Jacqueline traveled abroad to places such as Paris, Vienna, Greece, Italy, India, and Pakistan when she was First Lady.
Jacqueline became First Lady of the United States at the age of 31.
Jackie's first major job as First Lady was to restore the White House to give it more historical significance.
Jacqueline had four children with John Kennedy: Arabella (stillborn), Caroline Bouvier, John Fitzgerald, Jr., Patrick (died at 2 days of age).
Jacqueline married John F. Kennedy on September 12, 1953, at St. Mary's Church in Newport, Rhode Island.
Jacqueline studied history, literature, art, and French, at Vassar College in New York.
After she learned how to ballroom dance, Jacqueline attended the old Metropolitan Opera House to take classical ballet lessons.
Jackie was 5 feet, 7 1/2 inches tall.
Miss Chapin's School was where Jackie started first grade. The school was on East End Avenue in New York.
Jacqueline graduated from Miss Porter's School in June, 1947. It was a boarding school for adolescent girls in Connecticut.
Jackie's first job was as the "Inquiring Photographer" for The Washington Times-Herald.
Jacqueline's great great-grandfather, a potato-famine Irish immigrant, was a superintendent of New York City public schools.
Jacqueline is still considered by many to be the most memorable First Lady of all time.
In 1995, Jackie received the Women's International Center Living Legacy Award posthumously.
Jackie used to smoke three packs of Salem cigarettes a day.
Jackie won her first equestrian championship when she was just 5 years old.
Jackie was dubbed "Debutante of the Year" for the 1947-1948 season in New York.
The wedding dress Jacqueline wore when she married John F. Kennedy took 50 yards of ivory silk taffeta and two months to make.
After finishing school, Jacqueline won a writing contest sponsored by Vogue magazine, but turned down the prize which was a one year job at the magazine.
When she married Aristotle Onassis, she asked him to draw up a legal document as a wedding agreement asking for $20 million up front.
She attended George Washington University, in Washington, D.C.
Other than English, Jackie was fluent in Italian, French and Spanish
She never spoke publically about her husband John F. Kennedy's murder.
Jacqueline: Whenever I was upset by something in the papers, [Jack] always told me to be more tolerant, like a horse flicking away flies in the summer.
Jacqueline: What is sad for women of my generation is that they weren't supposed to work if they had families. What were they to do when the children were grown - watch raindrops coming down the windowpane?
Jacqueline: One of the things I like about publishing is that you don't promote the editor - you promote the book and the author.
Jacqueline: There are many little ways to enlarge your child's world. Love of books is the best of all.
Jacqueline: Being away from home gave me the chance to look at myself with a jaundiced eye. I learned not to be ashamed of a real hunger for knowledge, something I had always tried to hide, and I came home glad to start in here again with a love for Europe that I am afraid will never leave me.
Jacqueline: Even though people may be well known, they hold in their hearts the emotions of a simple person for the moments that are the most important of those we know on earth: birth, marriage and death.
Jacqueline: I don't think there are any men who are faithful to their wives.
Jacqueline: There are two kinds of women, those who want power in the world and those who want power in bed.
Jacqueline: The one thing I do not want to be called is First Lady. It sounds like a saddle horse.
Jackie (after John Kennedy's election win): I'll be a wife and mother first, then First Lady.
Jackie: I always wanted to be some kind of writer or newspaper reporter. But after college... I did other things.
Jackie ( in a statement released by her after her husband's death): Dear God, please take care of your servant John Fitzgerald Kennedy.
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