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Details about  ROYAL WEDDING Prince William & Kate 6 COINS Silver Job Lot Collection Set Family

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ROYAL WEDDING Prince William & Kate 6 COINS Silver Job Lot Collection Set Family
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20 May, 2012 21:59:12 BST
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Last updated on  16 May, 2012 19:08:10 BST  View all revisions
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Item specifics

Year of Issue: 2011 Collections/ Bulk Lots: 6 Coins
Number of Pieces: 6
Royal Wedding
Six Coin Set
in Presentation Box

Six Colorized Silver Brilliant Uncirculated Coins

Each depecting a scene from The Royal Wedding of Kate Middleton and Prince William

Each Comes in air-tight acrylic coin holder and they are in a Deluxe Coin Jewel Case.

The back has the head of Queen Elizabeth II and place it is from The Cook Islands which is a south pacific island part of the British Commonwealth

Each coin is 40mm in diameter, weighs about 1 oz

In Excellent Condition

Starting at a Penny...With No Reserve..If your the only bidder you win it for 1p....Grab a Bargain!!!!

Would make an Excellent Christmas Gift Collectable Keepsake souvineer of a very special day

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Leonardo Wilhelm DiCaprio (pronounced /dɨˈkæpri.oʊ/; born November 11, 1974)[1] is an American actor and film producer. He has received many awards, including a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor for his performance in The Aviator (2004), and has been nominated by the Academy Awards, Screen Actors Guild and the British Academy of Film and Television Arts.

Kate Elizabeth Winslet (born 5 October 1975) is an English actress and occasional singer. She has received multiple awards and nominations. She was the youngest person to accrue six Academy Award nominations, and won the Academy Award for Best Actress for The Reader (2008). Winslet has been acclaimed for both dramatic and comedic work in projects ranging from period to contemporary films, and from major Hollywood productions to less publicised indie films. She has won awards from the Screen Actors Guild, British Academy of Film and Television Arts, and the Hollywood Foreign Press Association among others, and has been nominated twice for an Emmy Award for television acting, winning once for her role as Mildred Pierce in the 2011 mini-series of the same name.

Titanic is a 1997 American epic romance and disaster film directed, written, co-produced, and co-edited by James Cameron. A fictionalized account of the sinking of the RMS Titanic, it stars Leonardo DiCaprio as Jack Dawson, Kate Winslet as Rose DeWitt Bukater and Billy Zane as Rose's fiancé, Cal Hockley. Jack and Rose are members of different social classes who fall in love aboard the ship during its ill-fated maiden voyage.
Cameron's inspiration for the film was predicated on his fascination with shipwrecks; he wanted to convey the emotional message of the tragedy, and felt that a love story interspersed with the human loss would be essential to achieving this. Production on the film began in 1995, when Cameron shot footage of the actual Titanic wreck. The modern scenes were shot on board the Akademik Mstislav Keldysh, which Cameron had used as a base when filming the wreck. A reconstruction of the Titanic was built at Playas de Rosarito, Baja California, and scale models and computer-generated imagery were also used to recreate the sinking. The film was partially funded by Paramount Pictures and 20th Century Fox – respectively, its American and international distributors – and at the time, it was the most expensive film ever made, with an estimated budget of $200 million.[4][5][6][7]
Upon its release on December 19, 1997,[8] the film achieved critical and commercial success. It equaled records with fourteen Academy Award nominations and eleven Oscar wins, receiving the prizes for Best Picture and Best Director.[9] With a worldwide gross of over $1.8 billion, it was the first film to reach the billion dollar mark, remaining the highest-grossing film of all time for twelve years, until Cameron's next directorial effort, Avatar, surpassed it in 2010.[10][11] Titanic is also ranked as the sixth best epic film of all time in AFI's 10 Top 10 by the American Film Institute.[12] The film is due for theatrical re-release on April 6, 2012 in 3-D to commemorate the centenary of the Titanic setting sail

RMS Titanic was a passenger liner that struck an iceberg on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England, to New York City, and sank on 15 April 1912, resulting in the deaths of 1,517 people in one of the deadliest peacetime maritime disasters in history.

