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John F. Kennedy
used in Killing Kennedy

202 uses
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Definition
35th President of the United States; established the Peace Corps, Space Race, and partial Nuclear Test Ban Treaty; ordered the Bay of Pigs invasion and response to the Cuban Missile Crisis; assassinated (1917-1963)
  • Do you, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, do solemnly swear ....
    p. 7.2
  • President John F. Kennedy had been shot in Dallas, Texas, and taken to the hospital.
    p. 1.2
  • After chronicling the last days of Abraham Lincoln, the progression to John Kennedy was a natural.
    p. 2.4
  • "I, John Fitzgerald Kennedy, do solemnly swear," the new president repeats in a clipped Boston accent.
    p. 7.3
  • But John Kennedy ignores the cold.
    p. 8.5
  • John F. Kennedy well understands that the public adores Jackie.
    p. 9.7
  • In less than 1,400 words, John Fitzgerald Kennedy defines his vision for the nation.
    p. 12.9
  • For John Fitzgerald Kennedy is on a collision course with evil.
    p. 13.5
  • Approximately 4,500 miles away, in the Soviet city of Minsk, an American who did not vote for John F. Kennedy is fed up.
    p. 13.6
  • Lee Harvey Oswald has nothing against John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 15.5
  • The skipper, and the man responsible for allowing such an enormous vessel to sneak up on his boat, is Lieutenant John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 22.0
  • But the sinking of PT-109 will be the making of John F. Kennedy—not because of what just happened, but because of what is about to happen next.
    p. 22.5
  • John Kennedy will one day liken the relationship to that of puppets and their puppet master.
    p. 23.4
  • Finally, John F. Kennedy takes charge.
    p. 24.0
  • John Kennedy pries off his heavy shoes and lets them fall to the sea bottom, thinking that the reduced drag will allow him to swim more easily.
    p. 28.5
  • John Kennedy is out of solutions.
    p. 30.5
  • So it is that John F. Kennedy is placed in the bottom of a canoe, covered in palm fronds to hide him from Japanese aircraft, and paddled to a hidden location on New Georgia Island.
    p. 30.9
  • There is another incident that influences John Kennedy's journey to the Oval Office.
    p. 31.3
  • But that explosion marked the moment when John F. Kennedy became a politician and began the journey into the powerful office in which he now sits.
    p. 31.4
  • Less than six months after the war ends, John Fitzgerald Kennedy is one of ten candidates running in the Democratic primary of Boston's Eleventh Congressional District.
    p. 31.5
  • Thanks to Dave Powers's insistence on making the most of PT-109, John F. Kennedy is elected to Congress.
    p. 32.5
  • Dave Powers is willing to do anything for John Kennedy.
    p. 32.9
  • But even Dave Powers, with his remarkable powers of intuition, cannot possibly know what "anything" means—nor can he predict that even as he witnessed John Kennedy's first-ever political speech, he will also witness his last.
    p. 32.9
  • John Kennedy does this to soothe his aching back, a problem for him ever since he was a student at Harvard.
    p. 33.3
  • He and Jackie keep separate bedrooms, connected by a common dressing room—which is not to say that John Kennedy limits his sexual relations to the First Lady.
    p. 37.6
  • John F. Kennedy absentmindedly buttons his suit coat.
    p. 42.1
  • But it is not vanity that drives John Kennedy's obsession with clothing.
    p. 42.7
  • John F. Kennedy steps through the Rose Garden entrance into the Oval Office, with its gray carpet and off-white walls.
    p. 43.8
  • John F. Kennedy, then a U.S. senator still months away from beginning his campaign for the presidency, knew that Batista was a ruthless despot who had murdered more than twenty thousand of his own people.
    p. 48.4
  • As John Kennedy prepared to take office, roughly one in every nineteen Cubans was a political prisoner.
    p. 49.6
  • It was no longer about the United States versus Cuba, but about John F. Kennedy versus Fidel Castro, two extremely competitive men battling for ideological control over the Western Hemisphere.
    p. 50.8
  • As all this was taking place, John Kennedy hid in the country.
    p. 52.9
  • Other than John Kennedy, only two men are allowed to enter the Oval Office through the Rose Garden door: Vice President Lyndon Johnson and Attorney General Robert Kennedy.
    p. 53.5
  • John Kennedy has purposely focused his brother on domestic policy issues, preferring to let others advise him on international matters.
