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The Insightful And Poetic 1966 Film Narrated By Archibald Macleish, Eric Sevareid And Francis Cole! The Winner Of The 1966 Academy Award For Best Documentary And The 1966 National Board Of Review Award For Best English Language Film, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Black/White, 1965, 1 Hour 30 Minutes.) #TheEleanorRooseveltStory #EleanorRoosevelt #ArchibaldMacleish #EricSevareid #FrancisCole #RichardKaplan #Diplomats #Activists #Humanitarians #GreatLadies #FLOTUS #FLOTUSHistory #TheRoosevelts #RooseveltFamily #FranklinRoosevelt #FDR #UnitedNations #AmericanHistory #UglyDucklings #Swans #Movies #Film #MotionPictures #Cinema #Hollywood #AmericanCinema #CinemaOfTheUS #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
The Eleanor Roosevelt Story is a 1965 American biographical documentary film directed by Richard Kaplan. An extraordinary, sensitive, poetic and admiring film, produced 3 years after her death, it was written by the eminent American poet and diplomat Achibald Macleish and narrated by Macleish, the great broadcast journalist Eric Severeid and Mrs. Roosevelt's childhood friend Francis Cole. Won The Academy Award for Best Documentary and The National Board of Review Award for Best English Language Film in 1966. The Academy Film Archive preserved The Eleanor Roosevelt Story in 2006.[
Eleanor Roosevelt, American political figure, diplomat, activist, humanitarian and politician, 39th First Lady of the United States (October 11, 1884 - November 7, 1962) was #born Anna Eleanor Roosevelt in Manhattan, in New York City. She served as the First Lady of the United States from March 4, 1933, to April 12, 1945, during her husband President Franklin D. Roosevelt's four terms in office, making her the longest-serving First Lady of the United States. Roosevelt served as United States Delegate to the United Nations General Assembly from 1945 to 1952. President Harry S. Truman later called her the "First Lady of the World" in tribute to her human rights achievements. Roosevelt was a member of the prominent American Roosevelt and Livingston families and a niece of President Theodore Roosevelt. She had an unhappy childhood, having suffered the deaths of both parents and one of her brothers at a young age. At 15, she attended Allenwood Academy in London and was deeply influenced by its headmistress Marie Souvestre. Returning to the U.S., she married her fifth cousin once removed, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, in 1905. The Roosevelts' marriage was complicated from the beginning by Franklin's controlling mother, Sara, and after Eleanor discovered her husband's affair with Lucy Mercer in 1918, she resolved to seek fulfillment in leading a public life of her own. She persuaded Franklin to stay in politics after he was stricken with a paralytic illness in 1921, which cost him the normal use of his legs, and began giving speeches and appearing at campaign events in his place. Following Franklin's election as Governor of New York in 1928, and throughout the remainder of Franklin's public career in government, Roosevelt regularly made public appearances on his behalf, and as First Lady, while her husband served as president, she significantly reshaped and redefined the role of First Lady. Though widely respected in her later years, Roosevelt was a controversial First Lady at the time for her outspokenness, particularly on civil rights for African-Americans. She was the first presidential spouse to hold regular press conferences, write a daily newspaper column, write a monthly magazine column, host a weekly radio show, and speak at a national party convention. On a few occasions, she publicly disagreed with her husband's policies. She launched an experimental community at Arthurdale, West Virginia, for the families of unemployed miners, later widely regarded as a failure. She advocated for expanded roles for women in the workplace, the civil rights of African Americans and Asian Americans, and the rights of World War II refugees. Following her husband's death in 1945, Roosevelt remained active in politics for the remaining 17 years of her life. She pressed the United States to join and support the United Nations and became its first delegate. She served as the first chair of the UN Commission on Human Rights and oversaw the drafting of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Later, she chaired the John F. Kennedy administration's Presidential Commission on the Status of Women. Eleanor Roosevelt died of cardiac failure brought on by a dormant case of tuberculosis in her bone marrow at the age of 78 at her Manhattan home at 55 East 74th Street on the Upper East Side. In April 1960, Roosevelt was diagnosed with aplastic anemia soon after being struck by a car in New York City, and when she was given steroids to treat it 1962, it activated her dormant tuberculosis. By the time of her death, Roosevelt was regarded as "one of the most esteemed women in the world"; The New York Times called her "the object of almost universal respect" in an obituary. In 1999, she was ranked ninth in the top ten of Gallup's List of Most Widely Admired People of the 20th Century.