The largest passenger steamship in the world at the time, the Olympic-class RMS Titanic was owned by the White Star Line and constructed at the Harland and Wolff shipyard in Belfast, Ireland, UK. After setting sail for New York City on 10 April 1912 with 2,223 people on board, she hit the iceberg four days into the crossing, at 11:40 pm on 14 April 1912, and sank at 2:20 am the following morning. The high casualty rate resulting from the sinking was due in part to the fact that, although complying with the regulations of the time, the ship carried lifeboats for only 1,178 people. A disproportionate number of men died due to the "women and children first" protocol that was enforced by the ship's crew.
Titanic was designed by experienced engineers, using some of the most advanced technologies and extensive safety features of the time. The sinking of a passenger liner on her maiden voyage, the high loss of life and media frenzy over Titanic's famous victims, the legends about the sinking, the resulting changes in maritime law, and the discovery of the wreck have all contributed to the enduring interest in Titanic.

RMS Titanic on film and TV
Saved from the Titanic (1912) · In Nacht und Eis (1912) · Atlantic (1929) · Titanic (1943) · Titanic (1953) · A Night to Remember (1958) · S.O.S. Titanic (1979) · Raise the Titanic (1980) · Titanic (TV miniseries) (1996) · No Greater Love (1996) · Titanic (1997) · The Legend of the Titanic (1999) · Titanic: The Legend Goes On (2001) · Ghosts of the Abyss (2003) · Titanic II (2010) · Titanic: Blood & Steel (2012)

On 23-Mar-12 at 19:41:13 GMT, seller added the following information:

The Box has a Velvet Finish and is well padded inside to keep the coins safely protected

The Dimensions of the Box are 16cm x 16cm x 3cm

On 20-Apr-12 at 23:16:17 BST, seller added the following information:

The wedding of Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, and Catherine Middleton took place on 29 April 2011 at Westminster Abbey in London. Prince William, the eldest son of Charles, Prince of Wales, first met Catherine "Kate" Middleton in 2001, when both were studying at the University of St Andrews. Their engagement on 20 October 2010 was announced on 16 November 2010. The build-up to the wedding and the occasion itself attracted much media attention, with the service being broadcast live around the world, and being compared and contrasted in many ways with the 1981 marriage of William's parents, Charles, Prince of Wales and Lady Diana Spencer. Much of the attention focused on Kate Middleton's status as a commoner (i.e. not a part of the aristocracy) marrying into royalty.

As Prince William was not the heir apparent to the throne, the wedding was not a full state occasion and many details were left to the couple to decide, such as much of the guest list of about 1,900. It was a public holiday in the United Kingdom and featured many ceremonial aspects, including use of the state carriages and roles for the Foot Guards and Household Cavalry. Hours before the service, the Queen conferred upon William the titles Duke of Cambridge, Earl of Strathearn and Baron Carrickfergus. Upon her marriage, Middleton therefore became Her Royal Highness The Duchess of Cambridge.[1] The ceremony was attended by most of the Royal Family, as well as many foreign royals, diplomats, and the couple's chosen personal guests.

Middleton wore a white dress by British designer Sarah Burton, as well as a tiara lent to her by the Queen. Prince William wore the uniform of his honorary rank of Colonel of the Irish Guards. William's best man was his brother, Prince Harry, while the bride's sister, Pippa, acted as her maid of honour. The wedding ceremony began at 11:00 am BST (UTC+1). John Robert Hall, the Dean of Westminster, conducted the service, with Rowan Williams, the Archbishop of Canterbury, conducting the marriage ceremony itself and Richard Chartres, the Bishop of London, giving the sermon. A reading was given by the bride's brother, James. After the ceremony, the newly married couple travelled in procession to Buckingham Palace for the traditional appearance on the balcony and a flypast before crowds assembled in The Mall. Later the Prince drove his Duchess the short distance to Clarence House in his father's classic Aston Martin DB6 Volante,[2] decorated by Prince Harry with a number plate "JU5T WED".[3][4] Following the wedding, the couple intend to continue living on Anglesey in North Wales, where Prince William is based as an RAF Search and Rescue pilot.

Over 5000 street parties were held to mark the Royal wedding throughout the United Kingdom and one million people lined the route between Westminster Abbey and Buckingham Palace.[5][6] In the United Kingdom TV audiences peaked at 26.3 million viewers with a total of 36.7 million watching part of the coverage. The ceremony was viewed live by tens of millions more around the world including 72 million on the YouTube Royal Channel

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge


Duke of Cambridge Earl of Strathearn Baron Carrickfergus


Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge (wife) Charles, Prince of Wales (father) Diana, Princess of Wales (mother) Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall (stepmother) Prince Harry of Wales (brother) Michael Middleton (father-in-law) Carole Middleton (mother-in-law) Pippa Middleton (sister-in-law) James Middleton (brother-in-law)


