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The greatest speeches of all-time

Autore: Winston ChurchillDouglas MacArthurHarry S TrumanMartin Luther King, Jr.Malcolm XTutti gli autori
Editore: Rolling Bay, WA : SpeechWorks, c©2004-©2007.
Edizione/Formato:   Video DVD : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
A collection of the most important and well-known speeches of modern times. These are the dramatic words from world leaders that changed the course of history and inspired millions worldwide.
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: DVD-Video discs
Documentary films
Nonfiction films
Tipo materiale: Videorecording
Tipo documento: Materiale visivo
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Winston Churchill; Douglas MacArthur; Harry S Truman; Martin Luther King, Jr.; Malcolm X; Barry M Goldwater; Mario Matthew Cuomo; Jesse Jackson; George Bush; Bill Clinton; Will Rogers; Huey Pierce Long; Franklin D Roosevelt; George S Patton; John L Lewis; Joseph N Welch; Richard M Nixon; Hubert H Humphrey; John F Kennedy; Nelson A Rockefeller; Robert F Kennedy; Barbara Jordan; Gerald R Ford; Jimmy Carter; Ronald Reagan; Nikita Sergeevich Khrushchev; Nostalgia Company.; SpeechWorks (Firm)
ISBN: 9781885959874 1885959877
Numero OCLC: 233613586
Note: Lacks production credits.
"The Nostalgia Company"--v. 2.
V. 1. (67 min.) -- v. 2. (80 min.) -- v. 3. (51 min.).
Descrizione: 3 videodiscs (198 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 4 3/4 in.
Dettagli: DVD, Dolby digital.
Contenuti: v. 1. Franklin Delano Roosevelt: An emotional FDR delivers his "State of the Union Address" after the bombing of Pearl Harbor.--
Sir Winston Churchill: The eloquence of the world's greatest orator is seen and heard as he captures the spirit of the English people during WWII. --
General Douglas MacArthur: "Old Soldiers Never Die ..." speech before a joint session of congress. --
Harry S. Truman: The "Give'em Hell, Harry" President is seen and heard delivering his fiery political rhetoric. --
John F. Kennedy: JFK speaks of "new frontiers" and the renewed faith in the American dream. Includes his inauguration speech "Ask Not" and "Ich Bin Ein Berliner" before millions in Germany. --
Rev Martin Luther King, Jr.: Perhaps the most inspirational speaker of all-time. Rev. King is featured giving two memorable speeches, including his last. --
Robert F. Kennedy: Interrupting a campaign stop in Indiana, RFK delivers a stunning impromptu eulogy of Martin Luther King shortly after hearing of his death. --
Malcolm X: Controversial, outspoken and as poignant as ever, Malcolm X delivers a speech in Harlem. --
Richard M. Nixon: "I will resign this office effective noon tomorrow ..." was the last and most dramatic speech Mr. Nixon gave in the oval office. --
Ronald Reagan: President Reagan begins and ends his presidency with two of his greatest speeches. v. 2. Franklin Delano Roosevelt: 1st Inaugural Address featuring the famous " ... fear itself" address (March 4, 1933) --
Franklin Delano Roosevelt: Answers the assertion that he feasts on "Grilled Millionaires" (December 5, 1938) --
Franklin Delano Roosevelt: Teamsters Union Banquet, Hotel Statler in Washington D.C. (September 23, 1944) --
Richard M. Nixon: As running ate to Dwight D. Eisenhower, the future Vice President addresses the TV audience with his "Checkers Speech" (September 23, 1952) --
John F. Kennedy: Proposing a "Test Ban Treaty" at American University (June 10, 1963) --
Martin Luther King, Jr.: Speaking at Brown Chapel in Selma, Alabama (March 8, 1965) --
Barry Goldwater: The nominee for President addresses the Republican National Convention in San Francisco (July 16, 1964) --
Ronald Reagan: Making an early political speech in support of the Goldwater-Miller G.O.P. ticket (October 27, 1964) --
Ronald Reagan: Address at the Brandenburg Gate (Berlin Wall) during the president's second term (June 12, 1987) --
Mario Cuomo: Speaking at the Democratic National Convention held in San Francisco (July 16, 1984) --
Jesse Jackson: At a political rally in Tendley Baptist Church, Philadelphia (January 16, 1984) --
George H.W. Bush: Address to Joint Session of Congress and the Nation following Desert Storm Victory (March 6, 1991) --
William Jefferson Clinton: Speech commemorating the 50th Anniversary of the Normandy Invasion (June 6, 1994) --
William Jefferson Clinton: 2nd Inaugural Address, Washington D.C. (January 20, 1997). v. 3. Will Rogers, Campaign rally with FDR (1932) --
Huey Long, Addressing Congressional staff members of the "re-distribution of wealth" (Dec. 11, 1934) --
Franklin Delano Roosevelt's second Inaugural Address, Washington D.C. (Jan. 20, 1937) --
George S. Patton speaking in Los Angeles for war bond support (June 12, 1945) --
John L. Lewis, Congressional testimony on mining disaster and calling for the ousting of the Secretary of the Interior (Apr. 3, 1947) --
Attorney Joseph Welch, representing the Army, faces off with Sen. Joseph McCarthy (Apr. 22, 1954) --
V.P. Richard Nixon and Nikita Khrushchev inspecting an exhibit of a "modern kitchen" at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow (July 24, 1959) --
Hubert Humphrey addresses farm workers during the presidential primary race (Mar. 14, 1960) --
John F. Kennedy speaking to the nation on the introduction of civil rights legislation (June 11, 1963) --
New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller addresses the Republican National Convention (July 14, 1964) --
Robert F. Kennedy at the Democratic National Convention in Atlantic City (Aug. 27, 1964) --
U.S. Representative Barbara Jordan speaking during the impeachment hearings of Richard Nixon (July 25, 1974) --
President Gerald Ford announcing to the nation a pardon for Richard Nixon (Sept. 8, 1974) --
Jimmy Carter from the White House addresses the nation on the growing energy crisis (July 15, 1979) --
President Ronald Reagan at the National Association of Evangelicals Convention (Mar. 23, 1983).

Abstract:

A collection of the most important and well-known speeches of modern times. These are the dramatic words from world leaders that changed the course of history and inspired millions worldwide.

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