FDR's First Inaugural Address, The Fog of Fear: Alan Axelrod's Interpretations
Franklin Delano Roosevelt had a very interesting life. He is the 32nd president of America. He was born on January 30, 1882 in Hudson Valley, New York. His parents are James Roosevelt and Sara Ann Delano. To my surprise, his parents are sixth generation of cousins. He went to Harvard University and was a member of the Alfa Delta Philippe. Then he married his fifth cousin, Anna Eleanor Roosevelt. They bore 6 children together. Anna, James, Franklin died within one year since he was born, Elliott, Franklin Delano Jr. and John.
Roosevelt's mission as the first president was clear and challenging: to save the United States from the worst situation ever. Economic situation worsened in the four months from Roosevelt election to inauguration. The unemployment rate has increased to over 25% of the working population nationwide, and more than 12 million Americans are unemployed. A new bank collapse occurred in February 1933. After accepting the Democratic recommendation Roosevelt promised to help the United States from the Great Depression through "New Deal" despite the fact that the importance of the plan has not been revealed.
When Roosevelt declared in his first inaugural address "The greatest fear we have to worry is fear", or eight years later he reaffirmed four freedoms. An overview of Jefferson in the Declaration, the constitutionalists and George Washington in the resignation speech are very convincing - we can continue to shape the country and protect its most precious value. This is the essence of a truly wonderful political speech - when we first applauded, we all wanted to hear this speech. They may convey details in details, but greater information is for the audience on the horizon. Great - these historians are carefully progressing - to preserve for future generations. They not only talk to our children, they also talk to their children and other children. They talked, they talked to the world
There is nothing to worry about, but I am afraid of myself - this is a famous quote in Franklin Roosevelt's first inaugural speech. I remember hearing this sentence for the first time, I do not know. It pulled my attention, and I will never forget it. Several years later, there are some concerns, but this is completely reasonable. I woke up earlier than usual this morning, I can not understand why I got up. From the incident of yesterday, I felt I was tired enough to sleep long enough, then I felt that glory was very subtle. Perhaps you want to know that "how bad it happens at night." Indeed, for many people, absolutely not.