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"Jacqueline Bouvier" redirects here. For the character on, see.

"Jackie O" redirects here. For other uses, see.

Jacqueline Lee Kennedy Onassis (née Bouvier ; July 28, 1929 – May 19, 1994) was an American and who was during the presidency of her husband,, from January 1961 until in November 1963.

Bouvier was born in to stockbroker and his wife,, in 1929. In 1951, she graduated with a in from and went on to work for the as an inquiring photographer.

In 1952, Bouvier met then- John F. Kennedy at a dinner party in Washington. Following his election to the in 1952, the couple married on September 12, 1953 in. They had four children, two of whom. Following her husband's election to the presidency in, Jacqueline Kennedy was known for her highly-publicized restoration of the and emphasis on arts and culture, as well as for her style, elegance, and grace. Only 31 years old when her husband was inaugurated, she was the youngest First Lady since. She was also the first to serve as First Lady.

On November 22, 1963, Jacqueline Kennedy was riding with the President in an open-air motorcade in, when he was assassinated. Following, she and her children largely withdrew from public view. In 1968, she married Greek shipping magnate. Following Aristotle Onassis's death in 1975, she had a career as a publishing editor in. She died on May 19, 1994 of, aged 64.

During her lifetime, Jacqueline Kennedy was regarded as an international fashion icon. Her famous ensemble of a and matching has become a symbol of her husband's assassination. Even after her death, she ranks as one of the most popular and recognizable First Ladies and was listed as one of of the 20th century in 1999.


Early life (1929–1951)[]

Family and childhood[]

Jacqueline Lee Bouvier was born on July 28, 1929, at in, to stockbroker and socialite. Bouvier's mother was of descent, and her father had,, and ancestry. Named after her father, Bouvier was at the in ; she was raised in the faith. Her sister was born in 1933.

Bouvier spent her early childhood years in Manhattan and at, the Bouviers' country estate in on. She idolized her father, who likewise favored her over her sister, calling his elder child "the most beautiful daughter a man ever had". Biographer Tina Flaherty attributed her father's praise to fueling Bouvier's confidence in herself, and her sister Lee has stated that she would not have gained her "independence and individuality" had it not been for the relationship she had with their father and paternal grandfather. From an early age, Bouvier was an enthusiastic and successfully competed in the sport; horse-riding would remain a lifelong passion. She also took ballet lessons, was an avid reader, and excelled at learning languages, with French being particularly emphasized in her upbringing.

Six-year-old Bouvier in 1935

In 1935, Bouvier enrolled in Manhattan's, which she attended for grades 1–6. She was a bright student but often misbehaved; one of her teachers described her as "a darling child, the prettiest little girl, very clever, very artistic, and full of the devil". Bouvier's mother attributed her daughter's behavior to the way that she finished her assignments ahead of classmates and then acted out in boredom. Her behavior improved after the headmistress warned her that none of her positive qualities would matter if she did not behave.

The marriage of Bouvier's parents was strained by her father's alcoholism and extramarital affairs; the family had also struggled with financial difficulties following the. They separated in 1936 and divorced four years later, with the press publishing intimate details of the split. According to her cousin, Bouvier was deeply affected by the divorce and subsequently had a "tendency to withdraw frequently into a private world of her own". When her mother married heir, Bouvier and her sister did not attend the ceremony, because it was arranged quickly and travel was restricted due to. Bouvier gained three step-siblings from Auchincloss' two previous marriages, Hugh "Yusha" Auchincloss III, Thomas Gore Auchincloss, and ; she formed the closest bond with Yusha, who became one of her most trusted confidants. The marriage later produced two more children, in 1945 and James Lee Auchincloss in 1947.

After the remarriage, Auchincloss' Merrywood estate in, became the Bouvier sisters' primary residence, although they also spent time at his other estate, in, and in their father's homes in New York City and Long Island. Although she retained a relationship with her father, Bouvier also regarded her stepfather as a close paternal figure. He gave her a stable environment and the pampered childhood she never would have experienced otherwise.[26] While Bouvier adjusted to her mother's remarriage, she sometimes felt like an outsider in the social circle of the Auchinclosses, attributing the feeling to her being Catholic as well as being a child of divorce, which was not common in that social group at that time.

After six years at Chapin, Bouvier attended the in Northwest from 1942 to 1944, and in, from 1944 to 1947. She chose Miss Porter's because it was a boarding school that allowed her to distance herself from the Auchinclosses, and because the school placed an emphasis on college preparatory classes. In her senior class yearbook, Bouvier was acknowledged for "her wit, her accomplishment as a horsewoman, and her unwillingness to become a housewife". Jacqueline later hired her childhood friend to be her at the White House. She graduated among the top students of her class and received the Maria McKinney Memorial Award for Excellence in Literature.

College and early career[]

In the fall of 1947, Bouvier entered in. She had wanted to attend, closer to New York City, but her parents insisted that she choose the more geographically isolated Vassar. Bouvier was an accomplished student who participated in the school's art and drama clubs and wrote for its newspaper. Due to her dislike for the college, she did not take an active part in its social life and instead traveled back to Manhattan on the weekends. She had made her in the summer before entering college and became a frequent presence in New York social functions. Hearst columnist dubbed her the " of the year". Bouvier spent her junior year (1949–1950) in France—at the in, and at the in Paris—in a study-abroad program through. Upon returning home, she transferred to in Washington, D.C., graduating with a degree in in 1951. During the early years of her marriage to John F. Kennedy, she took continuing education classes in at in Washington, D.C.

