Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis

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Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis
Mrs Kennedy in the Diplomatic Reception Room cropped.jpg
Jacqueline Kennedy in the Diplomatic Reception Room in the White House in December 1961
First Lady of the United States
In role
January 20, 1961 – November 22, 1963
PresidentJohn F. Kennedy
Preceded byMamie Eisenhower
Succeeded byLady Bird Johnson
Personal details
Born
Jacqueline Lee Bouvier

(1929-07-28)July 28, 1929
Southampton, New York, U.S.
DiedMay 19, 1994(1994-05-19) (aged 64)
New York City, New York, U.S.
Cause of deathNon-Hodgkin lymphoma
Resting placeArlington National Cemetery
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)
Domestic partnerMaurice Tempelsman
(1980–1994; her death)
ChildrenArabella, Caroline, John Jr., Patrick
Parents
RelativesCaroline Lee Bouvier (sister)
EducationVassar College
George Washington University (BA)
OccupationSocialite, writer, photographer, book editor
Other names
  • Jacqueline Kennedy
  • Jacqueline Onassis
Signature
Nickname(s)Jackie

Jacqueline Lee Kennedy Onassis (née Bouvier /ˈbvi/ BOO-vee-ay; July 28, 1929 – May 19, 1994) was an American socialite, writer, photographer and book editor. She was the First Lady of the United States from 1961 until November 22, 1963 as the wife of the 35th President of the United States, John F. Kennedy. As a popular and famous first lady, she endeared both the American public and people with her fashion choices and devotion to the historical preservation of the White House. During her lifetime she was well known for being fashionable and was seen both as a fashion icon and influencer.

Jacqueline Lee Bouvier was born on July 28, 1929 in Southampton, New York. In 1951, she graduated from George Washington University and worked for the Washington Times-Herald as a photographer.[1] A year later, she met United States Representative, John F. Kennedy at a dinner party in Washington D.C.

She married John F. Kennedy in 1953, in Newport, Rhode Island. The couple had four children. Jacqueline had suffered a miscarriage in 1956 with a stillborn girl named Arabella Kennedy, a year later in 1957 she gave birth to a girl named, Caroline Kennedy. After her husband was elected president in the 1960 presidential election, Jacqueline had gave birth to a boy named, John F. Kennedy Jr. in November 1960.[2][3] Two months later, At the age of 31, she was the third-youngest First Lady of the United States when her husband inaugurated as 35th President of the United States on January 20, 1961.[4]

After the assassination and funeral of her husband, Jacqueline and her two children, Caroline Kennedy and John F. Kennedy Jr. retired from public life. In October 1968, she married a Greek magnate named Aristotle Onassis, which made her less popular and famous. After his death in 1975, she worked as a book editor in New York City. As of today, she is seen as one of the most popular and well known first ladies in American history. In 1999, she was named as one of Gallup's Most-Admired Men and Women of the 20th century.[5] On May 19, 1994, Jacqueline died in her sleep from non-Hodgkin's lymphoma in New York. Her funeral was on May 23, 1994. She was later buried next to her husband, President Kennedy at Arlington National Cemetery.

Early life[change | change source]

Jacqueline Bouvier pictured in 1935 at the age of six years old.

Jacqueline Lee Bouvier was born on July 28, 1929 at Stony Brook Southampton Hospital in Southampton, New York to John Vernou Bouvier III and Janet Norton Lee.[6] Her mother was of Irish descent and her father had French, Scottish, and English ancestry and she was also raised as a Roman Catholic.[6]

Jacqueline lived in Manhattan and at the Bouvier country home in East Hampton on Long Island during her early childhood.[6] She respected her father and John Vernou Bouvier III called his oldest daughter "the most beautiful daughter a man ever had".[7]

From an early age, Jacqueline was an equestrienne who competed in the sport.[8] She took ballet lessons and learned many languages.[9] She spoke English, French, Spanish, and Italian.[9] In 1935, she began going to Manhattan's Chapin School.[8] One of her teachers called her "a darling child, the prettiest little girl, very clever, very artistic, and full of the devil".[4]

