in a Mass celebrated by Bostons Archbishop Richard Cushing. An estimated 700 guests attended the ceremony and 1,200 attended the reception that followed at Hammersmith Farm. The wedding cake was created by Plourdes Bakery in Fall River, Massachusetts. The wedding dress, now housed in the Kennedy Library in Boston, Massachusetts, and the dresses of her attendants were created by designer Ann Lowe of New York City. The two honeymooned in Acapulco, Mexico, and settled in McLean, Virginia. Jacqueline suffered a miscarriage in 1955 and gave birth to a stillborn baby girl in 1956. That same year, the couple sold their estate, Hickory Hill to Robert and Ethel Kennedy and moved to a townhouse on N Street in Georgetown. Kennedy subsequently gave birth to a second daughter, Caroline, in 1957, and a son, John, in 1960, both via Caesarian section. Name Birth Death Notes Arabella Kennedy August 23, 1956 August 23, 1956 Stillborn daughter. Caroline Bouvier Kennedy November 27, 1957 Married to Edwin Schlossberg; has two daughters and a son. She is the last surviving child of Jacqueline and John F. Kennedy. John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. November 25, 1960 July 16, 1999 Magazine publisher and lawyer. Married to Carolyn Bessette. Both Kennedy and his wife died in a plane crash, as did Lauren Bessette, Carolyns sister, on July 16, 1999, off Marthas Vineyard in a Piper Saratoga II HP piloted by Kennedy. Patrick Bouvier Kennedy August 7, 1963 August 9, 1963 Died from Hyaline Membrane Disease, today more commonly called Infant respiratory distress syndrome, at the age of two days. First Lady of the United States Campaign for Presidency Jacqueline Kennedy campaigning alongside her husband in Appleton, Wisconsin, in March 1960 On January 2, 1960, John F. Kennedy announced his candidacy for the Presidency and launched his nationwide campaign. Though she had initially intended to take an active role in the campaign, Kennedy learned that she was pregnant shortly after the campaign commenced. Due to her previous difficult pregnancies, Kennedys doctor instructed her to stay at home. From Georgetown, Kennedy participated in her husbands campaign by answering letters, taping television commercials, giving televised and printed interviews, and writing a weekly syndicated newspaper column, Campaign Wife. She made rare personal appearances. As First Lady Mrs. Kennedy, the president, Andr Malraux, Marie-Madeleine Lioux Malraux, Lyndon B. Johnson and Lady Bird Johnson having just descended White House Grand Staircase on their way to a dinner with the French cultural minister, April 1962. Mrs. Kennedy wears a gown designed by Oleg Cassini. In the general election on November 8, 1960, John F. Kennedy narrowly beat Republican Richard Nixon in the U.S. presidential election. A little over two weeks later, Mrs. Kennedy gave birth to the couples first son, John, Jr. When her husband was sworn in as president on January 20, 1961, Kennedy became, at age 31, one of the youngest First Ladies in history, behind Frances Folsom Cleveland and Julia Tyler. Former First Lady Mamie Eisenhower was reportedly unhappy with the idea of John F. Kennedy coming into office following her husbands term. Despite new First Lady Jackie having given birth to her son John Jr. via caesarean section two weeks prior, Mamie refused to inform Jackie that there was a wheelchair available for her to use while showing Mrs. Kennedy the various sections of the White House. Seeing Mamies displeasure during the tour, Jackie kept her composure while in Mrs. Eisenhowers presence, finally collapsing in private once the new First Lady returned home. When Mamie Eisenhower was later questioned as to why she would do such a thing, the former First Lady simply stated, Because she never asked. Like any First Lady, Kennedy was thrust into the spotlight and while she did not mind giving interviews or being photographed, she preferred to maintain as much privacy as possible for herself and her children. Kennedy is remembered for reorganizing entertainment for White House Social events, seeking to restore several White House interiors, her taste in clothing worn during Kennedys Presidency, her popularity among foreign dignitaries, and leading the country in mourning after her husbands assassination in 1963. Kennedy ranks among the most popular of First Ladies. Social success As First Lady, Kennedy devoted much of her time to planning social events at the White House and other state properties. She often invited artists, writers, scientists, poets, and musicians to mingle with politicians, diplomats, and statesmen.[citation needed] Perhaps due to her skill at entertaining, Kennedy proved quite popular among international dignitaries.[citation needed] When Soviet Premier Khrushchev was asked to shake President Kennedys hand for a photo, Krushchev said, Id like to shake her hand first. Jacqueline was well received in Paris, France, when she visited with Kennedy, and when she traveled with Lee to India in 1962.[citation needed] The President and Mrs. Kennedy at La Morita, Venezuela, on December 16, 1961 White House restoration The White House Blue Room as redecorated by Stphane Boudin in 1962. Boudin chose the period of the Madison administration, returning much of the original French Empire style furniture. The restoration of the White House was Jacqueline Kennedys first major project. She was dismayed during her pre-inauguration tour of the White House to find little of historic significance in the house. The rooms were furnished with undistinguished pieces that she felt lacked a sense of history. Her first efforts, begun her first day in residence (with the help of society decorator Sister Parish), were to make the family quarters attractive and suitable for family life and included the addition of a kitchen on the family floor and rooms for her children. Upon almost immediately exhausting the funds appropriated for this effort, she established a fine arts committee to oversee and fund the restoration process; she also asked early American furniture expert Henry du Pont to consult. Her skillful management of this project was hardly noted at the time,[citation needed] except in terms of gossipy shock[citation needed] at repeated repainting of a room, or the high cost of the antique Zuber wallpaper panels installed in the family dining room ($12,000 in donated funds), but later accounts have noted that she managed the conflicting agendas of Parish, du Pont, and Boudin with seamless success;[citation needed] she initiated publication of the first White House guidebook, whose sales further funded the restoration; she initiated a Congressional bill establishing that White House furnishings would be the property of the Smithsonian Institution, rather than available to departing ex-presidents to claim as their own; and she wrote personal requests to those who owned pieces of historical interest that might be, and later were, donated to the White House. On February 14, 1962, Mrs. Kennedy took American television viewers on a tour of the White House with Charles Collingwood of CBS. In the tour she said, I just feel that everything in the White House should be the besthe entertainment thats given here. If its an American company you can help, I like to do that. If notust as long as its the best. Working with Rachel Lambert Mellon, Mrs. Kennedy oversaw redesign and replanting of the White House Rose Garden and the East Garden, which was renamed the Jacqueline Kennedy Garden after her husbands assassination. Her efforts on behalf of restoration and preservation at the White House left a lasting legacy in the form of the White House Historical Association, the Committee for the Preservation of the White House which was based upon her White House Furnishings Committee, a permanent Curator of the White House, the White House Endowment Trust, and the White House Acquisition Trust. Broadcasting of the White House restoration greatly helped the Kennedy administration.[citation needed] The United States sought international support during the Cold War, which it achieved by affecting public opinion. Mrs. Kennedy celebrity and high profile status made viewing the tour of the White house very desirable. The tour was taped and distributed to 106 countries since there was a great demand from the elite as well as people in power to see the film. In 1962 at the 14th Annual Emmy Awards (NBC, May 22), Bob Newhart emceed from the Hollywood Palladium; Johnny Carson from the New York Astor Hotel; and NBC newsman David Brinkley hosted at the Sheraton Park Hotel in Washington D.C. and took the spotlight as a special Academy of Television Arts and Sciences Trustees Award was given to Jacqueline Kennedy for her CBS-TV tour of the White House. Lady Bird Johnson accepted for the camera-shy First Lady. The actual Emmy statuette is on display in the Kennedy Library located in Boston, Massachusetts. Focus and admiration for Jacqueline Kennedy took negative attention away from her husband. By attracting worldwide public attention, the First Lady gained allies for the White House and international support for the Kennedy administration and its Cold War policies. Foreign trips Before the Kennedys visited France, a television special was shot in French with Mrs. Kennedy on the White House lawn. When the Kennedys visited France, shed already won the hearts of the French people, impressing the French public with her ability to speak French. At the conclusion of the visit, Time magazine seemed delighted with the First Lady and noted, There was also that fellow who came with her. Even President Kennedy joked, I am the man who accompanied Jacqueline Kennedy to Paris and I have enjoyed it! Pakistani President Ayub Khan and Jacqueline Kennedy with Sardar. At the urging of John Kenneth Galbraith, President Kennedys ambassador to India, Mrs. Kennedy undertook a tour of India and Pakistan, taking her sister Lee Radziwill along with her, which was amply documented in photojournalism of the time as well as in Galbraiths journals and memoirs. At the time, Ambassador Galbraith noted a considerable disjunction between Mrs Kennedys widely-noted concern with clothes and other frivolity and, on personal acquaintance, her considerable intellect.[citation needed] While in Karachi she found some time to take a ride on a camel with her sister. In Lahore, Pakistani President Ayub Khan presented Mrs. Kennedy with a much-photographed horse, Sardar (the Urdu term meaning eader). Subsequently this gift was widely misattributed to the king of Saudi Arabia, including in the various recollections of the Kennedy White House years by President Kennedys friend, journalist and editor Benjamin Bradlee. It has never become clear whether this general misattribution of the gift was carelessness or a deliberate effort to deflect attention from the USAs preference for Pakistan over India. While at a reception for herself at Shalimar Gardens, Mrs. Kennedy told guests all my life Ive dreamed of coming to the Shalimar Gardens. Its even lovelier than Id dreamed. I only wish my husband could be with me. While in Lahore, she had a friendly chat with Iranian Empress Farah Pahlavi, whom many compared[citation needed] to Mrs. Kennedy. Death of youngest son Main article: Patrick Bouvier Kennedy Early in 1963, Kennedy became pregnant again and curtailed her official duties. She spent most of the summer at the Kennedys rented home on Squaw Island, near the Kennedy familys Cape Cod compound at Hyannis Port, where she went into premature labor on August 7, 1963. She gave birth to a boy, Patrick Bouvier Kennedy, via emergency Caesarian section at Otis Air Force Base, five and a half weeks prematurely. His lungs were not fully developed, and he died at Boston Childrens Hospital of hyaline membrane disease (now known as respiratory distress syndrome) on August 9, 1963. The couple was devastated by the loss of their infant son, and that tragedy brought them closer together than ever before. Assassination and funeral of John F. Kennedy Main article: John F. Kennedy assassination John & Jacqueline Kennedy at Love Field in Dallas on the day of the assassination On November 21, 1963, the First Couple left the White House for a political trip to Texas, stopping in San Antonio, Houston, and Fort Worth that day. After a breakfast on November 22, the Kennedys flew from Carswell Air Force Base to Dallass Love Field on Air Force One, accompanied by Texas Governor John Connally and his wife Nellie. A 9.5-mile (15.3km) motorcade was to take them to the Trade Mart where the President was scheduled to speak at a lunch. Mrs. Kennedy was seated next to her husband in the limousine, with the Governor and his wife seated in front of them. Vice President Johnson and his wife followed in another car in the motorcade. The Presidential limousine before the assassination. Jacqueline is in the back seat to the Presidents left. After the motorcade turned the corner onto Elm Street in Dealey Plaza, Mrs. Kennedy heard what she thought to be a motorcycle backfiring, and did not realize that it was a gunshot until she heard Governor Connally scream. Within 8.4 seconds, two more shots had rung out, and she leaned toward her husband. The final shot struck the President in the head. Mrs. Kennedy, shocked, climbed out of the back seat and half crawled over the trunk of the car (she later had no recollection of having done this). Her Secret Service agent, Clint Hill, later told the Warren Commission that he thought she had been reaching across the trunk for a piece of the Presidents skull that had been blown off. Hill ran to the car and leapt onto it, directing Mrs. Kennedy back to her seat. The car rushed to Dallass Parkland Hospital, and on arrival there, the presidents body was rushed into a trauma room. Mrs. Kennedy, for the moment, remained in a room for relatives and friends of patients just outside. A few minutes into her husbands treatment, Mrs. Kennedy, accompanied by the Presidents doctor, Admiral George Burkley, left her folding chair outside Trauma Room One and attempted to enter the operating room. Nurse Doris Nelson stopped her and attempted to bar the door to prevent Mrs. Kennedy from entering. She persisted, and the Presidents doctor suggested that she take a sedative, which she refused. I want to be there when he dies, she told Burkley. He eventually persuaded Nelson to grant her access to Trauma Room One, saying Its her right, its her prerogative. Later, when the casket arrived, the widow removed her wedding ring and slipped it onto the Presidents finger. She told aide