While attending George Washington, Bouvier won a twelve-month junior editorship at magazine; she had been selected over several hundred other women nationwide. The position entailed working for six months in the magazine's New York City office and spending the remaining six months in Paris. Before beginning the job, Bouvier celebrated her college graduation and her sister Lee's high school graduation by traveling with her to Europe for the summer. The trip was the subject of her only autobiography, One Special Summer, co-authored with Lee; it is also the only one of her published works to feature Jacqueline's drawings. On her first day at Vogue, the managing editor advised her to quit and go back to Washington. According to biographer Barbara Leaming, the editor was concerned about Bouvier's marriage prospects; she was 22 years of age and was considered too old to be single in her social circles. Bouvier followed the advice, left the job and returned to Washington after only one day of work.

Bouvier moved back to Merrywood and was hired as a part-time receptionist at the. A week later, she approached editor Frank Waldrop and requested more challenging work; she was given the position of "Inquiring Camera Girl", despite Waldrop's initial concerns about her competence. The position required her to pose witty questions to individuals chosen at random on the street and take their pictures for publication in the newspaper alongside selected quotations from their responses. In addition to the random "" vignettes, she sometimes sought interviews with people of interest, such as six-year-old. Bouvier interviewed Tricia a few days after her father was elected to the vice presidency in the. During this time, Bouvier was also briefly engaged to a young stockbroker, After only a month of dating, the couple published the announcement in in January 1952. She called off the engagement after three months, because she had found him "immature and boring" once she got to know him better.

Marriage to John F. Kennedy[]

Senator and Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy on their wedding day, September 12, 1953

Bouvier and belonged to the same social circle and were formally introduced by a mutual friend, journalist, at a dinner party in May 1952. Bouvier was attracted to Kennedy's physical appearance, charm, wit and wealth. The pair also shared the similarities of Catholicism, writing, enjoying reading and having previously lived abroad.Kennedy was busy running for the ; the relationship grew more serious and he proposed to her after the November election. Bouvier took some time to accept, because she had been assigned to cover the in London for The Washington Times-Herald. After a month in Europe, she returned to the United States and accepted Kennedy's marriage proposal. She then resigned from her position at the newspaper. Their engagement was officially announced on June 25, 1953.

Bouvier and Kennedy were married on September 12, 1953, at in, in a celebrated by Boston's Archbishop. The wedding was considered the social event of the season with an estimated 700 guests at the ceremony and 1200 at the reception that followed at Hammersmith Farm. The, now housed in the in, Massachusetts, and the dresses of her attendants were created by designer of New York City.

Jacqueline Kennedy standing over her husband,, after his spinal surgery, December 1954

The newlyweds honeymooned in, Mexico, before settling in their new home, in McLean, Virginia, a suburb of Washington, D.C.Kennedy developed a warm relationship with her in-laws, and. In the early years of their marriage, the couple faced several personal setbacks. John Kennedy suffered from and from chronic and at times debilitating back pain, which had been exacerbated by a war injury; in late 1954, he underwent a near-fatal spinal operation. Additionally, Jacqueline suffered a in 1955 and in August 1956 gave birth to a stillborn daughter, Arabella. They subsequently sold their Hickory Hill estate to John's brother, who occupied it with his wife and their growing family, and bought a townhouse on N Street in.

Jacqueline gave birth to a daughter on November 27, 1957. At the time, she and John Kennedy were campaigning for his re-election to the Senate, and they posed with their infant daughter for the cover of the April 21, 1958 issue of.[] They traveled together during the campaign, trying to narrow the geographical gap between them that had persisted for the first five years of the marriage. Soon enough, John Kennedy started to notice the value that his wife added to his congressional campaign. remembered that "the size of the crowd was twice as big" when she accompanied her husband; he also recalled her as "always cheerful and obliging". John's mother observed Jacqueline as not being "a natural-born campaigner" due to her shyness and being uncomfortable with too much attention. In November 1958, John Kennedy was reelected to a second term. He credited Jacqueline's visibility in both ads and stumping as vital assets in securing his victory, and he called her "simply invaluable".

In July 1959, historian visited the in and had his first conversation with Jacqueline; he found her to have "tremendous awareness, an all-seeing eye and a ruthless judgment". That year, Jack Kennedy traveled to 14 states, with Jacqueline taking long breaks from the trips so she could spend time with their daughter Caroline. She also counseled her husband on improving his wardrobe in preparation for his intended presidential campaign the following year. In particular, she traveled to to visit and to help her husband garner support in the state for his presidential bid.

First Lady of the United States (1961–1963)[]

Campaign for presidency[]

Jacqueline with her husband as he campaigns for the presidency in, March 1960

On January 3, 1960, John F. Kennedy announced his candidacy for the presidency and launched his campaign nationwide. In the early months of the election year, Jacqueline Kennedy accompanied her husband to campaign events such as whistle-stops and dinners. Shortly after the campaign began, she became pregnant and decided to stay at home in Georgetown due to her previous high-risk pregnancies.Kennedy subsequently participated in the campaign by writing a weekly syndicated newspaper column, Campaign Wife, answering correspondence, and giving interviews to the media.

Despite not participating on the campaign trail, Jacqueline became the subject of intense media attention with her fashion choices. On one hand, she was admired for her personal style; she was frequently featured in women's magazines alongside film stars and named as one of the 12 best-dressed women of the world. On the other hand, her preference for French designers and her spending on her wardrobe brought her negative press. In order to downplay her wealthy background, Jacqueline stressed the amount of work she was doing for the campaign and declined to publicly discuss her clothing choices.

On July 13 at the in Los Angeles, the Democratic Party nominated John Kennedy for President of the United States. Jacqueline did not attend the nomination due to her pregnancy, which had been publicly announced ten days earlier. From Hyannis Port, she watched the September 26, 1960 debate—which was the nation's first televised presidential debate—between her husband and Republican candidate, who was the incumbent Vice President. Marian Cannon, the wife of Arthur Schlesinger, watched the debate with her. Days after the debates, Jacqueline contacted Schlesinger and informed him that John wanted his aid along with that of in preparing for the third debate on October 13; she wished for them to give her husband new ideas and speeches. On September 29, 1960, the Kennedys appeared together for a joint interview on, interviewed by.