Her parents' marriage became worse because of her father's alcoholism.[6] Her parents had financial problems after the Wall Street Crash of 1929.[6] They separated in 1936 and divorced four years later.[6] In 1942, her mother married lawyer Hugh Dudley Auchincloss Jr..[6] The family moved into his home in McLean, Virginia.[6]

After seven years at Chapin, Jacqueline Bouvier went to Holton-Arms School in Washington, D.C..[10] She stayed there from 1942 until 1944.[10] She later went to Miss Porter's School in Farmington, Connecticut.[10] Bouvier stayed there from 1944 to 1947.[10] In 1947, she began studying at Vassar College in Poughkeepsie, New York.[6] She studied in France at the University of Grenoble in Grenoble during her junior year.[6] She also went to the Sorbonne in Paris.[6] She was part of a program from Smith College.[6] She transferred to George Washington University in Washington, D.C. and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in French literature in 1951.[11] She later went to George Washington University to take classes on American history.[11]

While at George Washington University, Jacqueline Bouvier won a twelve-month junior editorship at Vogue.[12] This let her work for six months in the magazine's New York City office and then six months in Paris.[12] She wrote her autobiography, One Special Summer after the trip.[12] After working at Vogue, she worked for the Washington Times-Herald as a part-time receptionist.[13] In 1952, she was briefly engaged to a young stockbroker named John Husted but broke-off the engagement because she said he was "boring".[14]

Marriage to John F. Kennedy and Children[change | change source]

Jacqueline Bouvier first met United States Representative, John F. Kennedy at a dinner party in May 1952 after journalist, Charles L. Bartlett helped the two meet up.[6][6] The two had many things in common such as their Catholicism, writing, liked reading and lived abroad during college.[15] John was busy running for the United States Senate in Massachusetts when they first met.[6] Their relationship became more serious and he ask her to marry him after he was elected Senator.[6] Bouvier took some time to accept, because she had been asked to report on the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in London for The Washington Times-Herald.[16] After a month in Europe, she returned to the United States and accepted Kennedy's marriage proposal.[17] Their engagement was officially announced on June 25, 1953.[18]

They were married on September 12, 1953 in Newport, Rhode Island by Boston's Archbishop Richard Cushing.[19][20] In the first years of their marriage, the couple had many problems. John F. Kennedy was diagnosed with Addison's disease and back pain caused by a war injury.[21] In late 1954, he had surgery on his spine which almost killed him.[21] Jacqueline Kennedy had a miscarriage in 1955 and in August 1956 gave birth to a stillborn daughter, Arabella Kennedy.[22][23] They lived in Georgetown, Washington, D.C. and Boston, Massachusetts.[24][25]

Jacqueline gave birth to their daughter, Caroline Kennedy on November 27, 1957.[22] During his senate re-election campaign, John F. Kennedy began to see how popular his wife was.[26] He asked her to campaign with him for his re-election.[26] In November 1958, John was re-elected to a second term in the Senate and he thanked his wife for her role in the campaign.[26]

1960 United States presidential election[change | change source]

Jacqueline Kennedy with her husband presidential candidate, John F. Kennedy at a presidential campaign event in Appleton, Wisconsin, March 1960

On January 3, 1960, John F. Kennedy announced his candidacy for president.[4] In the early months of the election year, Jacqueline traveled with her husband to campaign events.[27][4] Shortly after the campaign began, she became pregnant.[27][4] She decided to stay at home in Georgetown during most of her husband's campaign because of her pregnancy.[27] She took part of her husband's campaign by writing a weekly newspaper column, Campaign Wife.[4] She answered questions and gave interviews to the media.[4]

Jacqueline had a large amount of media attention because of her fashion choices.[28] While this made her popular, some criticized her for being rich.[29] To stop the criticism, Kennedy talked about the amount of work she was doing for the campaign.[30] She also did not want to talk about her fashion choices.[30]

When her husband was at the Democratic National Convention in Los Angeles, Mrs. Kennedy did not go to the convention due to her pregnancy.[31] She was in Hyannis Port where she watched the September 26, 1960 debate between her husband and Republican candidate Vice President Richard Nixon.[32] On November 8, 1960, her husband was elected the 35th President of the United States.[33] Two weeks later after the election, on November 25, she gave birth to their first son, John F. Kennedy Jr.[4]

First Lady of the United States (1961 – 1963)[change | change source]

John and Jacqueline with their two children, Caroline Kennedy and John F. Kennedy Jr. in the White House in September 1961.