Ken ODonnell, Now I have nothing left. Jackie wearing her blood-stained pink Chanel suit while Johnson took oath of office as president. After the presidents death, Mrs. Kennedy refused to remove her blood-stained clothing, and regretted having washed the blood off her face and hands. She continued to wear the blood-stained pink suit as she went on board Air Force One and stood next to Johnson when he took the oath of office as President. She told Lady Bird Johnson, I want them to see what they have done to Jack. Jacqueline Kennedy, Robert Kennedy, John Jr., Caroline, and Peter Lawford depart the U.S. Capitol after a lying-in-state ceremony for John Fitzgerald Kennedy, November 24, 1963 Mrs. Kennedy took an active role in planning the details of the state funeral for her husband, which was based on Abraham Lincolns. The funeral service was held at St. Matthews Cathedral, Washington D.C., and the burial at Arlington National Cemetery; the widow led the procession there on foot and would light the eternal flame at the grave site, a flame that had been created at her request. Lady Jean Campbell reported back to The London Evening Standard: Jacqueline Kennedy has given the American people one thing they have always lacked: Majesty. Following the assassination and the media coverage which had focused intensely on her during and after the burial, Mrs. Kennedy stepped back from official public view. She did, however, make a brief appearance in Washington to honor the Secret Service agent, Clint Hill, who had climbed aboard the limousine in Dallas to try to shield her and the President. Life following the assassination A week after the assassination, Mrs. Kennedy was interviewed in Hyannisport on November 29 by Theodore H. White of Life magazine. In that session, she compared the Kennedy years in the White House to King Arthurs mythical Camelot, commenting that the President often played the title song of Lerner and Loewes musical recording before retiring to bed. She also quoted Queen Guinevere from the musical, trying to express how the loss felt. Jackie Kennedys Official White House Portrait The steadiness and courage of Kennedy during her husbands assassination and funeral won her admiration around the world. Following his death, Kennedy and her children remained in their quarters in the White House for two weeks, preparing to vacate. Kennedy and her children spent the winter of 1964 in Averell Harrimans home in the Georgetown section of Washington, D.C., before purchasing her own home on another block of the same street. Later in 1964, in the hope of having more privacy for her children , Mrs. Kennedy decided to acquire an apartment on Fifth Avenue in New York and sold her new Georgetown house; she also sold the country home in Atoka, Virginia, where she and President Kennedy had intended to retire. She spent a year in mourning, making few public appearances; during this time, Caroline told one of her teachers that her mother cried frequently. Mrs. Kennedy perpetuated her husbands memory by attending selected memorial dedications. These included the 1967 christening of the Navy aircraft carrier USSJohn F. Kennedy(CV-67) (decommissioned in 2007), in Newport News, Virginia, and a memorial in Hyannisport, Massachusetts. They also included the dedication of the United Kingdoms official memorial to President Kennedy at Runnymede, England, and the dedication of a park near New Ross, Ireland. She oversaw plans for the establishment of the John F. Kennedy Library, which is the repository for official papers of the Kennedy Administration. Original plans to have the library situated in Cambridge, Massachusetts, near Harvard University, proved problematic for various reasons, so it is situated in Boston. The finished library, designed by I.M. Pei, includes a museum and was dedicated in Boston in 1979 by President Jimmy Carter. Caroline Kennedy breaks a bottle of champagne against the hull of the US Navy aircraft carrier named after her father. Her mother and her younger brother John F. Kennedy, Jr. look on with smiles at the launch ceremonies for the USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67) in May 1967. Onassis marriage This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2009) During her widowhood, Jacqueline was romantically linked by the press to a few men, notably David Ormsby-Gore and Roswell Gilpatric.[citation needed] But in June 1968 when her brother-in-law Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated, she came to fear for her life and that of her children, saying If theyre killing Kennedys, then my children are targetsI want to get out of this country. On October 20, 1968 she married Aristotle Onassis, a wealthy, Greek shipping magnate, who was able to provide her family with the privacy and security she needed for herself and her children. The wedding took place on Skorpios, Onassiss private island in the Ionian Sea, Greece. Jacqueline gave up Secret Service protection and her Franking Privilege, to which a widow of a president of the United States is entitled, after her marriage to Onassis. As a result of the marriage, the media gave her the nickname Jackie O. which has remained a popular shorthand reference to her. For a time, the marriage brought her adverse publicity and seemed to tarnish the image of the grieving presidential widow[citation needed], and she became the target of paparazzi who were following her everywhere much to her displeasure and dismay. Despite it all, the marriage initially seemed successful enough, the couple dividing their time between New York City, Paris and Skorpios. Then tragedy struck again, as Onassiss only son Alexander died in a plane crash in January 1973. His health began deteriorating rapidly and he died in Paris, on March 15, 1975. Her financial legacy was severely limited under Greek law, which dictated how much a non-Greek surviving spouse could inherit. After two years of legal battle, Jacqueline eventually accepted from Christina Onassis, Onassiss daughter and sole heir, a settlement of $26,000,000, waiving all other claims to the Onassis estate. Later years Onassiss death in 1975 made Mrs. Onassis, then 46, a widow for the second time. Now that her children were older, she decided to find work that would be fulfilling to her. Since she had always enjoyed writing and literature, in 1975 Jacqueline accepted a job offer as an editor at Viking Press. But, in 1978, the President of Viking Press, Thomas H. Guinzburg, authorized the purchase of the Jeffrey Archer novel Shall We Tell the President?, which was set in a fictional future presidency of Edward M. Kennedy and described an assassination plot against him. Although Guinzburg cleared the book purchase and publication with Mrs. Onassis, upon the publication of a negative Sunday New York Times review which asserted that Mrs. Onassis held some blame for its publication, she abruptly resigned from Viking Press the next day. She then moved to Doubleday as an associate editor under an old friend, John Sargent, living in New York City, Marthas Vineyard and the Kennedy Compound in Hyannis, Massachusetts. From the mid 1970s until her death, her companion was Maurice Tempelsman, a Belgian-born industrialist and diamond merchant who was long separated from his wife. She also continued to be the subject of much press attention, most notoriously involving the photographer Ron Galella. He followed her around and photographed her as she went about her day-to-day activities, obtaining candid, iconic photos of her. She ultimately obtained a restraining order against him and the situation brought attention to paparazzi-style photography. In 1995, John F. Kennedy Jr. allowed Galella to photograph him at public events. Among the many books she edited was Larry Gonicks The Cartoon History of the Universe. He expressed his gratitude in the acknowledgments in Volume 2. Mrs. Onassiss continuing charisma is indicated by the delight the Canadian author Robertson Davies took in discovering that at a commencement exercise at an American university at which he was being honored, Jacqueline Kennedy was on hand, circulating among the honorees[citation needed]. Former First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis in 1986 during a visit from the President and First Lady, Ronald and Nancy Reagan Jacqueline Onassis also appreciated the contributions of African-American writers to the American literary canon. She encouraged Dorothy West, her neighbor on Marthas Vineyard and the last surviving member of the Harlem Renaissance, to complete The Wedding, a multi-generational story about race, class, wealth, and power in the United States. The novel received great literary acclaim when it was published by Doubleday in 1995; in 1998 Oprah Winfrey introduced the story via a television film of the same name starring Halle Berry. Dorothy West acknowledged Jacqueline Onassiss kind encouragement in the foreword. She also worked to preserve and protect America cultural heritage. The notable results of her hard work include Lafayette Square in Washington, D.C, and Grand Central Terminal, New Yorks beloved historic railroad stations[citation needed]. While she was First Lady, she helped to stop the destruction of historic homes in Lafayette Square[citation needed], because she felt that these buildings were an important part of the nation capital and played an essential role in its history[citation needed]. Later, in New York City, she led a historic preservation campaign to save and renovate Grand Central Terminal from demolition[citation needed]. A plaque inside the terminal acknowledges her prominent role in its preservation. In the 1980s, she was a major figure in protests against a planned skyscraper at Columbus Circle which would have cast large shadows on Central Park[citation needed]; the project was cancelled, but a large twin towered skyscraper would later fill in that spot in 2003, the Time Warner Center. From her apartment windows in New York City she had a splendid view of a glass enclosed wing of the Metropolitan Museum of Art which displays the Temple of Dendur[citation needed]. This was a gift from Egypt to the United States in gratitude for the generosity[citation needed] of the Kennedy administration, who had been instrumental[citation needed] in saving several temples and objects of Egyptian antiquity that would otherwise have been flooded after the construction of the Aswan Dam. Death In January 1994, Onassis was diagnosed with non-Hodgkins lymphoma, a form of cancer. Her diagnosis was announced to the public in February. The family and doctors were initially optimistic, and she stopped smoking at the insistence of her daughter. Onassis continued her work with Doubleday, but curtailed her schedule. By April, the cancer had spread, and she made her last trip home from New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center on May 18, 1994. A large crowd of well-wishers, tourists, and reporters gathered on the street outside her apartment. Onassis died in her sleep at 10:15 p.m. on Thursday, May 19, two and a half months before her 65th birthday. In announcing her death, Jacquelines son, John Kennedy Jr. stated, My mother died surrounded by her friends and her family and her books, and the people and the things that she loved. She did it in her own way, and on her own terms, and we all feel lucky for that. Onassis funeral was held on May 23 at Saint Ignatius Loyola Church in Manhattan the church where she was baptized in 1929. At her funeral, her son John described three of her attributes as the love of words, the bonds of home and family, and the spirit of adventure. She was buried alongside President Kennedy, their son Patrick, and their stillborn daughter Arabella at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Virginia. In her will, Onassis left her children Caroline and John an estate valued at $200 million by its executors. Fashion icon This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2009) President Habib Bourguiba (of Tunisia), his wife Moufida Bourguiba, President Kennedy and Jacqueline, in an Oleg Cassini Nefertiti dress, 1961. During her husbands presidency, Jacqueline Kennedy became a symbol of fashion for women all over the world. She retained French-born American fashion designer and Kennedy family friend Oleg Cassini in the fall of 1960 to create an original wardrobe for her as First Lady. From 1961 to late 1963, Cassini dressed her in many of her most iconic ensembles, including her Inauguration Day fawn coat and Inaugural gala gown as well as many outfits for her visits to Europe, India and Pakistan. Her clean suits, sleeveless A-line dresses and famous pillbox hats were an overnight success around the world and became known as the Jackie look. Although Cassini was her primary designer, she also wore ensembles by French fashion legends such as Chanel, Givenchy, and Dior. More than any other First Lady her style was copied by commercial manufacturers and a large segment of young women. In the years after the White House, her style changed dramatically. Gone were the modest campaign wife clothes. Wide-leg pantsuits, large lapel jackets, silk Hermes head scarves and large, round, dark sunglasses were her new look. She often chose to wear brighter colors and patterns and even began wearing jeans in public. She also experimented with different styles, often wearing a large amount of jewelry by Jean Schlumberger (Jewelry designer) and Van Cleef & Arpels, hoop earrings with her hair pulled back, and gypsy skirts. Legacy Grave of Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis at the Arlington National Cemetery. In December 1999, Onassis was among 18 included in Gallups List of Widely Admired People of the 20th Century, from a poll conducted of the American people. Honors and memorials Onassiss legacy has been memorialized in various aspects of American culture. They include: A high school named Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis High School for International Careers, was dedicated by New York City in 1995, the first high school named in her honor. It is located at 120 West 46th Street between Sixth and Seventh Avenues, and was formerly the High School for the Performing Arts. Joggers run around this reservoir in the northern portion of New Yorks Central Park Central Parks main reservoir was renamed in her honor as the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Reservoir. At George Washington University, a residence hall located on the southeast corner of I and 23rd streets NW in Washington, D.C. was