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Kennedy used which symbol as a metaphor for many of his initiatives. Frontier, Space, Dream or Mountaintop
Answer is Frontier
Expert answered|samn|Points 1867|
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Asked 5/29/2012 5:45:13 PM
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Which of the following is not typically associated with the years that Eisenhower served office? Baby Boom, Rise of television, growth of suburbia or the first fast-food restaurant
Weegy: the first fast food restaurant User: The Hough riots eventually led to: civil rights registration, first African American mayor of a major American city, hundreds of deaths or the rise of Black Power movement (More)
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Updated 12/4/2012 3:48:11 PM
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The answer to your question , The Hough riots eventually led to :hundreds of deaths or the rise of Black Power movement
Added 12/4/2012 3:48:11 PM
What metaphor did Kennedy use for many of his initiatives User: Kennedy used which symbol as a metaphor for many of his initiatives
Weegy: Kennedy's inaugural address is one of the most memorable political speeches of the past century. The young president's reliance on biblical quotations, metaphors, parallelism, and antithesis recall some of the powerful speeches of Abraham Lincoln. [ The most famous line in Kennedy's address ("Ask not . . .") is a classic example of chiasmus. In his book White House Ghosts (Simon & Schuster, 2008), journalist Robert Schlesinger (the son of historian Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., a Kennedy adviser) outlines some of the distinctive qualities of John Kennedy's oratorical style: Short words and clauses were the order, with simplicity and clarity the goal. A self-described "idealist without illusions," JFK preferred a cool, cerebral approach and had little use for florid expressions and complex prose. He liked alliteration, "not solely for reasons of rhetoric but to reinforce the audience's recollection of his reasoning." His taste for contrapuntal phrasing- never negotiating out of fear but never fearing to negotiate- illustrated his dislike of extreme opinions and options. As you read Kennedy's speech, consider how his methods of expression contribute to the forcefulness of his message. The Inaugural Address of John F. Kennedy (January 20, 1961) Vice President Johnson, Mr. Speaker, Mr. Chief Justice, President Eisenhower, Vice President Nixon, President Truman, reverend clergy, fellow citizens, we observe today not a victory of party, but a celebration of freedom- symbolizing an end, as well as a beginning- signifying renewal, as well as change. For I have sworn before you and Almighty God the same solemn oath our forebears prescribed nearly a century and three-quarters ago. The world is very different now. For man holds in his mortal hands the power to abolish all forms of human poverty and all forms of human life. And yet the same revolutionary beliefs for which our forebears fought are still at issue around the globe- the belief that the rights of man ... (More)
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Asked 5/29/2012 5:41:28 PM
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