    p. 56.3
  • But now, in a moment of great insecurity, John Kennedy understands his father's wisdom.
    p. 56.5
  • John Kennedy stands in the Oval Office, helpless to stop what he has started.
    p. 56.6
  • But it was not the CIA or the Joint Chiefs who ordered the invasion; it was John Kennedy.
    p. 57.1
  • But even now, with Bobby at his side, John Kennedy feels the crushing loneliness of being the president of the United States.
    p. 57.4
  • I knew, even then, that there was an inner hardness, often volatile anger beneath the outwardly amiable, thoughtful, carefully controlled demeanor of John Kennedy.
    p. 60.8
  • John Kennedy has joined his wife on camera for the last few minutes of the broadcast special, explaining the importance of Jackie's ongoing efforts and what the White House means as a symbol of :America.
    p. 69.4
  • John F. Kennedy is tired but alert.
    p. 70.1
  • The success of her television special confirmed what her husband has known for years: Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy is John Fitzgerald Kennedy's number one political asset.
    p. 71.6
  • Sex is John Kennedy's Achilles' heel.
    p. 76.1
  • Frank Sinatra and John Kennedy have shared many laughs, many drinks, and, as the FBI suggests, a woman or two.
    p. 79.2
  • A gold plaque has been hung in the bedroom the president will use, forever commemorating the night when "John F. Kennedy Slept Here."
    p. 80.5
  • John Kennedy stands just outside a back door watching the crowd drifting in and out of Bing Crosby's home.
    p. 81.1
  • When she puts Kennedy on the phone, Roberts doesn't know it's the president he's talking to, but he can't help but think that the man on the other end sounds just like John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 82.9
  • Bobby would do anything for his country, and so would I. I will never embarrass him as long as I have memory, I have John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 83.3
  • In addition, some believe that John Kennedy's personal tragedies—the death of his brother and of his infant child, and his own brushes with death—have given him a fatalistic attitude.
    p. 83.9
  • John Kennedy's appearance may be robust, but he suffers from a nervous stomach, back pain, and Addison's disease.
    p. 84.1
  • But he does favor her with a lupine gaze that one journalist will later remember as "quite a sight to behold, and if I ever saw an appreciation of feminine beauty in the eyes of a man, it was in John F. Kennedy's at that moment."
    p. 84.9
  • But as she can plainly see, morning with the kids is when John Kennedy is at his most relaxed.
    p. 105.7
  • John Kennedy was in New York to deliver a speech and didn't return to the White House until very late.
    p. 107.9
  • The Bay of Pigs, in its own mismanaged way, has shaped John Kennedy's presidency.
    p. 108.6
  • John Fitzgerald Kennedy is spending the weekend in downtown Chicago, rallying the Democratic Party faithful at a fund-raiser.
    p. 112.8
  • But the public adulation is a stark contrast to the private inner hell John Kennedy is living right now.
    p. 113.4
  • President John Fitzgerald Kennedy appears on national television to inform America about the potentially lethal missiles in Cuba—and what he plans to do about them.
    p. 116.2
  • "Good evening, my fellow citizens," John Fitzgerald Kennedy greets the nation from his study at the White House.
    p. 116.4
  • John Fitzgerald Kennedy must make the most powerful speech of his life.
    p. 116.6
  • John Kennedy will never know it happened.
    p. 119.3
  • John Kennedy, being his charismatic self, is incapable of concluding a speech without a stirring moment to galvanize his listeners.
    p. 119.4
  • But there's a problem: Khrushchev is surprised to learn that his adversary, John Kennedy, is deadly serious about defending his country at all costs.
    p. 124.3
  • John Kennedy was ignorant of that adage eighteen months ago, during the Bay of Pigs invasion.
    p. 124.4
  • But John Kennedy has seen Nikita Khrushchev blink before.
    p. 125.4
  • A less driven man would have taken to bed long ago, but John Kennedy refuses to let his constant pain and suffering interfere with his performing his duties.
    p. 126.9
  • Once again, John Kennedy was administered the last rites of the Roman Catholic Church.
    p. 127.3
  • For the first time in more than a week, John F. Kennedy feels hopeful.
    p. 128.3
  • Far worse, the world will think that John Kennedy is more powerful than Nikita Khrushchev.
    p. 129.5
  • Now, with the crisis successfully defused, John Fitzgerald Kennedy is elated.