John F. Kennedy was inaugurated as 35th President of the United States on on January 20, 1961.[4] Mrs. Kennedy did not want her children to be unprotected around the media at an early age.[34] She stayed with them in Middleburg, Virginia for a short time because of this.[34] She was the first presidential wife to hire a press secretary.[35] She hired Pamela Turnure.[35] The media saw Mrs. Kennedy as the "perfect woman" and became popular across the world.[36] She also helped get support for the White House and her husband's Cold War policies.[36]

At first, Jacqueline said that her main focus as the first lady was to take care of the president and their children.[37] She later spent her time to support American arts and preservation of its history.[37] The historical restoration of the White House was her well known work.[29] She was also known for hosting many social events at the White House.[37] She wanted to create a Department of the Arts; however this did not happen.[29] She did help create the National Endowment for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Humanities.[29]

White House restoration[change | change source]

Jacqueline Kennedy with poet Robert Frost at a White House event in April 1962.

The first lady did not like that most of the White House had few historical artifacts and little old furniture.[37] Her first major project was to restore the White House.[37] She helped create a family living area by adding a kitchen on the family floor and new rooms for her children.[37] She created a fine arts committee to find the money for her restoration of the White House.[37] She also wanted to redesign and replant most of the Rose Garden and the East Garden.[37] Mrs. Kennedy helped protect historic homes in Lafayette Square in Washington, D.C., because she thought these buildings were important.[37]

Jacqueline Kennedy playing with her son, John F. Kennedy Jr. in the White House in August 1962.

Before she became first lady, presidents and their families had taken furniture and other items from the White House when they left office.[38] This was why the White House had few historical items.[38] She wrote letters to find the missing furniture and other historical pieces.[38] Kennedy supported a Congressional bill saying that White House furniture and other items would be the property of the Smithsonian Institution.[39] She also started the White House Historical Association, the Committee for the Preservation of the White House, a Curator of the White House, the White House Endowment Trust, and the White House Acquisition Trust.[40][41][42]

On Valentines Day, February 14, 1962, the first lady took American television viewers a White House tour with CBS News correspondent, Charles Collingwood.[42][43] 56 million television viewers in the United States watched the tour.[37] Mrs. Kennedy won a special Emmy Award in 1962, making her the only first lady to win an Emmy.[35][44]

Foreign trips[change | change source]

First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy with Indira Gandhi during her official trip to India in New Delhi, March 1962.

Mrs. Kennedy made many official visits to other countries, on her own or with the President.[11] In 1961, the Kennedy's began their official trip of Europe in France.[45] After arriving in the country, many liked her such as President of France Charles de Gaulle because she could speak French and her knowledge of French history.[46][45] Seeing how popular she was, President Kennedy joked, "I am the man who accompanied Mrs. Kennedy to Paris – and I have enjoyed it!"[47][48]

From France, the president and the first lady traveled to Vienna, Austria, where Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev was asked to shake the President's hand for a photo.[49] He replied, "I'd like to shake her hand first".[49] The U.S. Ambassador to India John Kenneth Galbraith wanted Kennedy to begin a tour in India and Pakistan with her sister Lee Radziwill in 1962.[49] President of Pakistan Ayub Khan, had given her a horse named Sardar as a gift.[50] He had found out on his visit to the White House that he and the first lady both liked horses.[50] Her popularity was compared to former President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Queen Elizabeth II.[51]

Mrs. Kennedy would later travel to other countries across the world representing the United States.[11][52][53] the first lady spoke Spanish well, which she used when traveling to Latin American countries for events.[54]

Death of Patrick Kennedy[change | change source]

In early 1963, Jacqueline Kennedy was again pregnant, with their third child.[55] She spent most of the summer at a home she and the President had rented near the Kennedy Family Compound on Cape Cod, Massachusetts.[55]

John and Jacqueline in the Yellow Room in the White House in March 1963.

