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The grandest job in the world (1933-1940)

Author: David G McCulloughDavid GrubinSusan FanshelDavid Grubin Productions.WGBH (Television station : Boston, Mass.)All authors
Publisher: [S.l.] : Shanachie, ©1994.
Series: FDR.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
The central irony of FDR's presidency was that a man of privilege came to be identified with measures that made him a hero to a vast and varied coalition of ordinary Americans, and a villain to members of his own social class. This video explores this paradox, moving inside the Oval Office to show FDR's response to the massive problems posed by the Great Depression, and then out to the heartland to document how his  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Biography
Named Person: Franklin D Roosevelt; Eleanor Roosevelt
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: David G McCullough; David Grubin; Susan Fanshel; David Grubin Productions.; WGBH (Television station : Boston, Mass.); Shanachie Entertainment Corp.
ISBN: 1566331560 9781566331562
OCLC Number: 32773916
Notes: Originally broadcast in 1994 as part of the television series The American experience.
Closed captioned.
Credits: Edited by Susan Fanshel and Geof Bartz ; music, Michael Bacon.
Performer(s): David McCullough.
Description: 1 videocassette (ca. 75 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS format.
Series Title: FDR.
Other Titles: American experience.
Responsibility: with David McCullough ; written and produced by David Grubin ; a David Grubin Productions, Inc. film for the American Experience ; WGBH, Boston.

Abstract:

The central irony of FDR's presidency was that a man of privilege came to be identified with measures that made him a hero to a vast and varied coalition of ordinary Americans, and a villain to members of his own social class. This video explores this paradox, moving inside the Oval Office to show FDR's response to the massive problems posed by the Great Depression, and then out to the heartland to document how his programs and his personal style - ebullient, risk-taking and surprisingly cunning - restored hope to Americans who had lost hope.

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Linked Data


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