As First Lady[]

On November 8, 1960, John F. Kennedy narrowly defeated Republican opponent in the. A little over two weeks later on November 25, Jacqueline gave birth to the couple's first son,, via. She spent two weeks recovering in the hospital, during which the most minute details of both her and her son's conditions were reported by the media in what has been considered the first instance of national interest in the Kennedy family.

Her husband was sworn in as president on January 20, 1961. As a presidential couple, the Kennedys differed from the Eisenhowers by their political affiliation, youth, and their relationship with the media. Historian has noted that in particular, they "emphasized vague appearances rather than specific accomplishments or passionate commitments" and therefore fit in well in the early 1960s' "cool, TV-oriented culture". The discussion about Jacqueline's fashion choices continued during her years in the White House, and she became a trendsetter, hiring American designer to design her wardrobe. She was the first presidential wife to hire a press secretary, Pamela Turnure, and carefully managed her contact with the media, usually shying away from making public statements, and strictly controlling the extent to which her children were photographed.Kennedy was portrayed by the media as the ideal woman, leading academic Maurine Beasley to observe that she "created an unrealistic media expectation for first ladies that would challenge her successors". Nevertheless, the First Lady attracted worldwide positive public attention and gained allies for the White House and international support for the Kennedy administration and its policies.

Although Jacqueline stated that her priority as a First Lady was to take care of the President and their children, she also dedicated her time to the promotion of American arts and preservation of its history. The restoration of the White House was her main contribution, but she also furthered the cause by hosting social events that brought together elite figures from politics and the arts. One of her unrealized goals was to found a Department of the Arts, but she did contribute to the establishment of the and the, established during Johnson's tenure.

White House restoration[]

Jacqueline had visited the White House on two occasions before she became First Lady, the first time as a grade-school tourist in 1941 and again as the guest of shortly before her husband's inauguration. She was dismayed to find that the mansion's rooms were furnished with undistinguished pieces that displayed little historical significance and made it her first major project as First Lady to restore its historical character. On her first day in residence, she began her efforts with the help of interior decorator. She decided to make the family quarters attractive and suitable for family life by adding a kitchen on the family floor and new rooms for her children. The,000 that had been appropriated for this effort was almost immediately exhausted. Continuing the project, she established a fine arts committee to oversee and fund the restoration process and solicited the advice of early American furniture expert. To solve the funding problem, a White House guidebook was published, sales of which were used for the restoration. Working with, Kennedy also oversaw the redesign and replanting of the and the East Garden, which was renamed the after her husband's assassination. In addition, Kennedy helped to stop the destruction of historic homes in in Washington, D.C., because she felt these buildings were an important part of the nation's capital and played an essential role in its history.

Prior to Kennedy's years as First Lady, furnishings and other items had been taken from the White House by presidents and their families when they departed; this led to the lack of original historical pieces in the mansion. To track down these missing furnishings and other historical pieces of interest, she personally wrote to possible donors. She also initiated a Congressional bill establishing that White House furnishings would be the property of the, rather than available to departing ex-presidents to claim as their own, and founded the, the, the position of a permanent, the, and the. She was the first presidential spouse to hire a White House curator.

On February 14, 1962, Jacqueline took American television viewers with Charles Collingwood of. In the tour she stated that "I feel so strongly that the White House should have as fine a collection of American pictures as possible. It's so important... the setting in which the presidency is presented to the world, to foreign visitors. The American people should be proud of it. We have such a great civilization. So many foreigners don't realize it. I think this house should be the place we see them best." The film was watched by 56 million television viewers in the United States, and was later distributed to 106 countries. Kennedy won a special Trustees Award for it at the in 1962, which was accepted on her behalf by. Kennedy was the only First Lady to win an Emmy.

Foreign trips[]

Jacqueline Kennedy at the,, Uttar Pradesh,, on March 15, 1962

Throughout her husband's presidency, Kennedy made many official visits to other countries, on her own or with the President—more than any of the preceding First Ladies. Despite the initial worry that she might not have "political appeal", she proved popular among international dignitaries. Before the Kennedys' first official visit to France in 1961, a television special was shot in French with the First Lady on the White House lawn. After arriving in the country, she impressed the public with her ability to speak French, as well as her extensive knowledge of French history. At the conclusion of the visit, magazine seemed delighted with the First Lady and noted, "There was also that fellow who came with her." Even President Kennedy joked, "I am the man who accompanied Jacqueline Kennedy to Paris – and I have enjoyed it!"

From France, the Kennedys traveled to Vienna, Austria, where, when asked to shake the President's hand for a photo, stated, "I'd like to shake her hand first." Khrushchev later sent her a puppy, significant for being the offspring of, the dog that had gone to space during a Soviet space mission.

At the urging of U.S. Ambassador to India, Kennedy undertook a tour of India and Pakistan with her sister Lee Radziwill in 1962, which was amply documented in photojournalism of the time as well as in Galbraith's journals and memoirs. She was gifted with a horse called Sardar by the President of Pakistan,, as he had found out on his visit to the White House that he and the First Lady had a common interest in horses.Life magazine correspondent Anne Chamberlin wrote that Kennedy "conducted herself magnificently" although noting that her crowds were smaller than those that President and attracted when they had previously visited these countries. In addition to these well-publicized trips during the three years of the Kennedy administration, she traveled to countries including Afghanistan, Austria, Canada, Colombia, England, Greece, Italy, Mexico, Morocco, Turkey, and Venezuela. Unlike her husband, Kennedy was fluent in Spanish, which she used to address Latin American audiences.