    p. 131.7
  • And it is out of character for John Kennedy, a man with echoes of Lincoln everywhere in his life: from sleeping in the Lincoln Bedroom on the night of his inauguration, to having a secretary surnamed Lincoln, to being driven in a bubble-top convertible Lincoln Continental limousine.
    p. 131.9
  • But after the nail-biting tension of the recent crisis, John Kennedy feels he is allowed a touch of black humor.
    p. 132.3
  • Surely John Kennedy can be allowed the minor indiscretion of appreciating this lovely twentysomething.
    p. 136.2
  • John Kennedy's bodyguards sport the telltale bulge of .
    p. 139.1
  • John Kennedy likes to appear vigorous in public and often risks his life by wading deep into crowds to shake hands.
    p. 140.1
  • Despite this familiarity, the men of the Secret Service never forget that John Kennedy is the president of the United States.
    p. 140.4
  • "Politics and art, the life of action and the life of thought, the world of events and the world of imagination, are one," John Kennedy tells the distinguished crowd on hand for the unveiling of the Mona Lisa.
    p. 141.9
  • Other times, he'll take a seat outside the door to the Oval Office, hoping to catch John Kennedy's eye and be invited inside.
    p. 150.6
  • John Fitzgerald Kennedy stands in the White House Rose Garden before a large, warmhearted crowd.
    p. 154.1
  • But even as John Kennedy stands before this idyllic gathering, seeing the warmth and smiles that come with honoring such a distinguished and legendary world leader, his thoughts are never far from another "Churchill"—and another war that is gaining steam.
    p. 155.1
  • But it was John Kennedy who ordered a gradual escalation in the number of troops since taking office, hoping to ensure that Vietnam did not fall to communism and thus perhaps begin a domino effect that would see other Asian nations turn their backs on democracy.
    p. 155.3
  • John Kennedy believes that America needs to end the Vietnam conflict—though he is not quite ready to go public with this.
    p. 156.1
  • John Kennedy is hardly a violent man.
    p. 157.1
  • Five days after John Kennedy's Rose Garden speech, the president and First Lady formally announce that she is pregnant.
    p. 161.8
  • Unlike Abraham Lincoln, whose shoulders sagged and whose face grew lined and weary from the strains of being president, John Kennedy truly enjoys the job—and it shows.
    p. 162.4
  • John Kennedy will soon be forced to use every bit of these hard-won presidential skills to manage turbulent times.
    p. 162.6
  • And so it is that John Kennedy, starting his morning as he always does by reading the papers, sees this image from Birmingham.
    p. 167.6
  • Despite the triumph, Martin Luther King Jr. and John Fitzgerald Kennedy are not on the same page.
    p. 168.1
  • And again, John F. Kennedy will read his morning papers horrified by the photograph.
    p. 171.8
  • The question facing John Kennedy, his fellow Catholic, is how?
    p. 171.9
  • It is 5:45 P.M. on May 29 in Washington, D.C. President John Kennedy has had a busy day of back-to-back meetings in the Oval Office.
    p. 172.1
  • John Kennedy is riveted by the scandal.
    p. 173.9
  • John Kennedy has been extremely fortunate so far that no women have stepped forward to boast about bedding the president.
    p. 174.0
  • The irony is that Jackie's pregnancy has made John Kennedy more devoted to his wife and family than ever before.
    p. 174.3
  • John Kennedy asks his guest.
    p. 177.1
  • John Kennedy has thrown the power of his office behind the civil rights movement, but he has done so reluctantly.
    p. 178.1
  • In John Kennedy's world, blacks are primarily valets, cooks, waiters, and maids.
    p. 178.2
  • John Kennedy's finally standing up for the black man is a victory for Bobby as well.
    p. 178.4
  • None of these shenanigans would normally matter to John F. Kennedy.
    p. 179.9
  • The president's words underscore a painful truth: unlike the Cuban missile crisis or even the failed Bay of Pigs invasion, the civil rights situation is a problem over which John Kennedy has little direct control.
    p. 180.5
  • John Fitzgerald Kennedy has precisely five months.
    p. 181.4
  • Then, as summer 1963 concludes its first weeks, Oswald chooses to read about subject matter he's never before explored: John F. Kennedy.
    p. 185.8
  • The collection of essays, which won John Kennedy the Pulitzer Prize in 1957, is about the lives and actions of eight great men.
    p. 185.9
  • On day seven of his trip to Europe, John Kennedy rides in an open-air convertible through the narrow, twisting streets of Galway, Ireland.