renamed Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis Hall in honor of the alumna. The White Houses East Garden was renamed the Jacqueline Kennedy Garden in her honor. In 2007, her name and her first husbands were included on the list of people aboard the Japanese Kaguya mission to the moon launched on September 14, as part of The Planetary Societys Wish Upon The Moon campaign. In addition, they are included on the list aboard NASAs Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter mission. A school and an award at the American Ballet Theatre have been named after her in honor of her childhood study of ballet. The companion book for a series of interviews between mythologist Joseph Campbell and Bill Moyers, The Power of Myth, was created under the direction of Onassis, prior to her death. The books editor, Betty Sue Flowers, writes in the Editors Note to The Power of Myth: I am grateful to Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Kennedy Onassis, the Doubleday editor, whose interest in the books of Joseph Campbell was the prime mover in the publication of this book. A year after her death in 1994, Moyers dedicated the companion book for his PBS series, The Language of Life to Onassis. The dedication read: To Jacqueline Onassis. As you sail on to Ithaka. Ithaka was a reference to the C.P. Cavafy poem that Maurice Tempelsman read at her funeral. A white gazebo is dedicated to Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis on N Madison St. in Middleburg, Virginia. Jacqueline and John F. Kennedy frequented the small town of Middleburg and intended to retire in nearby Atoka, Virginia. Jacqueline also hunted with the Middleburg Hunt numerous times. Cultural depictions Main article: Cultural depictions of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Onassis is frequently alluded to and depicted in various forms of popular culture, including films, television series, cartoon series, video games and music. Numerous books and plays have been written about her. Further reading Abbott, James A. A Frenchman in Camelot: The Decoration of the Kennedy White House by Stphane Boudin. Boscobel Restoration Inc.: 1995. ISBN 0-9646659-0-5. Abbott James A., and Elaine M. Rice. Designing Camelot: The Kennedy White House Restoration. Van Nostrand Reinhold: 1998. ISBN 0-442-02532-7. Abbott, James A. Jansen. Acanthus Press: 2006. ISBN 0-926494-33-3. Baldrige, Letitia. In the Kennedy Style: Magical evenings in the Kennedy White House. Doubleday: 1998. ISBN 0-385-48964-1. Bowles, Hamish, Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., and Rachel Lambert Mellon. Jacqueline Kennedy: The White House Years. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. bulfinch Press/Little, Brown and Company: 2001. ISBN 0-8212-2745-9. Cassini, Oleg. A Thousand Days of Magic: Dressing the First Lady for the White House. Rizzoli International Publications: 1995. ISBN 0-8478-1900-0. Perry, Barbara A. Jacqueline Kennedy: First Lady of the New Frontier University Press of Kansas: 2004. ISBN 978-0-7006-1343-4. Taraborrelli, J. Randy. Jackie, Ethel, Joan: Women of Camelot. Warner Books: 2000. ISBN 0-446-52426-3 West, J.B. with Mary Lynn Kotz. Upstairs at the White House: My Life with the First Ladies. Coward, McCann & Geoghegan: 1973. SBN 698-10546-X. Wolff, Perry. A Tour of the White House with Mrs. John F. Kennedy. Doubleday & Company: 1962. Exhibition Catalogue, Sale 6834: The Estate of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis April 2326, 1996. Sothebys, Inc.: 1996. The White House: An Historic Guide. White House Historical Association and the National Geographic Society: 2001. ISBN 0-912308-79-6. References ^ John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum, Jacqueline Kennedy in the White House ^ http://www.jfklibrary.org/Historical+Resources/JFK+in+History/Jacqueline+Kennedy+in+the+White+House.htm ^ http://www.jfklibrary.org/Historical+Resources/JFK+in+History/Jacqueline+Kennedy+in+the+White+House.htm|title=What Jackie Taught Us: Lessons From the Remarkable Life of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis|author=Tina Santi Flaherty|accessdate=2009-8-17 ^ a b The First Ladies Fact Book: The Childhoods, Courtships, Marriages, Campaigns, Accomplishments, and Legacies of Every First Lady from Martha Washington to Michelle Obama, by Bill Harris & Laura Ross, 2009 ^ First Lady Biography: Jackie Kennedy. First Ladies Biographical Information. http://www.firstladies.org/biographies/firstladies.aspx?biography=36. Retrieved 2007-02-06. ^ Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis: A Life, by Donald Spoto, 2000 ^ Bouvier, Jacqueline and Lee. One Special Summer. New York: Delacorte Press, 1974. ^ B. Hill & L. Ross, ibid. ^ B. Hill & L. Ross, ibid. ^ Donald Spoto, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis: A Life (2000), 8492; ISBN 0312977077 ^ John and Jackie Kennedys Wedding. LIFE. http://www.life.com/image/50476398/in-gallery/22929/john-and-jackie-kennedys-wedding. Retrieved October 9, 2009. ^ Special Exhibit Celebrates 50th Anniversary of the Wedding of Jacqueline Bouvier and John F. Kennedy. ^ Bickelhaup, Susan (June 2, 1997). Resolving Cake-Gate. The Boston Globe. ^ Rosemary E. Reed Miller, The Threads of Time (2007) ^ Sally Bedell Smith, Grace and Power: The Private World of the Kennedy White House (2004) ^ Big Year for the Clan. Time Magazine. April 26, 1963. ^ Jan Pottker, Janet and Jackie: The Story of a Mother and Her Daughter ^ Time Magazine, April 26, 1963, ibid. ^ Barbara Harrison & Daniel Terris, A Twilight Struggle: The Life of John Fitzgerald Kennedy (1992) ^ Molly Meijer Wertheime, Inventing a Voice: The Rhetoric of American First Ladies of the Twentieth Century (2004) ^ a b Carl Sferrazza Anthon, As We Remember Her: Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis in the Words of Her Family and Friends (2003) ^ A Thousand Days of Magic page 153 by Oleg Cassini ^ Looking Backward: A Reintroduction to American History, by Lloyd C. Gardner, William L. ONeill ^ All the Presidents Children: Triumph and Tragedy in the Lives of Americas First Families, by Doug Wead, 2004 ^ The Presidents First Ladies, by Rae Lindsay, 2001 ^ West, J. B. (1973). Upstairs at the White House: My Life with the First Ladies. Coward, McCann & Geoghegan. p.192. ISBN 069810546X. http://www.amazon.com/Upstairs-White-House-First-Ladies/dp/069810546X/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=1266880241&sr=1-1. ^ Haymann, C. David (1989). A Woman Named Jackie: An Intimate Biography of Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis. Carol Communications. p.251. ISBN 0818404728. http://www.amazon.com/Woman-Named-Jackie-Biography-Jacqueline/dp/0818404728/ref=sr_1_1_oe_1?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=1266894062&sr=1-1. ^ Jacqueline Kennedy biography. White House. http://www.whitehouse.gov/about/first_ladies/jacquelinekennedy. Retrieved 2009-09-30. ^ Gallup Most Admired Women, 1948-1998. Gallup. http://www.gallup.com/poll/3415/most-admired-men-women-19481998.aspx. Retrieved 2009-08-18. ^ Perry, Barbara A. (2009). Jacqueline Kennedy: First Lady of the New Frontier. University Press of Kansas. ^ Schwalbe, Carol B. (2005). Jacqueline Kennedy and Cold War Propaganda. Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 49 (1): 111127. ^ Camel ride pic ^ During the years when India under Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru (whom President Kennedy strongly eschewed) was attempting to forge a policy of non-alignment vis-a-vis the USA and the Soviet Union, American and western public opinion in general was sympathetic to India. ^ Benign Competition TIME ^ Taraborrelli, J. Randy. Jackie, Ethel, Joan: Women of Camelot. Warner Books: 2000. ISBN 0-446-52426-3 ^ Bugliosi (2007). Four Days in November: The Assassination of John F. Kennedy. W. W. Norton & Company. pp.30, 34. ISBN 9780393332155. ^ a b William Manchester, Death of a President, 1967 ^ W. Manchester, ibid. ^ http://www.jfklancer.com/CHill.html ^ ibid., p. 8299 ^ Manchester, Death of a President, 1967 ^ Bugliosi ibid., p. 144145. ^ Selections from Lady Birds Diary on the assassination: November 22, 1963. Lady Bird Johnson: Portrait of a First Lady. PBS.org. http://www.pbs.org/ladybird/epicenter/epicenter_doc_diary.html. Retrieved 2008-03-01. ^ New York Times Her Majesty: Book Review December 17, 2000, William Norwich: Americas Queen The Life of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. Sarah Bradford. Illustrated. 500 pp. Viking, New York. Bradford appears to concur with Lady Jean Campbell, who attended President Kennedys funeral and wired back to The Evening Standard of London her conviction that the first lady had given the American people from this day on the one thing they always lacked majesty. ^ LIFE Magazine, December 6, 1963: Vol. 55, No. 23, ISSN 0024-3019 ^ Four Days in November: The Assassination of President John F. Kennedy, by Vincent Bugliosi ^ The eloquent Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis: a portrait in her own words, Volume 1, by Bill Adler ^ The Georgetown Ladies Social Club: Power, Passion, and Politics in the Nations Capital, by C. David Heymann ^ http://www.nytimes.com/1994/05/20/obituaries/death-of-a-first-lady-jacqueline-kennedy-onassis-dies-of-cancer-at-64.html?pagewanted=6 ^ American Legacy: The Story of John & Caroline Kennedy, by Clemens David Heymann ^ Sweet Caroline: Last Child of Camelot, by Christopher P. Andersen ^ a b Seelye, Katherine (July 19, 1999). John F. Kennedy Jr., Heir To a Formidable Dynasty. The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/1999/07/19/us/john-f-kennedy-jr-heir-to-a-formidable-dynasty.html?pagewanted=all. Retrieved 2009-11-08. ^ Silverman, Al (2008). The Time of their Lives. New York: St. Martins Press. pp.171172. ^ Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis at Arlington National Cemetery website ^ MoMa collection photo ^ Fried, Joseph (January 2, 2005). Ambush Photographer Leaves the Bushes. New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/2005/01/02/nyregion/02folo.html?_r=1&oref=slogin&pagewanted=print&position=. ^ Nicholas A. Basbanes, A Gentle Madness: Bibliophiles, Bibliomanes, and the Eternal Passion for Books. New York: Owl Books, 1999, p. 32. ^ McFadden, Robert D. (1994-05-20). Death of a First Lady. Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Dies of Cancer at 64. The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/learning/general/onthisday/bday/0728.html. Retrieved 2006-09-24. Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, the widow of President John F. Kennedy and of the Greek shipping magnate Aristotle Onassis, died of a form of cancer of the lymphatic system yesterday at her apartment in New York City. She was 64 years old. ^ Arlington National Cemetery Once More, A Service in Arlington Mrs. Onassis Laid to Rest Beside the Eternal Flame retrieved November 3, 2006 ^ Caroline Kennedy: The $100M Woman. New York Daily News. 2008-12-24. http://www.nydailynews.com/news/politics/2008/12/24/2008-12-24_caroline_kennedy_the_100m_woman.html. Retrieved 2008-12-25. ^ ^ Jackie Kennedy: Post-Camelot Style. LIFE. http://www.life.com/image/first/in-gallery/31382/jackie-kennedy-postcamelot-style. Retrieved 2009-10-09. ^ Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis High School ^ Department of Environmental Protection, DEP Unveils Signs Renaming Central Park Reservoir As Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Reservoir, retrieved November 12, 2006 ^ http://www.gwu.edu/~map/hmap/index.cfm?bldg=27 ^ The Planetary Society (2007-01-11). Send a New Years Message to the Moon on Japans SELENE Mission: Buzz Aldrin, Ray Bradbury and More Have Wished Upon the Moon. Press release. http://www.planetary.org/about/press/releases/2007/0111_Send_a_New_Years_Message_to_the_Moon.html. Retrieved 2007-07-14. External links Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to: Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis at the Internet Movie Database Obituary, NY Times, May 20, 1994 Kennedy Assassination Chronicles (Fall 1995)PDF(183KiB) contains much of the Camelot interview. National First Ladies Library Last Will and Testament of Jackie Onassis Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis at Find a Grave Historical TV Footage from Dallas TV Station KDFW Exclusive television coverageost from the KRLD -TV/KDFW Collection at the Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza Links to related articles Honorary titles Precededby Mamie Eisenhower First Lady of the United States 19611963 Succeededby Lady Bird Johnson vde John F. Kennedy Life Motor Torpedo Boat PT-109 Motor Torpedo Boat PT-59 Biuku Gasa and Eroni Kumana Politics Electoral history Presidential election, 1960 New Frontier Inaugural address Kennedy Doctrine Alliance for Progress Bay of Pigs Invasion Cuban Missile Crisis Partial Test Ban Treaty Kennedy and Latin America Events Happy Birthday, Mr. President Assassination Reaction State funeral Presidential timeline Legacy Memorial Aircraft carrier Library In popular culture Ich bin ein Berliner Profile in Courage Award Books authored Why England Slept Profiles in Courage A Nation of Immigrants Family Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Kennedy Onassis Caroline Bouvier Kennedy John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. (airplane crash) Patrick Bouvier Kennedy Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Sr. Rose Elizabeth Fitzgerald Kennedy Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. Robert Francis Kennedy (assassination) Edward Moore Kennedy (Chappaquiddick incident) vde First Ladies of the United States Martha Washington Abigail Adams Martha Jefferson Randolph Dolley Madison Elizabeth Monroe Louisa Adams Emily Donelson Sarah Jackson Angelica Van Buren Anna Harrison Jane Harrison Letitia Tyler Priscilla Tyler Julia Tyler Sarah Polk Margaret Taylor Abigail Fillmore Jane Pierce Harriet Lane Mary Lincoln Eliza Johnson Julia Grant Lucy Hayes Lucretia Garfield Mary McElroy Rose Cleveland Frances Cleveland Caroline Harrison Mary Harrison Frances Cleveland Ida McKinley Edith Roosevelt Helen Taft Ellen Wilson Edith Wilson Florence Harding Grace Coolidge Lou Hoover Eleanor Roosevelt Bess Truman Mamie Eisenhower Jacqueline Kennedy Lady Bird Johnson Pat Nixon Betty Ford Rosalynn Carter Nancy Reagan Barbara Bush Hillary Clinton Laura Bush Michelle Obama vde Kennedy family Ancestors of Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Sr. (18881969) James Kennedy and Maria Kennedy parents of Patrick Kennedy (m.) Bridget Murphy parents of P. J. Kennedy (m.) Mary Augusta Hickey parents of Joseph P. Kennedy, Sr. Rose Elizabeth Fitzgerald (18901995) Philip and Mary Cox Thomas Fitzgerald and Rosanna Cox Michael Hannon and Mary Ann Fitzgerald John Francis Honey Fitz Fitzgerald (m.) Mary Josephine Hannon parents of Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy Children of Joseph P. Kennedy, Sr. Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy (in birth order) Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. John Fitzgerald Kennedy (m.) Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Rose Marie Rosemary Kennedy Kathleen Agnes Kennedy (m.) William John Robert Cavendish, Marquess of Hartington Eunice Mary Kennedy (m.) Robert Sargent Shriver, Jr. Patricia Kennedy (m./div.) Peter Lawford Robert Francis Kennedy (m.) Ethel Skakel Jean Ann Kennedy (m.) Stephen Edward Smith Edward Moore Kennedy (m./div. 1st) Virginia Joan Bennett; (m. 2nd) Victoria Anne Reggie Descendants (all in birth order) Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. (19151944) None John Fitzgerald Kennedy (19171963) Arabella Kennedy Caroline Bouvier Kennedy (m.) Edwin Arthur Schlossberg John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. (m.) Carolyn Jeanne Bessette Patrick Bouvier Kennedy Rose Marie Kennedy (19182005) None Kathleen Cavendish, Marchioness of Hartington (19201948) None Eunice Kennedy Shriver (19212009) Robert Sargent Shriver III (m.) Malissa Feruzzi Maria Owings Shriver (m.) Arnold Alois Schwarzenegger Timothy Perry Shriver (m.) Linda Potter Mark Kennedy Shriver (m.) Jeannie Eileen Ripp Anthony Paul Kennedy Shriver (m.) Alina Mojica Patricia Kennedy Lawford (19242006) Christopher Kennedy Lawford Sydney Maleia Kennedy Lawford Victoria Francis Lawford Robin Elizabeth Lawford Robert Francis Kennedy (19251968) Kathleen Hartington Kennedy (m.) David Lee Townsend Joseph Patrick Kennedy II (m./div. 1st) Sheila Brewster Rauch; (m. 2nd) Anne Elizabeth Beth Kelly Robert Francis Kennedy, Jr. (m./div. 1st) Emily Ruth Black (m. 2nd) Mary Richardson David Anthony Kennedy Mary Courtney Kennedy (m/div. 1st) Jeffrey Robert Ruhe; (m./sep. 2nd) Paul Michael Hill Michael LeMoyne Kennedy (m.) Victoria Denise Gifford Mary Kerry Kennedy (m./div.) Andrew Mark Cuomo Christopher George Kennedy (m.) Sheila Sinclair Berner Matthew Maxwell Taylor Kennedy (m.) Victoria Anne Strauss Douglas Harriman Kennedy (m.) Molly Elizabeth Stark Rory Elizabeth Katherine Kennedy (m.) Mark Bailey Jean Kennedy Smith (born 1928) Stephen Edward Smith, Jr. William Kennedy Smith Amanda Mary Smith Kym Maria Smith Edward Moore Kennedy (19322009) Kara Anne Kennedy (m.) Michael Allen Edward Moore Kennedy, Jr. (m.) Katherine Anne Kiki Gershman Patrick Joseph Kennedy m. = married; div. = divorced; sep. = separated. See also: The Kennedy Curse The Kennedy Compound Hickory Hill The Merchandise Mart Descendants Political line Persondata NAME Onassis, Jacqueline Kennedy ALTERNATIVE NAMES Bouvier, Jacqueline Lee SHORT DESCRIPTION First Lady of the United States, Doubleday editor DATE OF BIRTH July 28, 1929 PLACE OF BIRTH Southampton, New York, U.S. DATE OF DEATH May 19, 1994 PLACE OF DEATH New York City, New York Categories: Wikipedia introduction cleanup from March 2010 | American book editors | American Roman Catholics | American socialites | Bouvier family | Burials at Arlington National Cemetery | People from East Hampton (town), New York | First Ladies of the United States | English Americans | French Americans | Irish Americans | George Washington University alumni | Witnesses to the John F. 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Larry Goldings
Larry Goldings Life and career Goldings was born in Boston, Massachusetts. His father was a classical music enthusiast, and Larry studied classical piano until the age of twelve. In high school he attended a program at the Eastman School of Music. During this period Erroll Garner, Oscar Peterson, Dave McKenna, Red Garland, and Bill Evans were prime influences. As a young teenager, Larry studied privately with Ran Blake and Keith Jarrett. Larry moved to New York in 1986 to attend a newly formed jazz program under the leadership of Arnie Lawrence at The New School. During college he studied piano with Jaki Byard and Fred Hersch. While still a freshman, Sir Roland Hanna invited Larry to accompany him to a three-day private jazz party in Copenhagen. While there, Larry met jazz legends Sarah Vaughan, Kenny Burrell, Tommy Flanagan, and Hank Jones; and he also played piano in a band with Sarah Vaughan, Harry Sweets Edison, and Al Cohn. While still a college student, he embarked on a worldwide tour with Jon Hendricks and worked with him for a year. A collaboration lasting almost three years with jazz guitar legend Jim Hall followed. In 1988, Larry began his development as an organist during a regular gig at a pianoless bar called Augies (now Smoke) on New Yorks Upper West Side. He was featured with several bands, and his own trio with guitarist Peter Bernstein and drummer Bill Stewart got its start there. His own first release was Intimacy Of The Blues in 1991. He has released ten or more albums since then, and has appeared as a sideman on hundreds of recordings. Over the course of his career, his distinctive keyboard sound has been sought out more and more by pop, R&B, Brazilian, and alternative artists, including De La Soul, India.Arie, Tracy Chapman, Colin Hay, Madeleine Peyroux, Luciana Souza, Rebecca Pidgeon, Melody Gardot, Walter Becker, Robben Ford, Steve Gadd, Al Jarreau, David Sanborn, Till Bronner, Priscilla Ahn, Jesse Harris, Sia, John Mayer, and Norah Jones. He has had long term collaborations with musicians such as Maceo Parker, John Scofield, Carla Bley, Michael Brecker and Pat Metheny, John Pizzarelli, Jack DeJohnette and Charlie Haden, in genres including jazz, Brazilian, funk, and pop music as pianist (since 2001) for singer-songwriter, James Taylor. Larrys melodic style of organ playing has often been compared to that of Larry Young. On organ, Larry cites as his first inspirations the solo piano style of Dave McKenna who walks his own bass lines better than anyone and Billy Preston accompanying Aretha Franklin on Bridge Over Troubled Water. Other influences were the Wes Montgomery records featuring Mel Rhyne and Jimmy Smith; Shirley Scott; Chester Thompson; Joe Zawinul; and Jack McDuff.1 Among jazz enthusiasts, Larrys organ trio with Peter Bernstein and Bill Stewart has been recognized for charting new ground, with the musicians synergistic playing and their hard-swinging, yet very thoughtful, music. Larry is a composer, arranger, and producer of music. His music reflects a wide listening palette, from Beethoven and Gabriel Faur to contemporary artists like The Beatles, Randy Newman, and Bjrk. His compositions have been recorded by Michael Brecker, Jack DeJohnette, Bob Dorough, Jim Hall, John Scofield, and Toots Thielemans, among others; and his songs and arrangements appear in the films Clint Eastwoods, Space Cowboys, John Maddens Proof, and, more recently, the Judd Apatow film, Funny People. Larry also is a featured performer in the 2009 Clint Eastwood documentary, The Dreams on Me, playing original arrangements of several classic Johnny Mercer tunes on piano and Hammond organ. In addition to film, Larrys composing, arranging and producing credits include four albums with the vocalist Curtis Stigers in which one can hear their original co-writes as well as Larrys musical arrangements of a variety of contemporary songs and jazz standards. Larrys musical arrangements also can be heard on several James Taylor albums, including October Road, James Taylor at Christmas, One Man Band, and most recently, Covers. In 2007, Larry Goldings, Jack DeJohnette and John Scofield, received a Grammy nomination in the category of Best Jazz Instrumental Album Individual or Group for their performance on the album, Trio Beyond Saudades (ECM). The album captures their live performance in 2004 at Queen Elizabeth Hall in London. Its title is in reference to the musicians collaboration that began as a tribute to the music of Tony Williams Lifetime group and has now moved beyond to include original works and other music in a similar vein. Also, in 2006, 2007 and 2008, Larry toured the United States and Europe with James Taylor, as his One Man Band, a collaborative project that culminated in the joint CD/DVD release by the same name (Hear Music). The album, which was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), features an original composition by Larry entitled School Song. He is the perpetrator of the hoax Hans Groiner Plays Monk, which purports to be the MySpace page of an Austrian pianist from Braunau, also the birthplace of Hitler, but please dont hold that against me, who plays easy listening versions of Thelonious Monk tunes. Selected discography Trio Beyond Saudades, 2006, ECM Quartet, 2006, Palmetto Sweet Science, 2002, Palmetto As One 2001, Palmetto Voodoo Dogs, 2000, Palmetto Moonbird, 1999, Palmetto Awareness, 1997, Warner Bros. Big Stuff, 1996, Warner Bros. Whatever It Takes, 1995, Warner Bros. Caminhos Cruzados, 1994, Novus/BMG Light Blue 1992, Minor Music Intimacy of the Blues, 1991, Verve Selected sideman discography Other Covers, 2009 James Taylor (piano, organ, pump organ, accordion) Bare Bones, 2009, Madeleine Peyroux (Hammond organ, pump organ) Last Kiss, 2009, Zachary Richard (piano, Hammond organ) Tide, 2009, Luciana Souza (organ, piano, accordion, pump organ, Fender Rhodes piano) My One and Only Thrill, 2009, Melody Gardot (Hammond organ) Our Bright Future, 2008, Tracy Chapman (piano, Hammond organ, Wurlitzer) Some People Have Real Problems, 2008, Sia (keyboards) Incandescence, 2008, Bill Stewart (Hammond organ, accordion) Covers, 2008, James Taylor (piano, organ, cello arrangement) Stones World: The Rolling Stones Project, 2008, Tim Ries (organ) Thirteens, 2008, Leona Naess (keyboards) Like a Fire, 2008, Solomon Burke (piano) Circus Money, 2008, Walter Becker (organ) Christmas, 2008, Al Jarreau (organ) Good Day, 2008, Priscilla Ahn (piano, organ) Cannon Reloaded: An All-Star Celebration of Cannonball Adderley, 2008, Tom Scott (organ) Behind the Velvet Curtain, 2008, Rebecca Pidgeon (Wurlitzer) One Man Band, 2007, James Taylor (piano, organ, harmonium, synthesizer, keyboards) Real Emotional, 2007, Curtis Stigers (producer, composer, arranger, piano, organ, keyboards) Are You Lookin At Me?, 2007, Colin Hay (piano, organ) Sitting in Limbo, 2007, Jessica Molaskey (piano, organ, arranger) Not Too Late, 2007, Norah Jones, (organ, Hammond organ) Truth, 2007, Robben Ford, (Hammond organ, Wurlitzer) Continuum, 2006, John Mayer (organ, keyboards) James Taylor at Christmas, 2006, (arranger, piano, organ, melodica, harmonium) Oceana, 2006, Till Bronner (composer, piano, Hammond organ, electric piano, Wurlitzer) Mineral, 2006, Jesse Harris (piano, organ, Wurlitzer, accordion, vibraphone, Kalimba) Half the Perfect World, 2006, Madeleine Peyroux (celeste, Wurlitzer, soloist) Thats What I Say: John Scofield Plays the Music of Ray Charles, 2005, (arranger, Hammond organ, vibraphone, Wurlitzer) Knowing You, 2005, John Pizzarelli (arranger, piano, organ) Closer, 2005, David Sanborn (piano, organ) Way It Really Is, 2004, Lisa Loeb (piano) Chiara Civello, 2004, Chiara Civello (Hammond organ) Careless Love, 2004, Madeleine Peyroux (piano, celeste, Hammond organ, pump organ, Wurlitzer) Colour the Small One, 2004, Sia (piano, composer) You Inspire Me, 2003, Curtis Stigers (producer, arranger, piano, organ) October Road, 2002, James Taylor (piano) Pentimento, 2002, Jessica Molaskey (piano, arranger) Four Songs, 2002, Alexi Murdoch (piano, organ) Play It Cool, 2001, Lea DeLaria (bass, piano, arranger) Acoustic Soul, 2001, India.Arie (organ, Wurlitzer, string contractor) AOI: Bionix. 2001, DeLaSoul (organ) Arts and Crafts, 2001, Matt Wilson (piano) Christmas in Swingtime, 2001, Harry Allen (organ) Buttermilk Channel, 2001, Adam Levy (organ) Four by Four, 2000, Carla Bley (organ) The Still of the Night, 2000, Tom Wopat (arranger, piano) Time is of the Essence, 1999, Michael Brecker (composer, piano, organ) Minh, 1998, Chris Minh Doky (piano) Earth Tones, 1998, Peter Bernstein (organ) Warner Jazz Christmas Party, 1997, compilation featuring the Warner Jazz Artists (Joshua Redman, Al Jarreau, Kirk Whalum, Michael Franks, Gabriela Anders, Larry Goldings, Boney James, Kevin Mahogany, Mark Turner, Brad Mehldau, Bob James)(Hammond organ) Warner Jams 2: The Two Tenors with Larry Goldings, 1997, James Moody and Mark Turner (piano, arranger) Kevin Mahogany, 1996, Kevin Mahogany (arranger, piano, organ) Young At Heart, 1996, James Moody (piano) Groove Elation, 1995, John Scofield (piano, organ) Pure (Concord Records), 1994, Chris Potter (piano, organ) Hand Jive, 1993, John Scofield (piano, organ) Something Special, 1993, Jim Hall (piano) Six Pack, 1992, Gary Burton & Friends (organ, keyboards) Life on Planet Groove, 1992, Maceo Parker (organ) Mo Roots, 1991, Maceo Parker (organ) Subsequently, 1991, Jim Hall (piano) Freddie Freeloader, 1990, Jon Hendricks & Friends (piano) Best of John Scofield, 1989, John Scofield (organ) Selected Film and TV Credits 2009 The Dreams on Me (featured in film and on soundtrack) 2009 Funny People (featuring Tuscany (originally titled Dario and Bario), an original composition) 2008 Bernard and Doris (HBO) (performs on soundtrack) 2008 The Office (NBC) 2005 Proof(featuring Uganda, an original composition) 2000 Space Cowboys (performing several arrangements of jazz standards) Awards and Recognition 2007 Grammy Nomination Best Jazz Album of the Year 2001 Jazz Journalists Association Winner Best Organist/Keyboardist of the Year 2000 Jazz Journalists Association Winner Best Organist/Keyboardist of the Year 1997 The New Yorker Magazine Best Jazz Albums of 1997 (Awareness) 1996 The New Yorker Magazine Best Jazz Albums of 1996 (Big Stuff) References 1 http://www.allaboutjazz.com/iviews/lgoldings.htm External links Larry Goldings official website Larry Goldings BBC bio Larry Goldings sideman discography (partial) All About Jazz Interview with Larry Goldings KKJZs 2-part radio interview with Larry Goldings (first aired Dec. 13, 2006) Categories: 1968 births | Living people | American jazz composers | American jazz pianists | American jazz organists | People from Boston, Massachusetts | Palmetto Records artists I am an expert from China Manufacturers, usually analyzes all kind of industries situation, such as bottle filling machine , margarita cocktail. Article from articlesbase.com Tags: Goldings, Larry Related posts No related posts.