Death of infant son[]

Main article:

In early 1963, Jacqueline was again pregnant, which led her to curtail her official duties. She spent most of the summer at a home she and the president had rented on Squaw Island, which was near the Kennedy compound on. On August 7 (five weeks ahead of her scheduled due date), she went into labor and gave birth to a boy,, via emergency Caesarean section at nearby. The infant's lungs were not fully developed, and he was transferred from Cape Cod to, where he died of two days after birth. Jacqueline had remained at Otis Air Force Base to recuperate after the Caesarean delivery; her husband went to Boston to be with their infant son and was present when he died. On August 14, the president returned to Otis to take her home and gave an impromptu speech to thank nurses and airmen who had gathered in her suite. In appreciation, she presented hospital staff with framed and signed lithographs of the White House.

The First Lady was deeply affected by the infant's death and proceeded to enter a state of. However, the loss of their child had a positive impact on the marriage and brought the couple closer together in their shared grief. Arthur Schlesinger wrote that while President Kennedy always "regarded Jacqueline with genuine affection and pride," their marriage "never seemed more solid than in the later months of 1963". Jacqueline's friend was aware of her depression and invited her to his yacht to recuperate. President Kennedy initially had reservations, but he relented because he believed that it would be "good for her". The trip was widely disapproved of within the Kennedy administration, by much of the general public, and in Congress. The First Lady returned to the United States on October 17, 1963. She would later say she regretted being away as long as she was but had been "melancholy after the death of my baby".

Assassination and funeral of John F. Kennedy[]

Main articles:,, and

On November 21, 1963, the First Lady and the president left the White House for a political trip to Texas; this was the first time that she had joined her husband on such a trip in the U.S. After a breakfast on November 22, they took a very short flight on from Fort Worth's to Dallas', accompanied by Texas Governor and his wife. The First Lady was wearing a and a, which had been personally selected by President Kennedy. A 9.5-mile (15.3 km) was to take them to the, where the President was scheduled to speak at a lunch. The First Lady was seated to her husband's left in the third row of seats in the, with the Governor and his wife seated in front of them. Vice President and his wife followed in another car in the motorcade.

After the motorcade turned the corner onto Elm Street in, the First Lady heard what she thought to be a motorcycle and did not realize that it was a gunshot until she heard Governor Connally scream. Within 8.4 seconds, two more shots had rung out, and one of the shots struck her husband in the head. Almost immediately, she began to climb onto the back of the limousine; Secret Service agent later told the that he thought she had been reaching across the trunk for a piece of her husband's skull that had been blown off. Hill ran to the car and leapt onto it, directing her back to her seat. As Hill stood on the back bumper, photographer snapped a photograph that was featured on the front pages of newspapers around the world. She would later testify that she saw pictures "of me climbing out the back. But I don't remember that at all".

Kennedy, still wearing the blood-stained, stands alongside as Lyndon B. Johnson takes the Presidential oath of office aboard

The President was rushed to Dallas'. At her request, the First Lady was allowed to be present in the operating room.[] After her husband was pronounced dead, Kennedy refused to remove her blood-stained clothing and reportedly regretted having washed the blood off her face and hands, explaining to that she wanted "them to see what they have done to Jack". She continued to wear the blood-stained pink suit as she boarded Air Force One and stood next to Johnson when he took the oath of office as President. The unlaundered suit was donated to the in 1964 and, under the terms of an agreement with her daughter, will not be placed on public display until 2103. Johnson's biographer Robert Caro wrote that Johnson wanted Jacqueline to be present at his swearing-in in order to demonstrate the legitimacy of his presidency to JFK loyalists and to the world at large.

Family members depart the after a lying-in-state ceremony for the President, November 24, 1963

Kennedy took an active role in planning, modeling it after 's service. She requested a closed casket, overruling the wishes of her brother-in-law, Robert. The funeral service was held at the in Washington D.C. and the burial took place at nearby. Jacqueline led the procession on foot and lit the eternal flame—created at her request—at the gravesite. reported back to : "Jacqueline Kennedy has given the American people... one thing they have always lacked: Majesty."

A week after the assassination, new president Lyndon Baines Johnson established the —led by —to investigate the assassination. Ten months later, the Commission issued its report with the finding that had acted alone when he assassinated President Kennedy. Privately, his widow cared little about the investigation, stating that even if they had the right suspect, it would not bring her husband back. Nevertheless, she gave a deposition to the Warren Commission. Following the assassination and the media coverage that had focused intensely on her during and after the burial, Jacqueline stepped back from official public view, apart from a brief appearance in Washington to honor the Secret Service agent, Clint Hill, who had climbed aboard the limousine in Dallas to try to shield her and the President.

Life following the assassination (1963–1975)[]

Mourning period and later public appearances[]

Don't let it be forgot, that once there was a spot, for one brief, shining moment that was known as Camelot. There'll be great presidents again... but there will never be another Camelot.

Kennedy describing the years of her husband's presidency for

On November 29, 1963—a week after her husband's assassination—Kennedy was interviewed in by of magazine. In that session, she famously compared the Kennedy years in the White House to 's mythical, commenting that the President often played the title song of 's musical recording before retiring to bed. She also quoted from the musical, trying to express how the loss felt. The era of the Kennedy administration would subsequently often be referred to as the "Camelot Era," although historians have later argued that the comparison is not appropriate, with stating that Kennedy's "effort to lionize [her husband] must have provided a therapeutic shield against immobilizing grief".

Kennedy and her children remained in the White House for two weeks following the assassination. Wanting to "do something nice for Jackie," President Johnson offered an to her, aware of her heritage and fondness for the country's culture, but she turned the offer down, as well as follow-up offers of ambassadorships to and the. At her request, Johnson renamed the space center the a week after the assassination. Kennedy later publicly praised Johnson for his kindness to her.

Kennedy spent 1964 in mourning and made few public appearances. In the winter following the assassination, she and the children stayed at 's home in Georgetown. On January 14, 1964, Kennedy made a televised appearance from the office of the Attorney General, thanking the public for the "hundreds of thousands of messages" she had received since the assassination and said she had been sustained by America's affection for her late husband. She purchased a house for herself and her children in Georgetown but sold it later in 1964 and bought a 15th-floor penthouse apartment for 0,000 at 1040 in Manhattan in the hopes of having more privacy.