On August 7, five week early of her due date, she went into labor.[55] She gave birth to a boy, Patrick Bouvier Kennedy through an emergency C-section at the Otis Air Force Base.[55] The baby's lungs were not fully developed and died of hyaline membrane disease two days after birth.[56] The president was at Otis Air Force Base to recover after Patrick was born.[55] Her husband went to Boston to be with Patrick and was there when he died.[55] On August 14, the President returned to Otis to take her home and gave a speech to thank nurses who had cared for her.[55] As a thank you, Mrs. Kennedy gave the hospital staff gifts from the White House.[55]

the first lady later had depression after Patrick's death.[57] However, the loss of their child helped the Kennedy's marriage and brought the couple closer together.[57] Before Patrick's death, Kennedy was not close with her husband because of rumors of him cheating on her.[58][59] It was said that Kennedy had cheated on her with multiple women such as her secretary Pamela Turnure and actress Marilyn Monroe.[60]

Assassination and funeral of John F. Kennedy[change | change source]

First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy with her husband riding in the presidential motorcade through Dallas, TX just minutes before his assassination on November 22, 1963.

On November 21, 1963, the Kennedy's departed from the White House and went on a political trip to Texas to get more support for her husband's November 1964 re-election campaign.[61] They landed at Dallas's Love Field with Texas Governor, John Connally and his wife Nellie.[62] Jacqueline was wearing a bright pink Chanel suit and a pillbox hat, President Kennedy personally picked for her to wear.[63] A 9.5-mile (15.3 km) motorcade was to take them to the Trade Mart.[64] Kennedy was sitting next her husband in the presidential motorcade.[65]

Jacqueline Kennedy, still wearing her blood-stained pink Chanel suit, stands next to Lyndon B. Johnson as he is sworn-in as 36th President of the United States aboard Air Force One on November 22, 1963.

At 12:30 P:M, the motorcade turned to Dealey Plaza, the first lady heard loud bangs and she thought it was a motorcycle backfiring.[66] She did not realize that it was a gunshot until she heard Governor Connally scream.[66] Two more shots had been fired, three of them hit her husband in the head.[67] She quickly began to climb onto the back of the limousine.[67] Some believe she was reaching across the trunk for a piece of her husband's skull that had been blown off.[67] Secret Service agent Clint Hill ran to the car telling her back to go back to her seat.[67] She would later say that she did not remember climbing behind the car.[66]

Approximately at 1:00 P:M CST in Dallas, Texas at Parkland Hospital, President Kennedy died from his gunshot wounds, aged 46.[65] After her husband died, Kennedy did not want to take off her blood-stained clothing.[68] She told new first lady, Lady Bird Johnson that she wanted "them to see what they have done to Jack".[68] She continued to wear the blood-stained pink suit as she went on Air Force One.[68] She stood next to Lyndon B. Johnson when he took the oath of office as the 36th President of the United States.[65][68] The suit was donated to the National Archives and Records Administration in 1964.[68] It will not be seen by the public until 2103 because of an agreement from her daughter Caroline Kennedy, because she refused to let it be seen during this century.[69]

Jacqueline Kennedy with her two children and her brother in-law Robert F. Kennedy at the state funeral of President Kennedy on November 25, 1963.

Jacqueline Kennedy planned her husband's state funeral.[70] It was inspired by Abraham Lincoln's funeral.[70] She wanted her husband's casket to be closed, even though her brother-in-law and Attorney General, Robert F. Kennedy wanted it to be open.[71] The funeral service was held at the Cathedral of St. Matthew the Apostle in Washington D.C.[70] He was buried at Arlington National Cemetery.[70] Many respected her role and appearance at the funeral.[72][72]

A week after the assassination, President Lyndon B. Johnson wrote an executive order that created the Warren Commission.[73] It was led by Chief Justice Earl Warren to investigate the assassination.[73] Mrs. Kennedy did not care about the investigation.[74] She said that even if they had the right suspect, it would not bring her husband back.[74] She spoke to the commission about the events of her husband's assassination.[66]

After the assassination, Jacqueline Kennedy and her two children left from public life and activities.[75]

Life after the assassination (1963 – 1975)[change | change source]

Mourning period and later activities[change | change source]

Jacqueline Kennedy with Randolph Churchill in New York City, January 1966.

