Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis

Latest Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Items
    28d3ab85fcb7ea01480f6a70670070dd.jpg

    28d3ab85fcb7ea01480f6a70670070dd.jpg

    This image released Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, by the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum in Boston shows a portion of a condolence letter by Maxine McNair sent to President Kennedy's widow, Jacqueline, after he was assassinated on Nov. 22, 1963. McNair was the mother of Denise McNair, 11, who was killed in the September 1963 bombing of the 16th Baptist Church in Birmingham, Ala. The condolence messages are from the personal papers of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis and contains approximately 22,000 letters, telegrams and cards from people around the world. (AP Photo/John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum)



    jackie_o_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    jackie_o_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis


    20121205-234707-pic-109672954.jpg

    20121205-234707-pic-109672954.jpg

    Jack Brooks, who represented southeastern Texas in Congress for 42 years, stands at far right, behind Jacqueline Kennedy, as Lyndon B. Johnson is sworn in as president on Nov. 22, 1963, aboard Air Force One. Mr. Brooks, who was in the Dallas motorcade when President Kennedy was assassinated, died Dec. 4, 2012, in Beaumont, Texas, at age 89. He was a strong proponent of civil rights and government accountability. Vice President Joseph R. Biden said he was “never afraid to fight for what he believed in.” (White House via Associated Press)


    20121125-214754-pic-859727914_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    20121125-214754-pic-859727914_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

    President Kennedy and first lady Jacqueline Kennedy greet Hispanic activists at Houston’s Rice Hotel on Nov. 21, 1963. Historians say Kennedy’s appearance at the event was probably the first time a U.S. president officially acknowledged Hispanics as an important voting bloc. (Associated Press)


    20121125-214754-pic-859727914.jpg

    20121125-214754-pic-859727914.jpg

    President Kennedy and first lady Jacqueline Kennedy greet Hispanic activists at Houston’s Rice Hotel on Nov. 21, 1963. Historians say Kennedy’s appearance at the event was probably the first time a U.S. president officially acknowledged Hispanics as an important voting bloc. (Associated Press)


    Kennedy Tapes_Reps.jpg

    Kennedy Tapes_Reps.jpg

    This Nov. 20, 1963 photo released by the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum in Boston, shows President John F. Kennedy, First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy, Chief Justice Earl Warren, Mrs. Warren, and others descending the Grand Staircase during the Judicial Reception at the White House. On Jan. 24, 2012, the Kennedy Llibrary released the final 45 hours of White House recordings secretly taped during President Kennedy’s time in office. The last tapes were made Nov. 20, 1963, two days before his assassination in Dallas. (AP Photo/The White House, Cecil Stoughton)


    20110321-200313-pic-796786614.jpg

    20110321-200313-pic-796786614.jpg

    Katie Holmes stars as first lady Jacqueline Kennedy in the eight-part miniseries. Would-be advertisers have been hesitant to buy in. (www.reelzchannel.com)


    20100919-154232-pic-886175661.jpg

    20100919-154232-pic-886175661.jpg

    ASSOCIATED PRESS In 1960 in her Georgetown home in Washington, Jacqueline Kennedy works on her weekly column. The newspaper column called "Campaign Wife" included discussion of policies and issues with personal stories and Mrs. Kennedy's advice on everyday matters such as child-rearing and shopping.


Happening Now