In the following years, Kennedy attended selected memorial dedications to her late husband. She also oversaw the establishment of the, which is the repository for official papers of the Kennedy Administration. Designed by architect, it is situated next to the campus in Boston.

Despite having commissioned authorized account of President Kennedy's death,, Jacqueline was subject to significant media attention in 1966–1967 when she and Robert Kennedy tried to block the publication. They sued publishers in December 1966; the suit was settled the following year when Manchester removed passages that detailed President Kennedy's private life. White viewed the ordeal as validation of the measures the Kennedy family, Jacqueline in particular, were prepared to take to preserve President Kennedy's public image.

During the in November 1967, Life magazine dubbed Kennedy "America's unofficial roving ambassador" when she and, former British ambassador to the United States during the Kennedy administration, traveled to Cambodia, where they visited the religious complex of with Chief of State. According to historian Milton Osbourne, her visit was "the start of the repair to Cambodian-US relations, which had been at a very low ebb". She also attended the in, in April 1968, despite her initial reluctancy due to the crowds and reminders of President Kennedy's death.

Relationship with Robert F. Kennedy[]

After the assassination, Kennedy relied heavily on her brother-in-law ; she observed him to be the "least like his father" of the Kennedy brothers. He had been a source of support after she had suffered a miscarriage early in her marriage; it was he, not her husband, who stayed with her in the hospital. In the aftermath of the assassination, Bobby became a surrogate father for her children until eventual demands by his own large family and his responsibilities as Attorney General required him to reduce attention. He credited Jackie with convincing him to stay in politics, and she supported his 1964 run for United States Senator from New York. According to biographer C. David Heymann, the two became romantically involved after her husband's death.

The January 1968 in Vietnam resulted in a drop in President Johnson's poll numbers, and Robert Kennedy's advisors urged him to enter the upcoming presidential race. When asked him if he intended to run, Robert replied, "That depends on what Jackie wants me to do".[] She met with him around this time and encouraged him to run after she had previously advised him to not follow Jack, but to "be yourself". Privately, she worried about his safety; she believed that Bobby was more disliked than her husband had been and that there was "so much hatred" in the United States. She confided in him about these feelings, but by her own account, he was "fatalistic" like her. Despite her concerns, Jacqueline campaigned for her brother-in-law and supported him, and at one point even showed outright optimism that through his victory, members of the Kennedy family would once again occupy the White House.

Just after midnight on June 5, 1968, Robert Kennedy was by gunfire by minutes after he and a crowd of his supporters had been celebrating his victory in the California Democratic presidential primary. Jacqueline Kennedy rushed to from Manhattan to join his wife Ethel, her brother-in-law, and the other Kennedy family members at his hospital bedside. Bobby Kennedy never regained consciousness and died 26 hours after the shooting.

Marriage to Aristotle Onassis[]

After Robert Kennedy's death, Kennedy reportedly suffered a relapse of the depression she had suffered in the days following her husband's assassination nearly five years prior. She came to fear for her life and those of her children, saying: "If they're killing Kennedys, then my children are targets... I want to get out of this country".

On October 20, 1968, Kennedy married her long-time friend, a wealthy Greek shipping magnate who was able to provide the privacy and security she sought for herself and her children. The wedding took place on, Onassis's private Greek island in the. After marrying Ari, she took the legal name Jacqueline Onassis and consequently lost her right to Secret Service protection, which is an entitlement of a widow of a U.S. president. The marriage brought her considerable adverse publicity. The fact that Aristotle was divorced and his former wife was still living led to speculation that Jacqueline might be by the Roman Catholic church, though that concern was explicitly dismissed by, Cardinal as "nonsense". She was condemned by some as a "public sinner," and became the target of who followed her everywhere and nicknamed her "Jackie O".

During their marriage, the couple inhabited six different residences: her 15-room in Manhattan, her horse farm in New Jersey, his Avenue Foch apartment in Paris, his private island Skorpios, his house in Athens, and his 325 ft (99 m) yacht.Kennedy ensured that her children continued a connection with the Kennedy family by having Ted Kennedy visit them often.[] She developed a close relationship with Ted, and from then on he was involved in her public appearances.

Aristotle Onassis' health deteriorated rapidly following the death of his son in a plane crash in 1973. He died of respiratory failure at age 69 in Paris on March 15, 1975. His financial legacy was severely limited under Greek law, which dictated how much a non-Greek surviving spouse could inherit. After two years of legal wrangling, Kennedy eventually accepted a settlement of  million from —Aristotle's daughter and sole heir— and waived all other claims to the Onassis estate.

Later years (1975–1990s)[]

After the death of her second husband, Kennedy returned permanently to the United States, splitting her time between Manhattan,, and the Kennedy compound in Hyannis Port, Massachusetts. In 1975, she became a consulting editor at, a position that she held for two years.

After almost a decade of avoiding participation in political events, she attended the and stunned the assembled delegates when she appeared in the visitors' gallery. She resigned from Viking Press in 1977 following the false accusation by The New York Times that she held some responsibility for the company's publication of novel, which was set in a fictional future presidency of Ted Kennedy and described an assassination plot against him. Two years later, she appeared alongside her mother-in-law Rose Kennedy at in Boston when Ted Kennedy announced that he was going to challenge incumbent President for the Democratic nomination for president. She participated in the subsequent presidential campaign, which was unsuccessful.

Following her resignation from Viking Press, Kennedy was hired by, where she worked as an associate editor under an old friend, Among the books she edited for the company are 's, the English translation of the three volumes of 's (with Martha Levin), and autobiographies of ballerina, singer-songwriter, and fashion icon. She also encouraged, her neighbor on Martha's Vineyard and the last surviving member of the, to complete the novel The Wedding (1995), a multi-generational story about race, class, wealth, and power in the U.S..