2010 NBA Finals (Game 1 Twitter Play-By-Play)
We know that Twitter these days is almost a must during the NBA experience. This time around, we tweet about Game 1 of the 2010 NBA Finals between the Lakers and the Celtics. I love to get reactions from fans, bloggers, reporters, and players alike. Check out them tweets. PRE-GAME SI_ChrisBallard Best T-shirt at Staples: Handicapped Wheelchair sign w/ words "PAUL PIERCE PARKING ONLY" lkrgirl Im so glad we have home court advantage this time!!!!! maybe we can win it at home this year!!! Daniel_Artest Me and Ron used to watch the NBA finals and to watch him about to get it in is special. I kno LA fans are happy but I'm feeling.......... AestheticsGirl Too many people are picking Celtics to win. #MakesMeUneasy #WantFullOnUnderdogStatus DuranLA Rasheed Wallace dressed up for the Finals http://yfrog.com/1712039042j ShamSports From above, the Staples Center looks like a referees whistle. http://bit.ly/96B9Vf Coincidence? No freaking way. stephiebrady81 my sister who knows nothing about sports just walked into my room and said "who is that? Paul Pierce?" about Rajon Rondo. sigh. St33zyOne Why does Jeff Van Gundy always look sedated 1ST QUARTER mlawyue Pierce and Artest. Yes, yes and yes. Love it. Truth_About_It Chill out Joey Crawford. VioletKanian Omggggg!!! Fight already! Lmao!!!! Is it bad that I cheered? BluesForARedSun Sasha Vujacic! OH YEAH BRINGING OUT THE BIG GUNS tuffyr Artest deserves a second tech for that fast break. bandwagonknick Staples sounds LOUD. Is this really LA? marcel_mutoni If Bynum learned to make five-footers, he'd really be something. Sigh. Doc_aka_UNBorn Boston never seen THIS Laker team in the finals. russbengtson Tony Allen AND Sasha in the first quarter???? Is it possible to be thankful and disappointed at the same time? RedsArmy Nice handle, Queensbridge forumbluegold The Lakers are exhibiting excellent timing in their offensive actions right now. Every flash is in good sequence with cuts right off them. BrettEP And the "Wheel-chair!" chant rains down from the upper level on Paul Pierce as he shoots free throws. hoopedup Lack of cheeseburgers, keeps Ray Allen's shot aligned JVG. #fact latmedina If I wanted to watch a free-throw shooting contest, I would've gone to the park END OF 1: Lakers lead, 26-21. 2ND QUARTER ahmong I see the lakers making extra passes, Oh wait Kobe is not on the floor #figures johnschuhmann Did Doris just say that these were the 2 best defensive teams in the playoffs? Umm... what? The Lakers' D was near awful the last 2 rounds. BGleas Hate the way this is being called RT @TheNoLookPass: I just got called for a foul, too. LakerGMC This officiating crew is obviously jealous of all the attention given to Jim Joyce. SLAMonline Whoa. Dustin Hoffman just kissed a dude on the mouth during the Kiss Cam here at Staples. mrjones10 That guy #30 in green looks like Sheed. Except he's playing hard. thejonlee Tony Allen jumpers, I like it. fictionaldj I would have children with Ron Artest. END OF 1ST HALF: Lakers lead at the half, 50-41. HALFTIME stackmack Man, I love Jeff Van Gundy. Thanksgiving with the Van Gundys would be the best holiday ever. Ever, ever. BothTeamsPlayed Through one half, all we know is that LA can outplay Boston for one half in LA. Sounds about right. Also, nice shot Rajon. jeskeets Minus Rondo's deep two, the end of that half sure had a "saved by the bell" feel to it for the Celtics. (Note: Boxing, not Belding.) LakersReporter Lakers dominated paint points 28-12. Credit ball movement on O and active help defense. 3RD QUARTER BlkSportsOnline Two iffy fouls...Artest was getting into position and Ray Allen pushed off..Refs once again put the whistles away RobCuzican Whistles continue to blow at Celtics v Lakers ...some really bad calls goin' on celticsblog careful Perk, they're trying to bait you FastTimesAtRF These refs blowing it.....on both ends celticshub LA shooting 55%, rebounding 42% of misses = offense beating defense. Badly. sophiabiabia "Kevin garnet hyperventilating a little bit.." yah no... That's his regular breathing. #duh JoannePistonFan Pau's flopping act is SO tired. He's an excellent player, so why does he even resort to that ish? BQRMagic They just called a foul on Pau Gasol for flopping. I feel like I've just seen a unicorn. hoopshype Superb play by the Lakers. Not much Boston can't do against this. thetruthsports Gonna be hard for Celtics to come back if Ray Allen can't play. sharapovasthigh Rasheed Wallace could pull out a gun and shoot a Laker in the head, and he'd still say it wasn't a foul. ItsMr5Star Derek Fisher just made $50. Haha END OF 3: Lakers up big, 84-64. Ouch. 4TH QUARTER aainthea i'd have nightmares if sheed jumped over me like that. EricPincus Good thing for the Lakers games are only 36 minutes NBAnoise I thought about going to the grocery store as the C's were down by 20 going into the 3rd, but it looks like the C's are coming back. Reallisa Laker fans wearing gold T-shirts: This is the One....Hmm, is that a slogan or a premonition about Kevin Garnett's rebound total tonight? skywaker9 @TheNoLookPass Who is worse at holding big leads, Boston or LA? NoObstacles92 Boston playing desperate. #NotAGoodLook the_capital_t #lessonsfromkobe In order to be great, you have to be socially maladjusted. HPbasketball If you need it, you'll find Kevin Garnett's legacy in the gutter drinking a malt liquor and singing Irish sailor songs. Dascenzo Kevin Garnett just made Kevin Garnett cry on the bench. LAMase Damn Paul Pierce "sells" those fouls. CJMiles34 Why does KG always push somebody when Tha play over lol bruce_arthur As brutally as Boston played, this wasn't quite a blowout. It just felt like one. FINAL: Lakers win, 102-89. POSTGAME docfunk It's not over until Mike Breen BANGs. Get your mind out of the gutter. PHOTO CREDITS: 1) Beto Duran. 2) Christian Petersen/Getty Images. 3) Mark J. Terrill/AP. Follow my NBA blurbs on Twitter. I am @TheNoLookPass. And check out our FaceBook page.
Timeline of the History of Woman In Sports (1406-2010)
Woman have played a big role throughout history when it comes to all types of sports. Below you will find a timeline that stretches back to 1406 and includes records, and achievements of woman of all ages. You can learn more about their role in sports at our important woman in sports page of resources Timeline of the History of Woman in Sports 1406: Dame Juliana Berners of Great Britain writes the first known essay on sports fishing. She described how to make a rod and flies, when to fish, and the many kinds of fishing in her essay, Treatise of Fishing with an Angle. 1552: Mary, Queen of Scots (1542-87), an avid golfer, coins the term caddy by calling her assistants cadets. It is during her reign that the famous golf course at St. Andrews is built. 1567: Mary Queen of Scots is said to be the first woman to play golf in Scotland. She scandalizes the country when she plays golf a few days after her husband Lord Darnleys murder. 1704: Feisty Sarah Kemble Knight undertakes a solo horseback journey from Boston to New York. 1722: British fighter Elizabeth Wilkinson enters the boxing ring. 1780: Three days of horse racing at the track in Hempstead Plains, Long Island, include an event for women riders. 1784: Elizabeth Thible of Lyons, France, is the first woman to soar in a hot air balloon. 1798: Frances Jeanne Labrosse makes a solo balloon flight. 1804: The first woman jockey was Alicia Meynell of England. She first competed in a four-mile race in York, England. 1805: Madeleine Sophie Armant Blanchard solos in the first of 67 gas-powered balloon flights. She made her living as a balloonist, was appointed official Aeronaut of the Empire by Napoleon, and toured Europe until she fell to her death in an aerial fireworks display in 1819. 1805: The first ice skating race for Dutch women is in held in Leeuwarden. 1805: Englishwoman Alicia Meynell, riding as Mrs. Thornton, defeats a leading male jockey, Buckle, in a race. 1811: The first womens golf tournament is held at Musselburgh, Scotland. 1819: Mms. Adolphe becomes the first woman to perform on a tightrope in the US in New York City. 1825: Madame Johnson takes off in a hot air balloon in New York, landing in a New Jersey swamp. 1834: The first modern Lacrosse games are played. Lacrosse will become a major new sports opportunity for women in the 1990s with many colleges offering scholarship dollars. The original game was played by North American Indians. 1837: Donald Walkers book, Exercise for Ladies, warns women against horseback riding, because it deforms the lower part of the body. 1851: Amelia Jenks Bloomer recommends the practical pants that would bear her name. 1856: Catherine Beecher publishes the first exercise manual for women. 1858: Julia Archibald Holmes (1838-87) climbs Pikes Peak in Colorado (14,110 feet) wearing bloomers on Aug. 5. 1863: New Yorker James Plimpton uses a rubber cushion to enable the wheels of roller skates to turn slightly when the skater shifted his or her weight. This design is considered the basis for the modern roller skate, allowing for safer, controlled skating. 1864: The Park Place Croquet Club of Brooklyn organizes with 25 members. Croquet is probably the first game played by both men and women in America. 1865: Matthew Vassar opens Vassar College with a special School of Physical Training with classes in riding, gardening, swimming, boating, skating and other physical accomplishments suitable for ladies to acquire bodily strength and grace. 1866: Vassar College fields the first two womens amateur baseball teams. 1867: The Dolly Vardens, a black womens team from Philadelphia, is a womens professional baseball team. 1867: Frances S. Case and Mary Robinson climb Mt. Hood in Oregon (11,235 feet). 1867: St. Andrews in Scotland is the first ladies golf club. 1869: Frenchwomen enter cycling races at Bordeaux, France. 1869: The first womens croquet championship is held in England and won by a Mrs. Joad. 1870: In a sculling contest held on the Monongahela River, Lottie McAlice and Maggie Lew, both 16, row 1 mile. McAlice wins the race in 18:54, winning a gold watch and a $2,000 purse. 1871: Addie Alexander climbs the 14,256 foot Longs Peak in Colorado. 1871: Miss Carrie A. Moore demonstrates a variety of roller skating movements at the Occidental Rink in San Francisco. Later in the same day, she exhibits her skill on a velocipede. 1871: the Empire City Rowing Clubs 10th annual regatta features a rowing match among young women on the Harlem River in New York on Sept. 25. Five women row 17-foot workboats around a 2 mile course. Rowing the Glen, Amelia Shean wins the singles race in 18:32. Elizabeth Custarce and Annie Harris win the pairs race. 1872: Mills College in Oakland, CA establishes womens baseball teams. 1873: 10 young women compete in a mile-long swimming contest in the Harlem River. Miss Deliliah Goboess wins the prize, a silk dress worth $175. 1874: Mary Ewing Outerbridge of Staten Island introduces tennis to the United States. She purchases tennis equipment in Bermuda (and had trouble getting it through Customs!) and uses it to set up the first US tennis court at the Staten Island Cricket and Baseball Club that spring. 1875: Wellesley College opens and requires physical education as part of the curriculum. 1884: Wimbledon The womens singles competition begins at Wimbledon. Maud Watson is the first champion. 1895: Annie Smith Peck is the first woman to climb the Matterhorn. 1897: Lena Jordan becomes the first person to perform a triple somersault on the trapeze. 1900: Women compete in the Paris Olympics in golf, tennis, and croquet. 1901: Annie Taylor is the first person to go over Niagara Falls in a barrel. 1902: Since there was no womens competition, figure skater Madge Syers of Britain enters the mens world championships and places second. In 1908, she would win the first womens Olympic gold medal. 1907: St. Louis, Mo. becomes the home of the first organized womens bowling league. 1914: The American Athletic Union (AAU) allows women to register for the national swimming championships. 1917: Lucy Diggs Slowe becomes the first African-American woman to win a national title in any sport when she wins the first womens title at the American Tennis Association (ATA) national tournament. 1922: The AAU opens track and field events to women. 1924: Figure skating is the only sport open to women at the first Winter Olympic Games. 1926: Gertrude Ederle becomes the first woman to swim the English Channel. 1928: Women finally compete in Olympic track and field events. 1931: Virne Mitchell, pitcher, becomes the first woman in professional baseball. She strikes out Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrigin an exhibition game. Baseball commissioner Kenesaw Mountain Landis bans women from the sport later that year. 1932: Didrikson wins hurdles, 1932 Olympics 1937: Conchita Cintron of Chile begins her bullfighting career in Mexico. 1943: The All American Girls Baseball League was formed to fill ballparks emptied by baseball players going to war. 1944: Swimmer Ann Curtis is the first woman to win the Sullivan Award. 1947: Barbara Washburn becomes the first woman to climb Mount McKinley. 1948: Alice Coachman is the first black woman to win an Olympic gold medal. She grabs her gold in the high jump. 1948: Patty Berg and others found the Ladies Professional Golf Association (LPGA). 1950: Florence Chadwick beats Gertrude Ederles 1926 record for swimming the English Channel. 1950: 12-year-old Kathryn Johnson becomes the first girl to play Little League Baseball in Corning, N.Y. 1952: Women and men compete together in Olympic equestrian events. 