Extreme Ice Now: Vanishing Glaciers and Changing Climate : a Progress Report
Following on the success of their collaboration Dear Mr. President, Dwight Young and Margaret Johnson joined forces again to produce this charming collection of correspondence to and from First Ladies during their time in the White House. A wonderful gift book for any American, Dear First Lady reminds us that ours is a great government "of the people, by the people, and for the people," which entitles us to make our views known to our leaders. While some of these missives were written by the famous or the infamous, most are from ordinary Americans who wished to connect with their First Lady. Amusing, appealing, heartbreaking, and heartwarming, the letters appear as full-size facsimiles so readers can see for themselves the substance and style of these intriguing exchanges.
Richly illustrated with archival photography and images, Dear First Lady paints a fascinating portrait of American culture and a behind-the-scenes look inside the White House.
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Foreword by Helen Thomas
Mary Todd Lincoln 18181882
Eliza Johnson 181O1876
Mamie Eisenhower 18961979
Jacqueline Kennedy 19291994
Hillary Rodham Clinton 1947
Abigail Adams Address Unknown American April asked Auto Dismantlers Barbara Bush beauty became Bess Truman Betty Ford California called campaign Clifton Searles Clinton Congress Dalai Lama Dear Edith Roosevelt Edith Wilson Eleanor Roosevelt election elephant feel Folder Frances Cleveland Franklin Harriet Lane Helen Taft Hillary hope House Social Files husband illegible insisted Jackie Jacqueline Kennedy John July June Lady Bird Johnson Lady's later Laura Bush LC P&P letter LIBRARY AND MUSEUM lives look Lou Hoover Lucretia Garfield Mamie Eisenhower March married Mary Todd Lincoln McKinley mother named Nancy Reagan National never Nixon Number person political President President's wife PRESIDENTIAL LIBRARY Published with permission role Ronald Reagan Roosevelt Papers Rosalynn Carter sent Series Simpson Subject File tells things tion told Victoria White House Correspondence woman women Woodrow Wilson writes wrote York