Onassis in 1985 with the President and First Lady, and

In addition to her work as an editor, Onassis participated in cultural and architectural preservation. In the 1970s, she led a historic preservation campaign to save from demolition and renovate in New York. A plaque inside the terminal acknowledges her prominent role in its preservation. In the 1980s, she was a major figure in protests against a planned skyscraper at that would have cast large shadows on Central Park; the project was cancelled. A later project proceeded despite protests: a large twin-towered skyscraper, the, was completed in 2003.

Onassis remained the subject of considerable press attention, most notoriously involving the paparazzi photographer, who followed her around and photographed her as she went about her day-to-day activities; he took candid photos of her without her permission. She ultimately obtained a restraining order against him, and the situation brought attention to the problem of paparazzi photography. From 1980 until her death, Jacqueline maintained a close relationship with, who was her companion and personal financial adviser; he was a Belgian-born industrialist and diamond merchant who was estranged from his wife.

In the early 1990s, Onassis supported and contributed money to his presidential campaign. Following the election, she met with First Lady and advised her on raising a child in the White House. In her memoir, Clinton wrote that Onassis was "a source of inspiration and advice for me". Democratic consultant observed that Onassis had reached out to the Clintons "in a way she has not always acted toward leading Democrats in the past".

Illness, death and funeral[]

In November 1993, Onassis was thrown from her horse while participating in a in, and was taken to the hospital to be examined. A swollen was discovered in her groin, which was initially diagnosed by the doctor to be caused by an infection. The fall from the horse contributed to her deteriorating health over the next six months. In December, Onassis developed new symptoms, including a stomach ache and swollen lymph nodes in her neck, and was diagnosed with. She began chemotherapy in January 1994 and publicly announced the diagnosis when she stated that the initial prognosis was good. She continued to work at Doubleday, but by March the cancer had spread to her spinal cord and brain, and by May to her liver. Onassis made her last trip home from on May 18, 1994. The following night at 10:15 p.m., she died in her sleep at age 64. John F. Kennedy, Jr. announced his mother's death to the press, stating she had been "surrounded by her friends and her family and her books, and the people and the things that she loved". He added that "She did it in her very own way, and on her own terms, and we all feel lucky for that."

On May 23, 1994, her funeral Mass was held a few blocks away from her apartment at the, the Catholic parish where she was baptized in 1929 and as a teenager. She was interred at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Virginia, alongside President Kennedy, their son Patrick, and their stillborn daughter Arabella. President Bill Clinton delivered a eulogy at her graveside service. At the time of her death, Onassis was survived by her children Caroline and John Jr., three grandchildren, sister Lee Radziwill, son-in-law, and half-brother James Lee Auchincloss. She left an estate that its executors valued at.7 million.


Jacqueline Kennedy remains one of the most popular First Ladies. She was featured 27 times on the annual list of the top 10 most admired people of the second half of the 20th century; this number is superseded by only and and is higher than that of any U.S. President. In 2011, she was ranked in fifth place in a list of the five most influential First Ladies of the twentieth century for her "profound effect on American society". In 2014, she ranked third place in a Siena College Institute survey, behind and. In 2015, she was included in a list of the top ten influential U.S. First Ladies due to the admiration for her based around "her fashion sense and later after her husband's assassination, for her poise and dignity".

Kennedy is seen as being customary in her role as First Lady, though Magill argues her life was validation that "fame and celebrity" changed the way First Ladies are evaluated historically., curator of the "Jacqueline Kennedy: The White House Years" exhibit at the, attributed her popularity to a sense of unknown that was felt in her withdrawal from the public which he dubbed "immensely appealing". After Kennedy's death, Kelly Barber referred to her as "the most intriguing woman in the world", furthering that her stature was also due to her affiliation with valuable causes. Historian Carl Sferrazza Anthony summarized that the former First Lady "became an aspirational figure of that era, one whose privilege might not be easily reached by a majority of Americans but which others could strive to emulate". Since the late 2000s, Kennedy's traditional persona has been invoked by commentators when referring to fashionable political spouses.

A wide variety of commentators have credited Kennedy with restoring the White House; the list includes, Leticia Baldridge,, Kathleen P. Galop, and Carl Anthony.

and have cited Kennedy as influencing them.

Style icon[]


Jacqueline Kennedy became a global fashion icon during her husband's presidency. After the 1960 election, she commissioned French-born American fashion designer and Kennedy family friend to create an original wardrobe for her appearances as First Lady. From 1961 to 1963, Cassini dressed her in many of her most iconic ensembles, including her Inauguration Day fawn coat and Inaugural gala gown, as well as many outfits for her visits to Europe, India, and Pakistan. In 1961, Kennedy spent,446 more on fashion than the 0,000 annual salary her husband earned as president.

Kennedy preferred French couture, particularly the work of,, and, but was aware that in her role as First Lady, she would be expected to wear American designers' work. After noting that her taste for Paris fashion was being criticized in the press, she wrote to the noted fashion editor to ask for suitable American designers, particularly those who could reproduce the Paris look. After considering the letter, which expressed Kennedy's dislike of prints, and her preference for "terribly simple, covered-up clothes," Vreeland recommended, who was considered America's First Designer, and was known for his high-end simplicity and fine quality work. She also suggested, another highly regarded tailor who regularly offered re-interpretations of Paris couture, and the designer Stella Sloat, who occasionally offered Givenchy copies.Kennedy's first choice for her Inauguration Day coat was originally a purple wool Zuckerman model that was based on a design, but she instead settled on a fawn Cassini coat and wore the Zuckerman for a tour of the with Mamie Eisenhower.

In her role as First Lady, Kennedy preferred to wear clean-cut suits with a skirt hem down to middle of the knee, three-quarter sleeves on notch-collar jackets, sleeveless dresses, above-the-elbow gloves, low-heel pumps, and. Dubbed the "Jackie" look, these clothing items rapidly became fashion trends in the Western world. More than any other First Lady, her style was copied by commercial manufacturers and a large segment of young women. Her influential hairstyle, described as a "grown-up exaggeration of little girls' hair," was created by, who worked for her from 1954 until 1986.