    p. 186.1
  • In fact, John F. Kennedy is traveling through the ideal kill zone.
    p. 186.6
  • John Kennedy has the adulation of the crowds all to himself.
    p. 187.1
  • But John Kennedy knows the power of good political timing, and the trip has been a smashing success.
    p. 187.4
  • John Kennedy, in the words of one agent, was a "sitting duck."
    p. 187.9
  • John F. Kennedy's European presence even affects the arrogant French president, Charles de Gaulle.
    p. 188.2
  • John F. Kennedy, a son of Ireland, is now the most powerful man in the world.
    p. 189.9
  • In Washington, President John Fitzgerald Kennedy confronts a different kind of problem.
    p. 193.4
  • But John Kennedy needs Texas and its money.
    p. 194.1
  • John Kennedy begins the slow trek to the intensive care unit to gaze upon his dying son.
    p. 197.1
  • But right now none of that matters to John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 198.6
  • John Kennedy is considered a great orator for his speeches' carefully chosen words and phrasing, as is Dr. King.
    p. 200.2
  • Meanwhile, in the White House, John Kennedy watches King's speech on television.
    p. 201.2
  • As the crowd on the Mall erupts in applause, knowing they have just seen and heard a profound moment in their nation's history, John Kennedy turns to Bobby and passes judgment on what he has just seen.
    p. 204.0
  • One hour later, an exultant Martin Luther King Jr. meets with John Kennedy in the Oval Office.
    p. 204.1
  • On this Labor Day, John Kennedy sees a small boat bobbing in the distance as he removes his American Optical Saratoga sunglasses and eases himself into a wicker chair on the grass of Brambletyde's beachfront yard.
    p. 206.2
  • This is not the John Kennedy whom some consider to be an affable young man who was elected based on good looks and his father's money.
    p. 209.0
  • Walter Cronkite and John Kennedy say good-bye.
    p. 209.9
  • Those dates reside in the back of John F. Kennedy's mind as he stands in the rodeo ring at the Yellowstone County Fairgrounds, addressing an overflow crowd.
    p. 210.1
  • They hang on the president's every word, thrilled that John Fitzgerald Kennedy has come to their town as part of his eleven-state swing through the West.
    p. 211.3
  • There is no question that John F. Kennedy's visit to the "Southwest hate capital of Dixie," as Dallas has been called, is fraught with complications.
    p. 212.4
  • In yet another confirmation that Lyndon Johnson has no place in John Kennedy's future plans, the vice president has been neither invited to that meeting nor even told it will take place.
    p. 212.6
  • One statistic about the Texas trip is most glaring of all: more than 62 percent of Dallas voters rejected John Kennedy in 1960.
    p. 212.7
  • John Kennedy is traveling west.
    p. 215.1
  • John Kennedy steers a golf cart to Camp David's military mess hall for Sunday Mass.
    p. 217.1
  • But 1964 might not be a year of victory, and John Kennedy knows that.
    p. 222.0
  • John Kennedy does not know everything that did, or did not, happen on board the Christina.
    p. 222.9
  • John Kennedy does not like Adlai Stevenson.
    p. 229.3
  • As far back as October 3, Senator William Fulbright of Arkansas confided to John Kennedy that he was physically afraid of entering Dallas, calling it "a dangerous place."
    p. 229.5
  • But John Kennedy is the president of the United States of America—all of them.
    p. 229.8
  • But there is another reason the brothers are praying, and John Kennedy should know why.
    p. 230.1
  • Lawson then travels to Texas from Washington and interviews local law enforcement and other federal agencies, continuing his search for individuals who might be a threat to the life of John F. Kennedy.
    p. 234.1
  • Lawson's diligence is soon rewarded when the FBI comes forth with the name of a Dallas-area resident who might be a serious threat to the life of John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 234.3
  • John Kennedy, a decorated war veteran himself, stands at attention as a bugler blows taps, traditionally the final musical movement at all military ceremonies.
    p. 234.6
  • John F. Kennedy is enchanted by Garbo, as she is by him.
    p. 236.8
  • Oswald is an avid newspaper reader and has known for quite some time that John Kennedy is coming to Dallas.
    p. 241.9
  • The destruction of Camelot might have begun with the Bay of Pigs, when John F. Kennedy made a permanent enemy of Fidel Castro and infuriated his own Central Intelligence Agency.