1953: Maureen Connolly becomes the first woman to win a Grand Slamall four major tennis championships. 1954: 16-year-old Canadian Marilyn Bell is the first person to swim across Lake Ontario. 1955: The first LPGA Championship is held. 1956: Althea Gibson is the first black person to win a tennis Grand Slam title when she wins the French Championship (the future French Open). 1959: Patty Berg hits a hole-in-one in the U.S. Womens Open. Shes the first woman to score an ace in a United States Golf Association tournament. 1960: Wilma Rudolph is the first woman to win three Olympic gold medals in track and field at one Olympic Games. 1962: The National Womens Rowing Association is founded. 1964: Soviet gymnast Larissa Latynina completes her Olympic career with a total of 18 medalsmore than any other athlete in Olympic history. 1966: Roberta Gibb becomes the first woman to run and finish the Boston Marathon. Its unofficial since women werent officially entered until 1972. 1968: Wyomia Tyus is the first woman to win two consecutive Olympic gold medals in the 100 m dash. 1969: Diane Crump rides onto Hialeah Racetrack and becomes the first woman to ride in a United States parimutuel race. The next year she would become the first woman to ride in the Kentucky Derby. Sharon Sites Adams is the first woman to sail solo across the Pacific Ocean. 1971: Women finally get the official nod to play five-player, full-court basketball. 1972: The U.S. Congress passes Title IX to foster more equitable federal financial aid to womens sports programs. 1973: Robyn Smith is the first female jockey to win a stakes race. 1973: Billie Jean King defeats Bobby Riggs in the Battle of the Sexes tennis match. 1974: Girls are officially allowed to play Little League Baseball. The National Womens Football League is formed, the first professional tackle league for women. 1975: Junko Tabei of Japan is the first woman to climb Mt. Everest. 1976 : Krystyna Choynowski-Liskiewicz of Poland is the first woman to sail around the world solo. Shirley Muldowney becomes the first woman to win a national Top Fuel event in the National Hot Rod Association. She would win the NHRA points title in 1978, 1980, and 1982. Shes the only person to hold three titles. Britains Princess Anne competes in the Montreal Olympics. 1977: Janet Guthrie is the first woman to race in the Indianapolis 500. Lucy Harris is the first (and so far, only) woman to be drafted by a National Basketball Association team, the New Orleans Jazz. She chose not to play. 1978: Ann Meyers becomes the first woman to try out and sign a contract for an NBA team. In 1979 shes the first player drafted for the new Womens Professional Basketball League. 1982: Kathy Whitworth is inducted into the Golf Hall of Fame with 88 victoriesmore than any other player in the PGA or LPGA. 1983: Tamara McKinney becomes the first American female skier to win the Alpine World Cup overall championship. 1984: Georgeann Wells-Blackwell is the first woman to dunk in a collegiate basketball game. Joan Benoit wins the first womens Olympic marathon. 1985: Libby Riddles is the first woman to mush her way to an Iditarod win. 1986: Nancy Lieberman becomes the first woman to play in a professional mens basketball league. 1987: Jackie Joyner-Kersee is the first woman athlete on the cover of Sports Illustrated magazine. 1989: Chris Evert retires from the professional tennis tour and her 1,309 career match wins tops the mens and womens charts until Martina Navratilovas 1,438 match wins. 1990: Juli Inkster became the first woman to win the Invitational Pro-Am at Pebble Beachthe only professional golf tournament in the world in which women and men compete head-to-head. 1991: The United States soccer team wins the first Womens World Cup. 1992: Manon Rheaume becomes the only woman to start in a National Hockey League game in an exhibition game for the Tampa Bay Lightning. 1992: Lyn St. James comes in 11th in the Indianapolis 500 and takes the Rookie of the Year prize. 1992: Girls win all three division titles in the All-American Soap Box Derby. 1993: Ann Meyers is the first woman inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame. Julie Krone wins the Belmont Stakes and becomes the first woman jockey to win a Triple Crown race. 1994: Speed skater Bonnie Blair becomes the most decorated American in the history of the Winter Olympics. Martina Navratilova retires with an all-time male or female record of 1,438 match wins to her credit. 1995: Picabo Street is the first American woman to win the World Cup title for downhill skiing. 1996: The U.S. women gymnasts take their first Olympic team gold. The competition ends dramatically with Kerri Strug valiantly doing a perfect landing on an injured ankle.> 1997: The Womens National Basketball Association has its first season. 1998: At 15, Tara Lipinski becomes the youngest woman to win the Olympic gold for figure skating. 1998: Wanda Rucker is the first woman to win a mens bass fishing tournament. 1999: Chamique Holdsclaw becomes the first woman basketball player to win the Sullivan Award. Serena Williams wins the U.S. Open. The next day, she and her sister Venus take the womens doubles title. Basketball playing identical twins Kelly and Coco Miller win the Sullivan Award. 2000: 90-year-old Doris Haddock (Granny D) completes a 14-month cross country walk to advocate campaign finance reform. Julie Krone is the first woman elected to the Thoroughbred Racing Hall of Fame. 2001: American Ann Bancroft and Norwegian Liv Arnesen became the first women to cross Antarctica on skis. 2002: Americans Jill Bakken and Vonetta Flowers win the first womens Olympic gold medal in bobsledding. Tristan Gale wins the first womens skeleton gold. Sarah Hughes wins an upset gold in figure skating at Salt Lake City. 2003: Tennessee basketball coach Pat Summitt is the first woman to post her 800th win. Annika Sorenstam becomes the first woman to play in a PGA tournament in 58 years. University of Connecticut Lady Huskies rack up 70 straight winsthe second longest streak in college basketball history. 2004: 14-year-old Michelle Wie becomes the youngest player in a PGA Tour event. 2005: Michelle Kwan wins her ninth U.S. national figure skating title. Tennessee basketball coach Pat Summitt gets her 880th win and becomes the winningest coach in NCAA history. Ellen MacArthur broke the worlds record for sailing solo around the world. Danica Patrick chalks up the best showing by a woman in the Indianapolis 500 with a fourth place finish. 2006: Epiphanny Prince sets a new high school basketball scoring record with 113 points. Effa Manley is the first woman elected to the National Baseball Hall of Fame. 2007: The Wimbledon tennis tournament announces that it will pay women and men equal prize money for the first time. 2008: Professional tennis player, Justine Henin, was named the Laureus World Sports Academys Sportswoman of the Year after 50 straight weeks as number one in the world. 2009: On February 5, legendary basketball coach Pat Summit of the University of Tennessee marks her 1,000th win on the court. 2010: Brazils Marta, 23, is soccers World Player of the Year award for the fourth year in a row. 2010: NBCs Universal Sports names alpine skier Lindsey Vonn its Female Athlete of the Decade. 2010: Penn State becomes the first team to win three straight NCAA volleyball titles, extending the Nittany Lions record winning streak to 102 straight games. 2010: Stanford Universitys Kelley OHara wins the Hermann Trophy, NCAA soccers highest honor, with a school record with 26 goals scored during the 2009 season while leading the Cardinals to the NCAA championship. 2010: Melanie Troxel, a star on the National Hot Rod Association (NHRA) drag racing circuit, becomes the first woman to win the opening competition of the Lucas Oil/Geoff Bodine Bobsled Challenge, topping a field of nine male drivers to capture the victory in the first of two races held in a fundraiser for the United States bobsled team. 2010: Russian tennis star Maria Sharapova, 22, signs a record-breaking eight-year 70-million-dollar contract with Nike in the largest athletic endorsement for woman in history. 2010- Serena Williams wins her second-straight and fifth Australian Open title, defeating Justine Henin, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. With her 12th Grand Slam championship overall, she is now tied with Womens Sports Foundation founder, Billie Jean King. 2010: Martina Sablikova gives the Czech Republic its first Olympic medal in speedskating, winning the gold in the womens 3,000 meters; the silver medalist is Stephanie Beckert of Germany and Canadas Kristina Groves takes the bronze 2010: At the 2010 Vancouver Olympic Winter Games, Americans Hannah Kearney and Shannon Bahrke win the gold and bronze in the womens moguls Saturday with Canadas Jen Heil earning the silver. 2010: Slovakian Anastazia Kuzmina wins the gold medal in the womens 7.5 kilometer biathlon sprint. The silver was won by Magdalena Neuner and the bronze by Marie France Dorin. 2010 -The Amateur Softball Association of America (ASA) and USA Softball names Jennie Finch the USA Softball Female Athlete of the year for her accomplishments during the 2009 season. Her hits in the Championship Game of both the Japan Cup and Canada Cup secured the USA victories and was voted the Japan Cup MVP. 2010: Australias Torah Bright wins the gold medal in the Olympic womens halfpipe, defeating American Hannah Teter; American Kelly Clark, the 2002 champion, wins bronze. 2010: American Lindsey Vonn wins her first career gold medal in alpine skiing. Vonns victory is the first for an American woman in the event, and the 1-2 finish is the first for the U.S. in an alpine event in 26 years. 2010: Canadian Maelle Ricker takes gold in womens snowboard cross; Deborah Anthonioz of France wins the silver; Olivia Nobs of Switzerland wins the bronze. 2010: Venus Williams defeats Kim Clijsters 6-4, 3-6, 7-5 to win the Billie Jean King Cup. 2010: UConns women top a perfect season, defeating Stanford 53-47, to capture its second consecutive NCAA title, and its seventh overall. The win extends UConns streak to 78, just 10 short of UCLAs men with the longest winning streak in college basketball, posting 88 victories in a row from 1971-74. 2010: Taiwans Yani Tseng, 21, defeats Norways Suzann Pettersen by one shot, for her second major title at the Kraft Nabisco, with a four-under 68 for a total of 13-under 275. 2010: A female pitcher from Japan, Eri Yoshida, signs on to play with an all-male minor league baseball team in the United States, the Chico Outlaws based in Chico, CA. 2010: Ultra-marathoner Amy Palmiero-Winters, 34, the mother of two and an amputee wins the 2010 AAU Sullivan Award, given annually to the nations top amateur athlete. Winters has completed ultra-marathons in the 50k, 50mile, 100k, 100 mile and 24 hour distances as well as both an Ironman and Half IronMan Triathlon. 2010: World-class free skier Grete Eliassen sets a new world record for height on skis, reaching speeds of approximately 60 miles-per-hour as she hit the custom 30-foot tall hip, and soared more than 31 feet in the air to set an unofficial new world record for women. 2010: Katie Spotz, 22, becomes the youngest person to row solo across the Atlantic Ocean, rowing 2,817 miles in ocean waters to raise money for access to safe drinking water for 2,600 people. 2010: Oh Eun-sun, South Korea, becomes the first woman to climb the worlds 14 highest mountains; South Koreans have named her a national hero. 2010: Gwen Jocson, 43, aboard Honor in Peace, wins the Lady Legends for the Cure race at Pimlico Race Course, the first ever pari-mutuel race featuring eight retired female riders, staged in a partnership between Pimlico management and Susan G. Komen for the Cure, the worlds largest breast cancer organization. 2010: Sixteen-year-old Jessica Watson, 16, arrives in Australias Sydney Harbor after spending 210 days sailing her 34-foot yacht, the Pink Lady, around the world, becoming the youngest person to sail solo, nonstop and unassisted around the world. 2010: Francesca Schiavone, 29, of Italy wins first womens title at the French Open, defeating Samantha Stosur, 6-4, 7-6 (2), the first Italian woman to win the tournament. 2010: Cristie Kerr wins her second major championship by a landslide 12 strokes, two shy of the LPGA record and three shy of Tiger Woods 15-stroke win in 2000. 2010: For only the second time in history that the Honda-Broderick Cup has been shared between two winners, Maya Moore and Megan Hodge. 2010: Cammi Granto and Angela James become the first women elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame. 2010: Serena Williams wins her 13th Grand Slam singles title at Wimbledon over Vera Zvonareva, hitting a record 89 aces and won every match in straight sets in the tournament. 2010: Team USA wins its seventh-straight World Softball Championship. 2010: Team USA wins inaugural IFAF Womens World Championship for American Football 66-0 roust over Canada in Stockholm, Sweden. 2010: South Koreas Jiyai Shin wins the Evian Masters Tournament. 2010: Germany wins the U-20 Womens World Cup over the Nigerian Falconets in the championship match, 2-0. 2010: Taiwans Yani Tseng, 21, wins Womens British Open over Australias Katherine Hull by one stroke. 2010: Kim Clijsters wins her second straight US Open womens championship, 6-2, 6-1, against Vera Zvonarevam in 59 minutes, the shortest womens final since match time began being officially recorded in 1980.