Concert for Diana Wedding  guests bridal gown   2011 Canadian Tour


Rosa 'Royal William' William & Kate William & Catherine: A Royal Romance Engagement announcement dress of Kate Middleton

[hide] v d e

British royal weddings

Prince George and Princess Mary (1893) Prince Albert and Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon (1923) Princess Elizabeth and Philip Mountbatten (1947) Princess Anne and Mark Philips (1973) Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer (1981) Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson (1986) Princess Anne and Timothy Laurence (1992) Prince Edward and Sophie Rhys-Jones (1999) Prince Charles and Camilla Parker Bowles (2005) Prince William and Catherine Middleton (2011)

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge KG (William Arthur Philip Louis; born 21 June 1982), is the elder son of Charles, Prince of Wales, and Diana, Princess of Wales, and third eldest grandchild of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh.[2] He is second in the line of succession, behind his father, to the thrones of sixteen independent sovereign states known as the Commonwealth realms: the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica, Barbados, the Bahamas, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, Tuvalu, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Belize, Antigua and Barbuda, and Saint Kitts and Nevis.

He was educated at four schools in the United Kingdom and obtained a degree from the University of St Andrews. He spent parts of a gap year in Chile, Belize, and countries in Africa, most notably Kenya where he has lived and holidayed several times. Prince William has also taken Kiswahili studies at universities in Kenya and Tanzania. He was commissioned as a lieutenant in the Blues and Royals regiment of the Household Cavalry—serving with his brother Prince Harry—and, two years later, earned his wings by completing pilot training at Royal Air Force College Cranwell. In 2009, the Prince transferred to the Royal Air Force, was promoted to flight lieutenant and underwent helicopter flying training in order to become a full time pilot with the Search and Rescue Force. In Autumn 2010, he completed his general and special-to-type helicopter training and he is now at RAF Valley on No. 22 Squadron performing co-pilot duties on board a Sea King search and rescue helicopter. Prince William married his longtime girlfriend, Catherine Middleton, on 29 April 2011 at Westminster Abbey.[3] Hours prior to his wedding, Prince William was created Duke of Cambridge, Earl of Strathearn and Baron Carrickfergus.[4][5][6]

Prince William is currently (as of February 2012) serving a 6-week rotation in his search and rescue pilot capacity in the British Falkland Islands (during the Falkland Islands War with Argentina in the 1980s, his uncle HRH Prince Andrew, Duke of York, also served there, but as a combat pilot; there were initial concerns that Prince William's service there today would raise tensions).

Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge (Catherine Elizabeth "Kate"; née Middleton; born 9 January 1982), is the wife of Prince William, Duke of Cambridge. The Duke of Cambridge is second in line to the thrones of the sixteen Commonwealth realms and, should he eventually become king (as is expected), she would automatically become his queen consort.[1] Catherine grew up in Chapel Row at Bucklebury, a village near Newbury, Berkshire, England.[2] She studied in Scotland at the University of St Andrews, where she met the then Prince William of Wales in 2001.

They started a romantic relationship and, once it became public, she received widespread media attention and there was much speculation that she and Prince William would eventually marry. During a break-up lasting for several months in 2007, they continued to be friends and then rekindled their relationship later that year. Their engagement was announced on 16 November 2010, and Middleton attended many high-profile royal events before they married on 29 April 2011 at Westminster Abbey.

Diana, Princess of Wales (Diana Frances;[N 1] née Spencer; 1 July 1961 – 31 August 1997) was the first wife of Charles, Prince of Wales, whom she married on 29 July 1981, and an international charity and fundraising figure, as well as a preeminent celebrity of the late 20th century. Her wedding to the Prince of Wales, held at St Paul's Cathedral, was televised and watched by a global audience of over 750 million people. After this marriage she received the courtesy titles Princess of Wales, Duchess of Cornwall, Duchess of Rothesay, Countess of Chester and Baroness of Renfrew. The marriage produced two sons: Princes William and Harry,[2] currently second and third in line to the thrones of the 16 Commonwealth realms, respectively.

A public figure from the announcement of her engagement to Prince Charles, Diana was born into an aristocratic English family with royal ancestry, and remained the focus of worldwide media scrutiny during and after her marriage, which ended in divorce on 28 August 1996, including following her death in a car crash in Paris on 31 August 1997 and the subsequent display of public mourning a week later. Diana also received recognition for her charity work and for her support of the International Campaign to Ban Landmines. From 1989, she was the president of Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children, in addition to dozens of other charities.