    p. 242.4
  • To put it another way: Many people would like to see John F. Kennedy dead.
    p. 244.8
  • John Kennedy is so glad Jackie is traveling to Texas with him that he took the unusual step of helping her select the clothes she will wear at her many public appearances.
    p. 245.7
  • But the craft possessing tail number 26000, in which John Kennedy now flies, is a distinct upgrade.
    p. 246.2
  • And just as Jackie has overseen the redecoration of the White House—one fine detail is now taking place even as the Kennedys fly to Texas: upon their return, JFK will enjoy new drapes in the Oval Office—so John Kennedy has overseen the redecoration of Air Force One.
    p. 246.4
  • Today's journey began at 9:15 A.M., when John Kennedy said goodbye to Caroline as she set off to the third floor of the White House for school.
    p. 246.7
  • John Kennedy Jr. watched the great jet rise into the sky and disappear into the distance.
    p. 247.3
  • But the symbolic image of Air Force One descending from the heavens to land in that troubled city will be a far more powerful sight than John Kennedy driving thirty-five miles across the prairie in a limousine.
    p. 247.6
  • He is, however, bitter that a man such as John Kennedy has so many advantages in life.
    p. 248.7
  • "It's raining," says George Thomas, stepping inside John Kennedy's Fort Worth hotel suite.
    p. 253.1
  • But as big as his ovations are, and as intently as the audiences hung on every word of his speeches, the reception John Kennedy received was nothing like what his wife is experiencing.
    p. 253.9
  • By 9:00 A.M., John Kennedy is standing on the back of the flatbed truck, looking upbeat and triumphant.
    p. 254.0
  • John Kennedy smiles and points up to her hotel room.
    p. 254.2
  • The earsplitting cries of approval from those thousands of hardened union men is all the proof John Kennedy needs that Texas really isn't such a bad place after all.
    p. 255.4
  • Maybe they'll get a glimpse of John F. Kennedy and Jackie after all.
    p. 256.3
  • He can clearly see the corner of Elm and Houston, where John Kennedy's limousine will make a slow left turn.
    p. 256.5
  • John Kennedy is ecstatic.
    p. 257.1
  • Two steps behind, and seen in person for the first time by the people of Dallas, comes John Kennedy.
    p. 257.9
  • Behind John Kennedy's vehicle is a follow-up convertible code-named Halfback.
    p. 259.1
  • Curry has been involved in almost every aspect of the planning for John Kennedy's visit and is dedicating 350 men—a full third of his force—to lining the motorcade route, handling security for the president's airport arrival, and policing the crowd at the Trade Mart speech.
    p. 259.7
  • From high above, in his sixth-floor sniper's lair, Lee Harvey Oswald sees John F. Kennedy in person for the first time.
    p. 261.6
  • Inside the presidential limousine, Nellie Connally stops waving long enough to look over her right shoulder and smile at John Kennedy.
    p. 261.9
  • Lee Harvey Oswald peers into his four-power telescopic sight, the one that makes John Kennedy's head look as if it is two feet away.
    p. 264.9
  • No, the plan is to kill John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 265.5
  • The distance between her beautiful, unlined face and that of the tanned and very stunned John Kennedy is approximately six inches.
    p. 267.6
  • If John F. Kennedy had been knocked forward, he might have lived a long life.
    p. 267.7
  • This copper-jacketed missile effectively ends John F. Kennedy's life in an instant.
    p. 268.5
  • As is so often his habit when something messes up his hair, John Kennedy's hand reflexively tries to pat the top of his head.
    p. 268.7
  • There will be no overnight vigil, as with Lincoln, so that friends and loved ones can stand over JFK in his final moments, slowly absorbing the pain of impending loss, and perhaps speaking a few honest words about how much they love John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 268.9
  • A variety of people will become self-described experts on grainy home videos of the assassination, grassy knolls, and the many evildoers who longed to see John F. Kennedy physically removed from power.
    p. 269.6
  • So let the record state, once and for all, that at 12:30 P.M. on a sunny Friday afternoon in Dallas, Texas, John Fitzgerald Kennedy is shot dead in less time than it takes to blink an eye.
    p. 269.9
  • Nellie Connally lies atop her husband, even as a moaning Jackie Kennedy holds John Kennedy's head.
    p. 273.3
  • And as the media descend onto Parkland Hospital even in the midst of Jackie's lonely Pieta, there is no way in the world Jackie will allow John Fitzgerald Kennedy to be photographed in this state.