In her years after the White House, Kennedy underwent a style change; her new looks consisted of wide-leg pantsuits, large lapel jackets,, silk headscarves, and large, round, dark sunglasses. She often chose to wear brighter colors and patterns and even began wearing jeans in public. She set a new fashion trend with beltless, white with a black that was never tucked in and instead pulled down over her hips.

Kennedy acquired a large collection of jewellery throughout her lifetime. Her triple-strand, designed by American jeweller, became her signature piece of jewelry during her time as First Lady in the White House. Often referred to as the "berry brooch," the two-fruit cluster brooch of strawberries made of rubies with stems and leaves of diamonds, designed by French jeweler for, was personally selected and given to her by her husband several days prior to his inauguration in January 1961. She wore Schlumberger's gold and enamel bracelets so frequently in the early and mid-1960s that the press called them "Jackie bracelets"; she also favored his white enamel and gold "banana" earrings. Kennedy wore jewelry designed by throughout the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s; her sentimental favorite was the Van Cleef & Arpels wedding ring given to her by President Kennedy.

Kennedy was named to the Hall of Fame in 1965. Many of her signature clothes are preserved at the John F. Kennedy Library and Museum; pieces from the collection were exhibited at the in New York in 2001. Titled "Jacqueline Kennedy: The White House Years," the exhibition focused on her time as a First Lady.

In 2012, magazine included Kennedy on its All-TIME 100 Fashion Icons list.

In 2016, included her on the list 10 Fashion Icons and the Trends They Made Famous.

Honors and memorials[]

  • A high school named, was dedicated by New York City in 1995, the first high school named in her honor. It is located at 120 West 46th Street between Sixth and Seventh Avenues, and was formerly the High School for the Performing Arts.
  • The main reservoir in, located in Manhattan near her apartment, was renamed in her honor as the.
  • The of New York presents the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Medal to an individual whose work and deeds have made an outstanding contribution to the city of New York. The medal was named in honor of the former MAS board member in 1994, for her tireless efforts to preserve and protect New York City's great architecture. She made her last public appearance at the Municipal Art Society two months before her May 1994 death.
  • At, a residence hall located on the southeast corner of I and 23rd streets NW in Washington, D.C., was renamed Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis Hall in honor of the alumna.
  • The 's East Garden was renamed the in her honor.
  • In 2007, her name and her first husband's were included on the list of people aboard the Japanese mission to the launched on September 14, as part of 's "Wish Upon The Moon" campaign. In addition, they are included on the list aboard 's mission.
  • A school and an award at the have been named after her in honor of her childhood study of ballet.
  • The companion book for a series of interviews between mythologist and,, was created under her direction prior to her death. The book's editor,, writes in the Editor's Note to The Power of Myth: "I am grateful... to Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Kennedy Onassis, the editor, whose interest in the books of Joseph Campbell was the prime mover in the publication of this book." A year after her death in 1994, Moyers dedicated the companion book for his PBS series, The Language of Life as follows: "To Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. As you sail on to Ithaka." was a reference to the poem[] that read at her funeral.[]
  • A white gazebo is dedicated to Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis on North Madison Street in. The First Lady and President Kennedy frequented the small town of Middleburg and intended to retire in the nearby town of Atoka. She also hunted with the Middleburg Hunt numerous times.


See also:

portrays Kennedy in the 1981 television film Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy, depicting Kennedy's life until the end of the JFK presidency. The film's producer Louis Rudolph stated an interest in creating a "positive portrait of a woman who I thought had been very much maligned," comments that were interpreted by John J. O'Connor of as erasing any chances of critique toward Kennedy. Though Smith received praise for her performance, with Marilynn Preston calling her "convincing in an impossible role", Tom Shales wrote "Jaclyn Smith couldn't act her way out of a Gucci bag".

portrays Kennedy in the 1983 miniseries, set during the Kennedy presidency. Brown used wigs and makeup to better resemble Kennedy and said through playing the role she gained a different view of the assassination: "I realized that this was a woman witnessing the public execution of her husband." Jason Bailey praised her performance, while Andrea Mullaney noted her resemblance to Kennedy and general shyness. Brown was nominated for a television BAFTA as and a Golden Globe as.

Marianna Bishop,, and portray Kennedy in the 1991 miniseries, covering her entire life until the death of Aristotle Onassis. Of being contacted for the role, Downey reflected: "I thought I was a strange choice because I didn't think I looked anything like her and I was Irish." Half of Downey's wardrobe was designed by Shelley Komarov and Downey stated that though she had long harbored "great respect and admiration" for Kennedy, she was unaware of the troubles in her childhood. Reviewer Rick Kogan praised Downey with doing "a surprisingly fine job in the demanding title role", while Howard Rosenberg lamented Downey's performance failing to "pierce this thick glaze of superficiality". credited the role with raising Downey's profile. In 1992, the miniseries won the Emmy Award for Outstanding Miniseries.

portrays Kennedy in the 1992 film, set shortly before and in the aftermath of JFK's assassination. It was Griffis' feature film debut. Griffis said she had been told by her orthodontist of her resemblance to Kennedy and was cast as her upon walking into the auditions for the role.