Spouse Charles, Prince of Wales

(m. 1981, div. 1996)[1]


Prince William, Duke of Cambridge

Prince Harry of Wales

Full name

Diana Frances[N 1]

House House of Windsor

Father John Spencer, 8th Earl Spencer

Mother Frances Shand Kydd

Born 1 July 1961

Park House, Sandringham, Norfolk

Died 31 August 1997 (aged 36)

Pitié-Salpêtrière Hospital, in Paris, France

Burial 6 September 1997

Althorp, Northamptonshire

Religion Anglican (Church of England)

Diana's interest in supporting and helping young people led to the establishment of the Diana Memorial Award, awarded to youths who have demonstrated the unselfish devotion and commitment to causes advocated by the Princess.

In 2002, Diana was ranked 3rd in 100 Greatest Britons poll, outranking The Queen and other British monarchs.

On 30 August 2007 Peruvian photographer Mario Testino announced that on 20 November he would auction a signed photo of Diana for the benefit of the Peru earthquake (in London by Phillips de Pury & Co). The photo appeared in a 1997 Vanity Fair issue, and shows Diana wearing a black dress.[86]

The Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Playground was erected in Kensington Gardens at a cost of £1.7 million.[87]

The Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Walk was dedicated to the memory of Diana, Princess of Wales. It stretches between Kensington Gardens, Green Park, Hyde Park and St. James's Park.

On 6 July 2004, The Queen officially opened the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain. It is located in the south-west corner of Hyde Park in London.

In 1999 the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Award for Inspirational Young People was established.

Diana's family announced in 2010 they would auction art and horse-drawn carriages that once belonged to Althorp House.[88]

Fashion designers David and Elizabeth Emanuel, responsible for much of Diana's clothes, including her wedding dress, announced in May 2010 they were auctioning 30 lots of clothing, measurements, and related items.[89]


Diana by birth was a member of the Spencer family, one of the oldest and most prominent noble families in Britain which currently holds the titles of Duke of Marlborough, Earl Spencer and Viscount Churchill. The Spencers claimed to have descended from a cadet branch of the powerful medieval Despenser family, but its validity is still being questioned. Diana's noble ancestors include the legendary John Churchill, 1st Duke of Marlborough and Prince of Mindelheim, his equally famous wife, the powerful and influential Sarah, Duchess of Marlborough, Britain's first Prime Minister, Robert Walpole, 1st Earl of Orford, Fadrique Álvarez de Toledo, 2nd Duke of Alba, one of the most powerful men of his era, Maria, Duchess of Gloucester and Edinburgh, and Henry Paget, 1st Marquess of Anglesey. She is also a distant relative of the dukes of Abercorn, Bedford, Richmond, Devonshire, Gordon and most of the members of the British aristocracy.

Diana's ancestry also connects her with most of Europe's royal houses. Diana is five times descended from the House of Stuart from Charles II's four illegitimate sons James Scott, 1st Duke of Monmouth, Henry FitzRoy, 1st Duke of Grafton, Charles Beauclerk, 1st Duke of St Albans and Charles Lennox, 1st Duke of Richmond, and from James II's daughter, Henrietta FitzJames, Countess of Newcastle, an ancestry she shares with the current Dukes of Alba. From the House of Stuart, Diana is a descendant of the House of Bourbon from the line Henry IV of France and of the House of Medici from the line of Marie de' Medici. She is also a descendant of powerful Italian noble families such as that of the House of Sforza who ruled as the Dukes of Milan from the line of the legendary Caterina Sforza, Countess of Forlì. Diana also descends from the House of Wittelsbach via morganatic line from Frederick V, Elector Palatine and of the House of Hanover via Sophia von Platen und Hallermund, Countess of Leinster and Darlington, the illegitimate daughter of Ernest Augustus, Arse Elector of Brunswick-Lüneburg and the half sister of George I. Diana also descends from the House of Toledo of the original dukes of Alba and Medina Sidonia.

Ancestors of Diana, Princess of Wales


Name Birth Marriage Issue Ass

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge 21 June 1982 29 April 2011 Catherine Middleton (Sister of Pipa Middleton)

Prince Harry of Wales 15 September 1984

Elton John performing at the Concert for Diana, London, 1 July 2007

Burrell affair

Concert for Diana

Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fund

Diana, Princess of Wales: Tribute

Diana - The People's Princess (exhibition)


The New School at West Heath (Mr Al-Fayed's memorial to Diana)

Elisabeth of Bavaria


Morton, Andrew (1992). Diana: Her True Story In Her Own Words. New York, NY: Pocket Books.

