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|Congresswoman Helen Gahagan Douglas once described Eleanor's strategy |
toward her enemies: "She got even with them in a way that was almost cruel. She
forgave them." After Franklin Roosevelt's death in 1945, Eleanor Roosevelt ...
|But she got even in a way that was almost cruel. She forgave them. Ralph |
McGill, about Eleanor Roosevelt Gentlemen: You have undertaken to cheat me.
I won't sue you, for the law is too slow. I'll ruin you. Cornelius Vanderbilt, in a ...
|We also need to learn to forgive. Ralph McGill said that Eleanor Roosevelt got |
even [with people] in a way that was almost cruel. She forgave them. For
giveness is another topic that needs its own book, but here's a mini version: ...
|Billboard slogan over picture of George W. Bush, Minnesota, 2010 See also: |
CAMPAIGNING, CANDIDATES, DEBATE, VOTING #ENEMIES Eleanor
Roosevelt got even with her enemies in a way that was almost cruel. She forgave
|But she got even in a way that was almost cruel. She forgave them. RALPH |
MCGILL, quoted by Helen G. Douglas, The Eleanor Roosevelt We Remember,
1963. Also see Alice Roosevelt Longworth on Franklin Roosevelt. ROOSEVELT ...
|President Roosevelt, Mrs. Rutherfurd, and the Other Remarkable Women in His |
Life Joseph E. Persico. were to mark the beginning of a persistent debate over
the nature of Eleanor's relations with women. On the train during the trip she had
made to join her husband in Florida for their twentieth wedding anniversary, she
read The ... She nearly took my head off. ... "Her whole background was a
Victorian concept of fidelity and she had been hurt, cruelly hurt, in a way that
clung 1 think as ...
|Presents a social history of the United States in 1940, along with a moment-by-moment account of Roosevelt's leadership and the private lives of the president and First Lady, whose remarkable partnership transformed America. (This book was ...|
|Examines the complex relationship between Franklin Roosevelt and Winston Churchill and its influence on the course of World War II, examining their individual attempts to manage and influence each other.|
|By turns heartbreaking, funny, and mercilessly honest, Roiphe's story exposes the fault lines of misery that exploded in domestic battles on the home front, far overshadowing the war overseas. The locus of the story is 1185 Park Avenue.|