Apple Records Catalogue Remastered and Reissued
Heres a press release we received from EMI: Launched by The Beatles in 1968, as the new outlet for their own recordings as well as the music of an eclectic roster of artists James Taylor, Badfinger, Billy Preston, Mary Hopkin, Doris Troy, and Jackie Lomax among them who were all personally brought to the label by The Beatles (individually and/or collectively), Apple Records made popular music history from the very moment it opened its doors. Four decades later, Apple Corps Ltd. and EMI Music raise the curtain on remastered CD and digital download releases of 15 key albums from the Apple Records catalog. All 15 titles will be released on October 26, 2010. Most of the physical CDs will include bonus material. Together, the 15 albums represent the first ever Apple Records releases to be available via digital download. In the revolutionary spirit of 1968, The Beatles explosive musical output (characterized by their double-LP White Album) was only exceeded by their fascination with what they saw and heard going on around them. Five years into The Beatles reign, Apple Records afforded them the unique opportunity to sign new (and established) artists who appealed to each of them. In turn, the introduction of an artist on The Beatles record label was an imprimatur taken very seriously by fans across the universe. Apple Records utopian artist-orientated mission immediately set it apart, as the first operation of its kind in the major-label sphere. Diversity was celebrated, and artists were encouraged to record and release their music in a friendly creative environment. Apple developed a distinctive graphic aesthetic, from its legendary apple-core logo to its advertising and merchandising, in the process setting a subtle new benchmark for the industry to follow. From 1968 to 1973, Apple Records bedazzled the world with a rainbow spectrum of releases and fans were unusually well-informed about individual involvements of The Beatles with nearly every project. 1968s self-titled debut album by Boston-based singer-songwriter James Taylor, for example, features Paul McCartney and George Harrison on Carolina In My Mind. Paul was instrumental in bringing the Welsh chanteuse Mary Hopkin to Apple, and produced her debut single, Those Were The Days. Badfinger, also from Wales, was still known as The Iveys when they recorded Come And Get It, written and produced by Paul (for The Magic Christian movie soundtrack). The Beatles had been fans of Billy Preston ever since seeing him in Little Richards band in Hamburg in 1962. George went on to produce and play on Prestons Apple debut, Thats the Way God Planned It. Harrison was one of the producers and played (along with Ringo Starr) on Doris Troys self-titled Apple album. And George also produced and played (with Paul and Ringo) on Jackie Lomaxs debut album, Is This What You Want? featuring the Harrison composition, Sour Milk Sea. John was much taken with the music of The Modern Jazz Quartet, who released the only two jazz albums in the Apple catalogue. Ringo was intrigued by the music of contemporary British classical composer John Tavener, and his Apple album, The Whale has become one of the most sought-after Apple collectibles of all time. Each of the 15 albums in this bumper batch of Apple Records releases has been digitally remastered at EMIs Abbey Road Studios in London by the same dedicated team of engineers behind The Beatles recent remastered catalogue releases of 2009. The Apple Records albums reissued in the campaign are: JAMES TAYLOR (1968) by James Taylor James debut album was recorded in London in 1968 and remains the hidden gem in his extensive catalogue. A distinctive English sensibility informs this beautiful early work, notable for its original versions of James signature tunes Something In The Way She Moves and Carolina In My Mind. MAGIC CHRISTIAN MUSIC (1970) by Badfinger Magic Christian Music rejoices in sweet, colourful pop and prefigures the songwriting powerhouse that Badfinger would become. Featuring the worldwide smash hit Come And Get It, written and produced by Paul McCartney, alongside two other songs created for the 1969 Peter Sellers / Ringo Starr movie The Magic Christian, based on the satirical novel by Terry Southern. NO DICE (1970) by Badfinger The first album with guitarist Joey Molland, No Dice is a watershed collection of power pop that bridges the bands commercial instincts with the classic, no-frills rock that became their trademark. Includes the Top 10 single, No Matter What, and the original version of the Ivor Novello and Grammy Award winning Without You, made famous by Harry Nilsson, and later Mariah Carey. STRAIGHT UP (1972) by Badfinger Long considered to be the groups finest album, Straight Up is a glorious collection of strong melodies, insightful lyrics and deep emotion. Produced in part by George Harrison and containing the U.S. hit, Baby Blue, plus the worldwide smash Day After Day featuring George and the groups Pete Ham joining forces on the superb synchronized slide guitar solo. ASS (1974) Joey Molland assumes half the songwriting on this, the groups heaviest and most serious album. Ass is solid gold Badfinger, partly recorded at the then state-of-the-art Apple Studios at 3 Savile Row, London, and contains the groups valedictory Apple Of My Eye, written by Pete Ham. POST CARD (1969) by Mary Hopkin Mary Hopkins debut is a treasury of popular song. Produced by Paul McCartney and featuring especially-written numbers from Donovan, Harry Nilsson and, in rare songwriting mode, George Martin; plus classics from the Gershwins and Irving Berlin. Marys pure, folk-inspired vocals make for a beguiling, dreamy album. Also includes her global smash hit Those Were The Days. EARTH SONG, OCEAN SONG (1971) by Mary Hopkin Issued in 1971, this is Mary Hopkins coming-of-age collection, packed with socially-conscious, lyrically-aware anthems from the cream of the eras folk protagonists: Ralph McTell, Gallagher & Lyle, Tom Paxton and Cat Stevens. Mary defines her art on this album, co-ordinated by legendary producer and Marys husband-to-be at the time, Tony Visconti. THATS THE WAY GOD PLANNED IT (1969) by Billy Preston Billys Apple debut, on which he expanded his palette of gospel and R&B to embrace rock themes, features guest players Eric Clapton, Ginger Baker and Keith Richards. Produced by George Harrison, after Billy was invited to The Beatles Get Back sessions, Thats The Way is a cross-over masterwork that includes Billys breakthrough chart hit, for which this album is named. ENCOURAGING WORDS (1970) by Billy Preston Encouraging Words is steeped in exemplary playing and songwriting and pure soul. Produced by George Harrison and packed with originals and inspired covers, including My Sweet Lord and All Things (Must) Pass donated by George before he released them himself and the little-heard Harrison-Preston gospel hymn Sing One For The Lord. This is Billy on the launch pad just before he rocketed to U.S. No.2 success with Outta Space for A&M Records. DORIS TROY (1970) by Doris Troy The self-titled Apple album from the legendary Doris Troy, nicknamed Mama Soul by her British fans, is an exciting union of R&B, gospel and rock. It showcases four little-known songs Doris co-wrote with George Harrison, two of which also credit Stephen Stills and Ringo Starr. Other guests include Billy Preston, Peter Frampton and Eric Clapton. IS THIS WHAT YOU WANT? (1968) by Jackie Lomax Yes! This is a cracking album of powerful late-Sixties rock and blue-eyed soul by Liverpool vocalist Jackie Lomax. Among the many highlights is George Harrisons White Album-era song Sour Milk Sea, given to Jackie and featuring guest players including George, Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Keith Richards and Eric Clapton. UNDER THE JASMIN TREE (1968) & SPACE (1969) by the Modern Jazz Quartet (a 2-on-1 CD) Two albums of high-class improvisational bebop recorded by Atlantic Records legends the MJQ while on secondment to Apple. With their unique line-up of piano, vibes, bass and drums, the Quartet brought old-style tuxedo excellence and cool organic jazz to the Apple catalogue. THE WHALE (1970) & CELTIC REQUIEM (1971) by John Tavener (a 2-on-1 CD) Sir John Tavener was knighted by The Queen in 2000 for his services to music, and he remains one of Britains most popular classical composers. Apples recordings of The Whale, his avant-garde oratorio, and Celtic Requiem, written for soprano, orchestra and childrens choir, were his first ever full-length releases. He was championed by John & Yoko, and befriended by Ringo Starr. -J
61 Ways To Find Inspiration When You're Stuck and Feeling Down
Life isn't always hunky dory. No matter how good we are at what we do, and how well we plan things out, we do get stuck. That's when we need inspiration - inspiration to move on, to do what we are supposed to do, to start something new, to build what we were trying to build...inspiration to carry on with life.This article has a number of tips to help you find inspiration. They are written keeping in mind everyone who's stuck at something, doesn't matter what it is, is looking to get inspired. Hope you find some of them useful.1. Talk to someone you love.2. Watch a kid play. Watch how he lives in the present, enjoying every moment.3. Watch a movie.4. Read a book.5. Read an inspirational story.6. Watch a TED video that inspires.7. Watch a Youtube video that inspires.8. Recall great moments from past.9. Think about the things you are good at.10. Strike up a conversation on Twitter.11. Connect with someone on Facebook.12. Join a LinkedIn Group.13. Browse through Flickr photos that inspire.14. Check out Boston.com's Big Picture.15. Listen to music.16. Attend a music concert.17. Get back to that sport you stopped playing.18. Read an autobiography.19. Read about the life of your favorite sportstar.20. Read about successes and failures.21. Read about underdogs who overcame.22. Find a date.23. Get married and start a family.24. Draw something.25. Read about something you've never read.26. Visit a place you've never visited.27. Learn a language you thought you could never learn.28. Get some inspirational wallpapers for your computer.29. Read some inspirational quotes.30. Take a walk.31. Go on a long hike with a group of people.32. Call up your old friends and relatives.33. Sing out loudly.34. Join a dance club.35. Use StumbleUpon.36. Go out with your camera and click some pictures.37. Scour through the archives of your favorite websites.38. Write anything. Don't think, just write as the thoughts come.39. Meditate in solitude.40. Spend some time with nature.41. Break your routine. Do something unexpected.42. Read poetry.43. Watch a play.44. Explore religion.45. Exercise. Do yoga.46. Scour through Delicious.47. Watch the sunrise and sunset.48. Volunteer for a noble cause.49. Help someone with a task.50. Teach and share knowledge.51. Create a blog on Blogger or Wordpress.52. Get started with Tumblr or Posterous.53. Play with your pet.54. Cook something amazing.55. Celebrate a festival you've never celebrated.56. Camp in the woods for a few days.57. Form a new habit.58. Quit something you've always been trying to quit.59. Take part in a marathon.60. Listen to what people around you have to say.61. Remember, only Google has the answer to life, the universe and everything. ;)Cheers,AbhijeetWritten on 9/15/2010 by Abhijeet Mukherjee. Abhijeet is a blogger and web publisher from India. He loves all things tech as long as it aids in productivity. He edits Guiding Tech, a blog that publishes useful guides, tutorials and tools. Check it out and subscribe to its feed if you like the site. You can also find him on Twitter. Photo Credit: Faithful Chant
Tennis | Cape Dory CD Reviews Boston Phoenix
Tennis | Cape Dory Review, Boston CD Reviews, Entertainment, Music, Tennis , Tennis .
Historians question White House presidential bios - Yahoo! News
Doris Kearns Goodwin has read a lot of upbeat material about American presidents, but some of the entries on the White House website were so sunny that they reminded her of the happy talk at Boston Red Sox games.
Historians question White House presidential bios - Yahoo! News
Doris Kearns Goodwin has read a lot of upbeat material about American presidents, but some of the entries on the White House website were so sunny that they reminded her of the happy talk at Boston Red Sox games.
Doris Russell, 82
Doris (Taylor) Russell, 82, of Haverhill passed away Thursday, January 26, 2012, at Hannah Duston Healthcare in Haverhill. She was born in Boston on Jan. 9, 1930, daughter of the late Harold and Ethel (Smith) Taylor. Doris was a graduate of Chelsea High ...
Doris L. Dube, 84
Doris L. (Louf) Dube, 84 of Salem ... her quest for knowledge she attended many schools such as Butera Art School and Wentworth Institute in Boston, Montserrat College in Beverly, and she was most recently enrolled at North Shore Community College ...
Doris Lee Hennings
Doris Lee Hennings, 46, of Jackson Township ... Maria and Mike Shuflat of Lanoka Harbor, N.J.; Jaimie Perez of Boston, Mass.; Peggy Hennings of Boston, Mass.; Elizabeth Hennings of Mountainside, N.J.; Melinda Sanderson of Honesville, Pa.,
Doris C. Thompson, 91, waitress, member of Red Hat Society
Doris C. (Clifford) Thompson ... Mrs. Thompson worked as a waitress at the Pillar House in Newton and the Blinstrub’s in Boston. Mrs. Thompson was a member of the Bourne Women’s Club and the Red Hat Society. She is survived by her daughter in-law ...
World-Renowned Cell-Therapy Researcher, Doris Taylor, PhD, Joins Texas Heart Institute at St. Luke’s Episcopal Hospital
Officials at the Texas Heart Institute (THI) at St. Luke’s Episcopal Hospital (St. Luke’s) announced today that Doris Taylor, PhD, FAHA, FACC, one of the world’s leading cell therapy and cardiac regeneration scientists, will join THI ...