On November 29, 1963, a week after her husband's assassination, Theodore H. White of Life magazine interviewed Kennedy at her home in Hyannis Port.[76] During the interview, she compared the Kennedy years in the White House to King Arthur's Camelot.[76] She said "Don't let it be forgot, that once there was a spot, for one brief, shining moment that was known as Camelot. There'll be great presidents again, but there will never be another Camelot".[77][76] Her husband was nicknamed "Camelot" and his presidency the "Camelot Era" because of this.[78]

Jacqueline Kennedy and her two children stayed in the White House for two more weeks after the assassination.[79] President Lyndon B. Johnson wanted to "do something nice for her.[80] He wanted to make her Ambassador to France, Mexico or the United Kingdom.[80] Kennedy said no to any ambassador roles.[80] Johnson renamed the Florida space center the John F. Kennedy Space Center a week after the assassination.[81] Kennedy later thanked Johnson for his kindness to her.[80]

Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis with Cambodian leader Norodom Sihanouk, 1968.

Jacqueline made few public appearances after her husband's death.[6] Some believed she was suffering from severe ptsd.[6][82][83] In the winter after the assassination, she and the children stayed at Averell Harriman's home in Georgetown.[84] On January 14, 1964, she spoke on television thanking the public for the "hundreds of thousands of messages" she had gotten since the assassination.[85] She bought a house for herself and her children in Georgetown, but sold it later in 1964.[86] She bought a 15th-floor penthouse apartment for $250,000 at 1040 Fifth Avenue in Manhattan to have more privacy.[86][87][88]

Jacqueline said she would later attend a few memorial ceremonies dedicated to her husband.[89] In 1967, she went to the opening ceremony of the U.S. Navy aircraft carrier USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67).[90] She also went to a private ceremony in Arlington National Cemetery when her husband's coffin was moved to build a safer eternal flame.[91] She also was in charge of the creation of the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.[92]

During the Vietnam War in November 1967, Life magazine called Kennedy "America's unofficial ambassador".[93] This was because of her trip with David Ormsby-Gore to Cambodia.[93] Many historians saw that her visit was to fix the relationship between the two countries.[94] She also went to the funeral of Martin Luther King Jr. in Atlanta, Georgia, in April 1968.[95]

Relationship with Robert F. Kennedy[change | change source]

Jacqueline Kennedy with her brother in-law Robert F. Kennedy at the state funeral of her husband, President John F. Kennedy on November 25, 1963.

After her husband's assassination, Kennedy and her children became closer with her brother-in-law Robert F. Kennedy.[96] Kennedy supported him staying in politics.[96] She supported his 1964 campaign for United States senator from New York.[96]

When President Johnson became unpopular, many wanted Senator Kennedy to run for president in 1968.[97] When Art Buchwald asked him if he wanted to run, Robert replied, "That depends on what Jackie wants me to do".[98] She met with him around this time and she told him to run.[97] However, she was worried about his safety.[97]

On June 5, 1968, Sirhan Sirhan shot Senator Kennedy in Los Angeles.[99] Kennedy Onassis went to the hospital to be with Senator Kennedy's wife, Ethel Kennedy, her brother-in-law Ted Kennedy, and the other Kennedy family members.[100] Robert Kennedy died the next day, aged 42.[101]

Marriage to Aristotle Onassis[change | change source]

Aristotle Onassis was Jacqueline Onassis's second husband from 1968 until his death in 1975

After Robert Kennedy's death in 1968, Kennedy had depression again.[102] She became worried about her life and of her two children.[102] She said "If they're killing Kennedy's, then my children are targets, I want to get out of this country".[102]

On October 20, 1968, Jacqueline married her long-time friend Aristotle Onassis.[102] He was a rich Greek businessman who was able to give the privacy and security she wanted.[102] They were married on Skorpios, Onassis's private Greek island in the Ionian Sea.[103] After marrying Onassis, she took the legal name Jacqueline Onassis.[104] She lost her right to Secret Service protection when she married Onassis.[104] Many believed that Onassis might have been excommunicated by the Roman Catholic church.[105] This was because she married a divorced man.[105] Many did not approve her getting remarried and made her unpopular.[106]

During their marriage Jacqueline and Aristotle had six different homes and his yacht Christina O.[107]

Aristotle Onassis's health became worse after the death of his son Alexander in 1973.[108] He died in 1975.[109] After two years of legal problems, Jacqueline Onassis got $26 million from her step-daughter Christina Onassis.[110]

Later years, 1975–1990's[change | change source]

Jacqueline Onassis with President Ronald Reagan and First Lady Nancy Reagan, June 1985.