    p. 274.9
  • A tube is inserted into John Kennedy's throat to open his airway, and saline solution is pumped into his body through his right femoral vein.
    p. 276.6
  • Shortly after 1:00 P.M., John F. Kennedy's appointments secretary marches into the small white cubicle in the Minor Medicine section of the hospital and stands before Lyndon Johnson.
    p. 279.1
  • Even as he relishes his first moments of power, outside the bedroom, mechanics are removing several of the first-class seats in the rear of Air Force One to make room for John Kennedy's coffin.
    p. 282.7
  • He picks up John Kennedy's personal presidential telephone next to the bed and places a call to a man he loathes.
    p. 282.7
  • The casket Oneal quickly selects for John Kennedy is the "Britannia" model from the Elgin Casket Company.
    p. 283.8
  • He then carefully swaddles the body of John Kennedy in seven layers of rubber bags and one more of plastic.
    p. 284.3
  • Almost an hour after being declared dead, John Kennedy is now ready to leave Parkland Hospital and fly back to Washington.
    p. 284.4
  • Thus Dallas officials won't let John Kennedy's body leave the state of Texas until an official autopsy has been performed.
    p. 284.7
  • They load the body onto Air Force One through the same rear door John Kennedy stepped out of three hours earlier.
    p. 285.9
  • So it is that the Kennedy staff and the Johnson staff stand uncomfortably next to one another as federal judge Sarah Hughes, who was personally appointed to the bench by LBJ and now has been hastily summoned to the presidential jet of which John F. Kennedy was so fond, administers the oath.
    p. 287.0
  • Several feet behind them, in the rear of the plane, lies the body of John F. Kennedy.
    p. 287.3
  • The nation is devastated by the assassination of John F. Kennedy and is riveted to the television with depressed fascination as events unfold.
    p. 287.4
  • Lee Harvey Oswald's public statement that he is a patsy fuels the flames that John Kennedy's death is part of a greater conspiracy.
    p. 288.4
  • There are still Americans who believe Lee Harvey Oswald did not act alone in killing John F. Kennedy.
    p. 288.5
  • After arriving, he is placed in Trauma Room Two, right across the hall from the emergency room where John Kennedy spent the final minutes of his life.
    p. 290.7
  • Jackie's whole life was John Kennedy, and even now she sometimes forgets that he's dead.
    p. 291.8
  • She speaks of building a John F. Kennedy Presidential Library in Boston, so that people from around the world will know of her husband's legacy.
    p. 292.5
  • John F. Kennedy Jr. became a symbol for the tragic history of the Kennedy family.
    p. 296.3
  • The accident killed John Kennedy Jr., his wife, Carolyn Bessette Kennedy, and her sister, Lauren.
    p. 296.7
  • As with the death of John Kennedy, it was Walter Cronkite who broke the news of LBJ's death to the nation.
    p. 297.3
  • Lee Harvey Oswald was buried in Shannon Rose Hill Cemetery in Fort Worth, Texas, on November 25, 1963, the same day that John F. Kennedy was interred at Arlington.
    p. 297.7
  • Frank Sinatra became a Republican in the years after John Kennedy's Palm Springs snub and was a well-known supporter of President Ronald Reagan.
    p. 301.2
  • Not so Peter Lawford, the man John Kennedy forced to make the phone call telling Sinatra that the president would be staying elsewhere during his Palm Springs visit.
    p. 301.3
  • John Fitzgerald Kennedy is buried on a slope near the former home of Robert E. Lee, in Arlington National Cemetery, the place he so admired just a few weeks before his death.
    p. 302.0
  • John Kennedy's burial site at Arlington is lit by an eternal flame, at the suggestion of Jackie Kennedy.
    p. 302.5
  • Television coverage of John Kennedy's funeral transformed Arlington from the burial place of soldiers and sailors into a popular tourist destination.
    p. 302.7
  • To this day, no place in Arlington is more popular than the grave of John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
    p. 302.9
  • We began this book associating John F. Kennedy with Abraham Lincoln.
    p. 303.1
  • Throughout his presidency, John Kennedy often referenced Abraham Lincoln.
    p. 303.6
  • The following letter is the best evidence that John Fitzgerald Kennedy and Abraham Lincoln were indeed kindred spirits.
    p. 303.9
  • John F. Kennedy February 10, 1962
    p. 304.9

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