,, and portray Onassis in the 2000 television miniseries Jackie Bouvier Kennedy Onassis, covering chronologically her entire life. Whalley prepared for the role by listening to recordings of Kennedy's voice along with working with a dialect coach; by the end of production, she developed an attachment to Kennedy. Laura Fries assessed Whalley as lacking Kennedy's charisma despite being "soulful and regal" in her own right while Ron Wertheimer viewed Whalley as being passive in the role and lamented "the filmmakers render Jackie as in a pillbox hat, someone who keeps passing close to the center of things without really touching -- or being touched by -- very much."

portrays Kennedy in the 2000 film, taking place during the Cuban Missile Crisis. Philip French of noted her small role and being out of "the loop" was accurate of women's roles in "the early Sixties". Laura Clifford called Romanov "unconvincing" in the role.

portrays Kennedy in the 2001 television film Jackie, Ethel, Joan: The Women of Camelot. Hennessy prepared for the performance by watching hours of archival footage of Kennedy and cited one of the reasons for her favoring of the miniseries was its distinctiveness in not focusing "strictly on the men or only on Jackie". Reviewers Anita Gates and Terry Kelleher believed Hennessy brought "elegance" to the role while Steve Oxman panned the performance: "Hennessy simply doesn't possess the right natural grace. But this pic has a habit of telling us more that it shows us, and the actress manages to communicate the most important elements of the story without ever making it especially convincing."

portrays Onassis in the 2003 film. Bisset noted the glasses she used during the film were holdovers from a prior role in. Neil Genzlinger observed that Bisset "should have known better" in taking on the role while Kristen Tauer wrote Bisset portraying Onassis as a mother was a "different central light than many proceeding films".

portrays Onassis in the 2009 film for a single scene. Tripplehorn said questions she had about that she thought would be answered by being a part of the film remained unsolved. Tripplehorn received diverse reactions to her performance while Brian Lowry noted her resemblance to Onassis and small role.

portrays Kennedy in the 2011 miniseries, set during the Kennedy presidency and its 2017 sequel, focusing on her life after 1968. Mary McNamara and Hank Stuever regarded Holmes' performance with neutrality in their reviews of The Kennedys while Hadley Freeman called her "bloodless" in the role. Holmes stated reprising the role was a "bigger challenge" for having to act through later periods of Kennedy's life. When asked of the concurrent Jackie film, Holmes said, "I think its really exciting. It's just is a testament to how amazing Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis was and how much she meant to our country." Holmes also stated both should be watched due to covering different periods of Jacqueline's life. In The Kennedys: After Camelot, Holmes' performance was viewed favorably by Daniel Feinberg and Allison Keane while Kristi Turnquist panned her.

portrays Kennedy in the 2013 film, giving the film's protagonist Cecil one of her husband's neckties after his assassination. Kelly said she was intimidated and scared taking on the role. Kelly admitted to having difficulty with perfecting Kennedy's voice, going "to sleep listening to her", and having discomfort with the wool clothing associated with the role.

portrays her in the 2013 television film. Goodwin used intimate photos to better portray Kennedy and was concerned "to do her justice and to play her as accurately as possible without ever doing an impression of her". Costar said of seeing Goodwin in the pink Chanel suit, "It made it real. If I were under any illusions about what we were doing, seeing her in that iconic moment was, I would say, sobering." Tom Carson wrote that Goodwin's "trademark vulnerability humanizes Jackie considerably" while Bruce Miller called her a miscast and Robert Lloyd and Brian Lowry panned her performance.

portrays Kennedy in the 2016 film. Ray Bennett noted in his review of the film that Allen was in a non-speaking role.

portrays Kennedy in the 2016 film, set during the JFK presidency and the immediate aftermath of the assassination. Portman admitted being intimidated taking the role and doing research in preparation for filming. Nigel M. Smith wrote that by portraying Kennedy, Portman was "taking on arguably the biggest challenge of her career". Manohla Dargis, David Edelstein, and Peter Bradshaw praised her performance. Portman was nominated for Best Actress by,,,, and, and won the category by the.

portrays Kennedy in the eighth episode of the second season of 's original drama series,, set during the June 1961 visit of the Kennedy couple to the and the events that followed the.

See also[]

  1. Although the French and English ancestors of the Bouviers were mostly middle class, her paternal grandfather John Vernou Bouvier, Jr., fabricated a more noble ancestry for the family in his vanity family history book, Our Forebears, later disproved by the research by her cousin.
  2. At first she had opposed the magazine's offer of the cover, not wanting the baby to be used to benefit her husband's political career, but changed her mind in exchange for a promise from her father-in-law that Jack would stop campaigning during the summer to go to Paris with her.
  3. There were some mixed feelings about whether she should testify, in particular indicating an unwillingness to interview her while outright opposed such an inquiry. Future U.S. President, who served on the Warren Commission, proposed "most informally" having her interviewed by an associate. With the varying opinions of what to do lingering, Warren held a short meeting with Kennedy at her apartment.
  4. In May 1965, she, Robert and Ted Kennedy joined Queen Elizabeth II at, England, where they dedicated the United Kingdom's official memorial to JFK. The memorial included several acres of meadowland given in perpetuity from the UK to the US, near where had signed the in 1215. In 1967, she attended the christening of the in Newport News, Virginia, a memorial in Hyannis Port, and a park near, Ireland. She also attended a private ceremony in Arlington National Cemetery that saw the moving of her husband's coffin, after which he was reinterred so that officials at the cemetery could construct a safer and more stable eternal flame and accommodate the tourists' extensive foot traffic.
  5. Prior to her publishing employment, she had gained experience by being involved with several posthumous biographies of President Kennedy. The first of these was John F. Kennedy, President, by, which was published the year after his death in 1964. Simon Michael Bessie, Sidey's editor at Atheneum, recalled her as having read galleys and submitted detailed notes on them. Despite this recollection, Sidey did not acknowledge her contribution in the book. The following year, she helped with his book Kennedy. Sorensen told that after finishing the "first draft" of his "first big book", he gave Onassis the manuscript since he thought she would be helpful, and Onassis provided him with several comments on the book. Sorensen lauded her assistance in his memoir Counselor, as he wrote that she had "proved to be a superb editor, correcting typographical errors, challenging mistaken assumptions, defending some of her husband's personnel decisions, suggesting useful clarifications, and repeatedly setting the record straight on matters not known to me".


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