Jacqueline Onassis returned to the United States after her second husband died.[111] She lived in Manhattan, Martha's Vineyard, and the Kennedy Compound in Hyannis Port.[111] In 1975, she became an editor at Viking Press.[112] She worked there for two years.[112]

Jacqueline Onassis went to the 1976 Democratic National Convention.[113] This was her first political event in almost ten years.[113] She quit Viking Press in 1977.[114] This was after Viking had published Jeffrey Archer's novel Shall We Tell the President?.[114] The story happens in a fictional future presidency of her brother in-law, Ted Kennedy. The book was about a plan to assassinate him.[114] Two years later, she went to Boston to support Ted Kennedy's 1980 presidential campaign.[115]

Jacqueline Onassis with First Lady Hillary Clinton, August 1993.

After she left Viking Press, Onassis worked for Doubleday.[116] She was an associate editor.[116] Some of the books she edited for the company were Larry Gonick's The Cartoon History of the Universe,[117] the English translation of Naghib Mahfuz's Cairo Trilogy,[118] and autobiographies of ballerina Gelsey Kirkland,[119] singer-songwriter Carly Simon,[120] and fashion icon Diana Vreeland.[119]

A section of the Grand Central Terminal is named after Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis.

In the 1970's, she supported a campaign to save Grand Central Terminal from demolition and repair it.[121] A plaque inside the terminal talks about her role in its preservation.[121] In the 1980's, she supported protests against a planned skyscraper at Columbus Circle that would have created a large shadows on Central Park.[121] She also supported saving Olana, the home of Frederic Edwin Church in New York.[122]

Jacqueline Onassis had a lot of press attention.[111] Paparazzi photographer Ron Galella followed her around and took pictures of her without her permission.[123][124] From 1980 until her death in May 1994, Onassis had a close relationship with businessman Maurice Tempelsman.[125]

In the early 1990's, Jacqueline Onassis supported Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton for president.[126] She donated money to his presidential campaign.[126] After the 1992 presidential election, she met with First Lady Hillary Clinton.[127] They talked about raising a child in the White House.[127] Mrs. Clinton later said that Jacqueline Onassis was an inspiration for her.[128]

Illness and Death[change | change source]

Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis grave at Arlington National Cemetery.

In November 1993, Jacqueline Onassis was thrown from her horse while she was fox hunting in Middleburg, Virginia.[129] She was taken to the hospital.[129] Doctors found a swollen lymph node in her groin.[129] They thought it was an infection at first.[129][130] The fall made her health worse over the next six months.[129] In December, Onassis had new symptoms such as stomach pain and swollen lymph nodes in her neck.[129] She had non-Hodgkin lymphoma.[130][131] She began chemotherapy in January 1994.[130] By March, the cancer had spread to her spinal cord and brain.[130][129] By May, it had spread to her liver. Her condition was terminal.[130][131]

Jacqueline made her last trip back home from New York Hospital–Cornell Medical Center on May 18, 1994.[130][131] The next day on May 19, she died in her sleep at her Manhattan apartment, aged 64.[130] Her two children were by her side.[131] Her son John F. Kennedy, Jr. announced her death the next day.[132] He said that she died with her family around her.[132]

On May 23, 1994, her funeral was held and was very private.[133] She was buried at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Virginia, next to her husband President Kennedy, their son Patrick, and their stillborn daughter Arabella.[6] President Bill Clinton spoke at her graveside service.[134][135] At the time of her death, her children Caroline Kennedy and John F. Kennedy Jr., her three grandchildren, Rose, Tatiana and John Schlossberg, and sister Lee Radziwill were her living relatives.[6] Her estate was worth $43.7 million.[136]

Honors[change | change source]

The Municipal Art Society of New York has an award named after her in 1994, the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Medal.[137] It is given to a person whose work has helped New York City greatly.[137] The White House's East Garden was renamed the Jacqueline Kennedy Garden in her honor shortly after her husband died.[37] A high school named Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis High School for International Careers, was opened in 1995.[138] The main reservoir in Central Park was renamed in her honor.[139]

Legacy[change | change source]

Official White House portrait of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis.

Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis is seen as one of the most popular first lady.[140] She was named 27 times on the annual Gallup list of the top 10 most admired people of the second half of the 20th century.[140] This was higher than that of any President of the United States listed.[140] In 2011, she was named fifth place in a list of the five most influential First Ladies of the twentieth century.[141] In 2014, she came in third place in a Siena College Institute survey as the best first lady.[142][143] She was behind Eleanor Roosevelt and Abigail Adams in the survey.[144]

In 2020, Time magazine included her name on its list of 100 Women of the Year.[145] She was named Woman of the Year 1962 for her White House restoration works.[145]

Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis is seen as an important first lady in United States history.[146][147] Many historians feel that First Ladies since Kennedy Onassis have either been compared to or against her.[148] Since the late 2000s, her name has been used by political commentators when talking about the fashion style of political wives.[149][150]

Many of her well known clothes are preserved at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.[151] Pieces from the collection were shown at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City in 2001.[152]

In 2012, Time magazine included Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis on its All-TIME 100 Fashion Icons list.[153] In 2016, Forbes included her on the list 10 Fashion Icons and the Trends They Made Famous.[154]

In 2016, actress Natalie Portman played and portrayed the first lady in a movie called Jackie about her as first lady and her life after her husband's assassination.[155] For her role, Natalie Portman was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress.[156]

More reading[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

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  2. Hall, Mimi (September 26, 2010). "Jackie Kennedy Onassis: America's Quintessential Icon of Style and Grace". USA Today. Archived from the original on November 4, 2012. Retrieved February 13, 2011.
  3. Bachmann, Elaine Rice. "Circa 1961: The Kennedy White House Interiors" (PDF). White House History. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 28, 2011. Retrieved February 13, 2011. The prescience of her words is remarkable given the influence she ultimately had on fashion, interior decoration, and architectural preservation from the early 1960s until her death in 1994. A disappointing visit to the Executive Mansion when she was 11 left a deep impression, one she immediately acted upon when she knew she was to become first lady ...
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 4.6 4.7 4.8 "Life of Jacqueline B. Kennedy". The John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum. Retrieved April 6, 2015.
  5. Newport, Frank; Moore, David W.; Saad, Lydia (December 13, 1999). "Most Admired Men and Women: 1948–1998". Gallup. Archived from the original on November 16, 2017. Retrieved August 18, 2009.
  6. 6.00 6.01 6.02 6.03 6.04 6.05 6.06 6.07 6.08 6.09 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 6.14 6.15 6.16 6.17 6.18 6.19 McFadden, Robert D. (May 20, 1994). "Death of a First Lady; Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Dies of Cancer at 64". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 3, 2001. Retrieved February 9, 2017.
  7. Leaming, Barbara (2014). Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis: The Untold Story. New York: Thomas Dunne Books. pp. 6–8.
  8. 8.0 8.1 Glueckstein, Fred (October 2004). "Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis: Equestrienne" (PDF). Equestrian. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 27, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2012.
  9. 9.0 9.1 Harrison, Mimi. "Jackie Kennedy's Prowess as a Polygot". America the Bilingual.
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 10.3 Mead, Rebecca (April 11, 2011). "Jackie's Juvenilia". The New Yorker.
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 "First Lady Biography: Jackie Kennedy". First Ladies' Biographical Information. Retrieved February 21, 2012.
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 Onassis, Jacqueline Kennedy; Radziwill, Lee Bouvier (1974). One Special Summer. New York City: Delacorte Press. ISBN 978-0-440-06037-6.
  13. Spoto, Donald (2000). Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis: A Life. Macmillan. pp. 88–89. ISBN 978-0-312-24650-1 – via Google Books.
  14. "The Real Reason Jackie Kennedy Married JFK". Reader's Digest. August 2, 2018. Retrieved May 17, 2021.
  15. "Chic Facts About Jackie Kennedy, The President's Widow". Factinate. Retrieved May 17, 2021.
  16. "60 Fascinating Facts About The Queen's Coronation". Royal Central. June 1, 2013. Archived from the original on July 17, 2020.
  17. "Future first lady Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy is born". History. Retrieved June 24, 2021.
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