Pioneer's lifetime of work saves Pine Barrens
He graduated from Boston University in 1938 with a bachelor’s degree ... He and his wife of more than 70 years, the late Doris Boyd, settled in the Pine Barrens community of Tabernacle in Burlington County. After 31 years with the Scouts ...
Late music pioneer will be honored
Doris Byron's enduring musical legacy lives on this week ... Byron obtained a cello for her and tutored Hillman, now a prominent music educator in Boston. She's coming home to speak at Byron's memorial service. "She always singled out Betty ...
Jodi Kantor: Journalist and Obama watcher
BOOKS: What books did you read for your book? KANTOR: The one book that really inspired me is “No Ordinary Time’’ by Doris Kearns Goodwin. Even though it’s a book about a presidency it gives the president and first lady equal narrative weight.
Murder mystery uses philosophical twist to justify gruesome murders, explain flaws in characters
Jason receives a coded message from the murderer and enlists the help of Doris Goodman, a psychologist and member of the local philosophy club, in order to interpret the meaning of the message. Suspicion soon leads the team to other members of ...
Today In Theatre History: JANUARY 31
Doris Keane and Basil Rathbone star ... Harry Groener stars with Mark Hammill. 2000 Boston's Shear Madness turns 20 years old today. It is the longest-running non-musical play in the history of American theatre. The play is a comedy in which a murder ...
Gerald Green - News, photos, topics, and quotes
He was selected by the National Basketball Association's (NBA) Boston Celtics with the 18th pick of the first round in the 2005 NBA Draft. He has performed well in many ...
Census Bureau - News, photos, topics, and quotes
Dogs and sleds Boston.com 1 hour ago. Dogsleds are in the news lately, as several races have recently taken place around ...
Jessica Biel - News, photos, topics, and quotes
Just this week she was snubbed during Oscar nominations for her role as Doris in The Artist and could probably use a little cheering up. And what...
Anthony Powell - News, photos, topics, and quotes
... Challenge (reading 19 novels from 1972): Kingsley Amis, JG Ballard, Malcolm Bradbury, Anthony Burgess, Lawrence Durrell, Grahame Greene, David Lodge, John Le Carre, Doris...
Buzz Aldrin - News, photos, topics, and quotes
so Jim Lovell and Buzz Aldrin had to get everything exactly right to make sure that ... – Buzz Aldrin SOURCE: Boston.com 2 months ago
Joseph Forte - News, photos, topics, and quotes
Winning Giants receiver Cruz is the ultimate victor Boston.com 4 days ago ... He leaves his wife of 55 years, Doris (McDaniel) Forte of Gardner; four sons, Joseph ...
Andrew W. Mellon - News, photos, topics, and quotes
ArtsReady Receives Grant from the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation PRWeb 6 days ago ... Boston University; National Gallery of Art; Philadelphia Museum of Art; Frick Collection
Skylar Diggins - News, photos, topics, and quotes
ESPN analyst Doris Burke. "This season there are four, and then the dropoff is pretty ... Michael Cooper SOURCE: Boston.com 2 months ago
Paul Dean - News, photos, topics, and quotes
UNH stabbing victim now in fair condition Boston Herald 1 day ago ... Dean was born on Aug. 9, 1946, to Eugene and Doris (Sines) Sweazey in Winona.
Thomas Eagleton - News, photos, topics, and quotes
A Democrat from Boston being picked as a Vice Presidential running mate by ... The Daily Show With Jon Stewart : Doris Kearns... 24 months ago
Saying 'I do' while studying at the 'U' - CNN.com
Ritchie's mother, Doris Ritchie, is one exception. She's thrilled about her daughter's marriage and said she will chip in financially and help plan the wedding ...
CNN.com - Breaking News, U.S., World, Weather, Entertainment ...
CNN.com delivers the latest breaking news and information on the latest top stories, weather, business, entertainment, politics, and more. For in-depth coverage, CNN ...
Books: News & Videos about Books -- CNN.com
Much has been made of Barack Obama's interest in "Team of Rivals," Doris Kearns Goodwin's best-selling book on President Lincoln and his cabinet.
CNN.com - Paging Dr. Gupta Blog
Posted By Mike Boston, MA: 12:45 PM ET . Surely there are risks associated with any test ... Posted By Doris Dickman, Lima OH: 3:02 PM ET
CNN.com - Situation Room blog
Doris, Wilmington, North Carolina I think the Administration has something so clever ... race for governor has not cracked the first eight minutes of the major Boston ...
CNN.com - Anderson Cooper 360° Blog
Last night, we ran a controversial piece produced by ... Posted By Robert Truman Flynn, Boston, MA.: 3:16 PM ET ... Posted By Doris W., Los Banos, CA: 8:33 PM ET
CNN.com Specials
Doris Eng Windows on the World Reported missing, World Trade Center, at/in building ... financial consultant, Credit Suisse First Boston Confirmed dead, World Trade Center ...
CNN.com - The Marquee
Posted By Doris: Thu May 03, 02:50:00 PM EDT ET ... will be pre-ordering a copy from an independent bookstore in my area. Kim, Boston ...
Red Sox Plan Big Bash For Fenway's 100th Birthday | Fox News
The Boston Red Sox think their lyric little bandbox deserves a great big ... the ballpark history, with a foreword by Stephen King and remembrances by Doris ...
National Tea Party Convention News and Video - FOX News Topics ...
Doris Gentry arrived in Nashville on Wednesday with little more than a pair of ... I wonder if the original Boston Tea Party organizers waded through breakout ...
U.S. Latest & Breaking News Headlines | U.S. | Fox News
Local news, news articles, national news, US news. FOXNews.com features local news and national news articles. Plus exclusive US news video clips.
Dylan's Nobel Nod Sparks Debate | Fox News
Christopher Ricks, co-director of the Editorial Institute at Boston University ... Algerian Assia Djebar, American Joyce Carol Oates and Britain's Doris ...
'Housewives,' 'Will & Grace' Lead Emmy Nods | Fox News
Actress nominees were Jessica Walter of "Arrested Development," Doris Roberts ... in the drama series supporting actor category were William Shatner of "Boston ...
Grammy Nominations: Complete List | Fox News
... Doris Stevenson, piano & Mikhail Svetlov, bass); "Tavener: Lamentations and Praises Joseph Jennings, conductor; Chanticleer (Handel & Haydn Society of Boston).
John Raitt, Father of Bonnie, Dies at 88 | Fox News
"The Pajama Game" became a successful movie with Raitt and Doris Day. The ... An Evening with John Raitt," and made appearances with Bonnie on the Boston Pops ...
Kentucky Woman Charged With Murder After Pregnant Woman Found Dead ...
Doris Thomas, a spokeswoman for the hospital, declined to comment and referred ... Bloomberg and Boston mayor make friendly bet ahead of Super Bowl XLVI ; Latest ...
Celebrity Ghosts Lurk in Their Old Haunts | Fox News
... roundups on the "where-to-find-it" Web site Citysearch for Savannah, Boston ... about whether the ghost is friendly or scary, "I Want to Be Happy" by Doris Day ...
When It Comes to Health Care and Taxes, Who Doesn't Love a ...
DORIS: Is it a wise decision to add more taxes to us with the health care? ... • Boston's "Big Dig" Highway Project Estimated preliminary price tag (in 1985): $2 ...
ESPN/ABC announcers critical of Lakers' Game 4 meltdown - USATODAY ...
ABC's Magic Johnson, as a TV analyst, is consistently upbeat — and historically sunny about the Los Angeles Lakers. Not Sunday. "I can't believe it ...
The wounds never healed for Jack Tatum or Darryl Stingley ...
When news came in 2003 of Tatum losing part of his leg, Stingley told The Boston Globe: "Maybe the natural reaction is to think he got what was coming to him ...
Japan radiation makes way to U.S. - USATODAY.com
Very low concentrations of iodine-131 were found last week in a rainwater sample in Boston. "It is not a problem for public safety nor is it a threat to ...
Schools offering day care centers - USATODAY.com
Doris Briones credits Bell's day care center with allowing her to graduate last spring. She is now enrolled in a college-prep program. "When I got pregnant, I ...
Billy Packer not enthralled by NCAA tournament's TV format ...
... first for national TV college basketball, the channel will use a female play-by-play announcer and female game analyst on a men's game. Beth Mowins and Doris ...
Boston Legal - Tag Story Index - USATODAY.com
Stories about: Boston Legal ... Saving Grace | Kevin Dillon | Jean Smart | Breaking Bad | Tin Man | Doris | John Slattery ...
USATODAY.com - Getting intimate with Lincoln
— For 30 years, Doris Kearns Goodwin, the popular, television-friendly historian ... living room of her 150-year-old renovated farmhouse in the suburbs of Boston ...
Celebrities fit right in on Martha's Vineyard - USATODAY.com
Cape Air and U.S. Airways fly from cities including Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Providence and Washington. Weather-related air delays are common.
News, Travel, Weather, Entertainment, Sports, Technology, U.S ...
Breaking news on weather, sports, world, science, financial, technology, travel, national, economy, and entertainment news provided by USATODAY.com. USATODAY.com ...
Tom Johnson, former Montreal star and Bruins coach, dies ...
The former Montreal and Boston defenseman was a player, coach and executive with ... Johnson is survived by wife Doris, son Tommy and daughter Julie. Funeral ...
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Biography(20)

Doris Kearns Goodwin - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Doris Kearns Goodwin (born Doris Helen Kearns; January 4 ... Biography Early life and education. Doris Kearns was born in ... was the first female journalist to enter the Boston Red ...
Doris Day Biography : OLDIES.com
Doris Day Biography ... London, before returning to the USA and entertaining audiences at Boston’s ...
Doris Weatherford - Biography - Homepage | authorsguild.net
Biography. Doris Weatherford has been publishing books on women's ... WAC and a WAVE at an early NOW meeting in the Boston area.
Doris Grey Biography, Videos - FamousWhy - Famous People ...
Doris Grey was born on July 13, 1897 in Boston, Massachusetts, USA and she is a famous person
Doris Kearns Goodwin | Pulitzer Prize Winning Author and ...
Doris Kearns Goodwin | Pulitzer Prize Winning Author ... This brilliant multiple biography and New York Times ... Boston Globe | Boston Herald Boston Red Sox | Brooklyn ...
Doris Lessing - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Doris May Lessing CH (née Tayler; born 22 October 1919 ... James Tait Black Memorial Prize for biography (1995) ... Lessing: Hot Dawns, interview by Harvey Blume in Boston ...
Doris Salcedo - Biography - Artfacts.Net - the international ...
Doris Salcedo - Biography, Artworks, Artist Ranking, Public exhibitions, Solo shows, Group ... Accumulations - ICA - Institute of Contemporary ArtBoston, Boston, MA
Doris Kearns Goodwin - Biography
Doris Kearns Goodwin on IMDb: Movies, TV, Celebs, and more... ... Besides her love for politics, is a major Boston Red Sox fan since childhood.
Doris Roberts Biography (1930?-) - Film Reference
Doris Roberts Biography (1930?-) ... Minna Fraylock, "Claire Chevel Died in Boston," The Defenders, CBS, 1964
Doris Day Pictures - Biography.com - Famous Biographies & TV ...
View pictures and photo galleries featuring Doris Day, on Biography.com. ... American hard rock band of all time, from their early days in Boston and ...
Doris Lessing
Doris May Lessing CH (née Tayler; 22 October 1919 – 17 November 2013) was a ... Lessing: Hot Dawns, interview by Harvey Blume in Boston Book Review ." ...
USS Doris B. IV (SP-625)
USS Doris B. IV (SP-625) was a United States Navy patrol vessel in commission ... Doris B. IV was decommissioned at Boston , Massachusetts, ...
Hope Bay greenstone belt
It consists of mostly mafic volcanic rock s and contains three major gold deposits called Boston, Doris and Naartok. See also ...
Doris Burke
Doris Burke (born Doris Sable on January 4, 1965) is a sideline reporter and color ... knows whereof she speaks", The Boston Globe , March 1, 2012. ...
Paul Willson
He was born in Fairmont, Minnesota , the son of Doris Geraldine and ... Enthusiasm , Boston Public , Caroline in the City and Star Trek: Voyager . ...
Doris Holmes Blake
Doris Holmes Blake, née Doris Mildred Holmes (January 11, 1892 - December 3, 1978 ... She earned a B.A. in 1913 from Boston University and an ...
List of recurring The Simpsons characters
Lunchlady Doris ... com/Boston/RecRoom/7123-Simpsons-20-best-guest-voices-of-all-time/ | title The Simpsons 20 best guest voices of all time | ...
The Fourth Hand
When her husband later dies from a self-inflicted gunshot wound, Doris immediately rushes the hand to Boston. Doris has sex with Patrick, ...
George and Doris Hauman
George and Doris Hauman were illustrators of children's books. ... Doris went to the Normal Art School located in Boston, Massachusetts ...
Doris E. Saunders
Doris E. Saunders (August 8, 1921 – ) was an American librarian, author, editor, ... she went to Boston University and completed a Master of ...