Mattern, Joane (2006). Princess Diana (DK Biography). New York, NY: DK Publishing.

Further reading

Anderson, Christopher (2001). Diana's Boys: William and Harry and the Mother they loved. United States: William Morrow; 1st ed edition. ISBN 9780688172046.

Bradford, Sarah (2006). Diana. London: Penguin Group. ISBN 9780670916788.

Brennan, Kristine (1998). Diana, princess of Wales. Philadelphia: Chelsea House. ISBN 0791047148.

Brown, Tina (2007). The Diana Chronicles. New York: Doubleday. ISBN 9780385517089.

Burrell, Paul (2003). A Royal Duty. United States: HarperCollins Entertainment. ISBN 9780007252633.

Burrell, Paul (2007). The Way We Were: Remembering Diana. United States: HarperCollins Entertainment. ISBN 978-                        0061138959            .

Caradec'h, Jean-Michel (2006). Diana. L'enquête criminelle. France: Michel Lafon. ISBN 978-2749904795.

Corby, Tom (1997). Diana, Princess of Wales: A Tribute. United States: Benford Books. ISBN 9781566495998.

Coward, Rosalind (2004). Diana The Portrait. United Kingdom (other publishers worldwide): HarperCollins. ISBN 10-0007182031.

Davies, Jude (2001). Diana, A Cultural History: Gender, Race, Nation, and the People's Princess. Houndmills, Hampshire; New York: Palgrave. ISBN 0333736885. OCLC 46565010.

Denney, Colleen (2005). Representing Diana, Princess of Wales: Cultural Memory and Fairy Tales Revisited. Madison, New Jersey: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press. ISBN 0838640230. OCLC 56490960.

Dimbleby, Jonathan (1994). The Prince of Wales: A Biography. New York: William Morrow and Company Inc.. ISBN 0-688-12996-X.

Edwards, Anne (2001). Ever After: Diana and the Life She Led. United States: St. Martins Press. ISBN 9780312253141. OCLC 43867312.

Rees-Jones, Trevor (2000). The Bodyguard's Story: Diana, the Crash, and the Sole Survivor. United States: Little, Brown. ISBN 9780316855082.

Morton, Andrew (2004). Diana: In Pursuit of Love. United States: Michael O'Mara Books. ISBN 9781843170846.

Morton, Andrew (1992). Diana Her True Story. United States: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 9780671793630.

Steinberg, Deborah Lynn (1999). Mourning Diana: Nation, Culture and the Performance of Grief. London: Routledge. ISBN 0415193931.

Taylor, John A. (2000). Diana, Self-Interest, and British National Identity. Westport, CN: Praeger. ISBN 027596826X. OCLC 42935749.

Thomas, James (2002). Diana's Mourning: A People's History. Cardiff: University of Wales Press. ISBN 0708317537. OCLC 50099981.

Turnock, Robert (2000). Interpreting Diana: Television Audiences and the Death of a Princess. London, UK: British Film Institute. ISBN 0851707882. OCLC 43819614.

Diana, Princess of Wales


Princess of Wales and Countess of Chester · Duchess of Cornwall · Duchess of Rothesay · Countess of Carrick · Baroness of Renfrew · Lady of the Isles · Princess of Scotland


Charles, Prince of Wales (husband) · Prince William, Duke of Cambridge (elder son) · Prince Harry of Wales (younger son) · John Spencer, 8th Earl Spencer (father) · Frances Shand Kydd (mother) · Lady Sarah McCorquodale (sister) · Jane Fellowes, Baroness Fellowes (sister) · Charles Spencer, 9th Earl Spencer (brother)

Marital events

Wedding (guest list) · Wedding dress · Divorce · Camillagate · Squidgygate


International Campaign to Ban Landmines · Ottawa Treaty · Landmine Survivors Network


Funeral · Conspiracy theories · Operation Paget


Dodi Fayed (boyfriend) · Henri Paul (driver) · Trevor Rees-Jones (bodyguard)


Candle in the Wind · Concert for Diana · Diana Memorial Award · Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain · Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fund · Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Playground · Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Walk · The New School at West Heath

Cultural depictions


The Little White Car · Princess Diana's Revenge · The Diana Chronicles


The Queen · Diana: Last Days of a Princess · The Murder of Princess Diana · Unlawful Killing


Henrietta Hunter · Diana: Warrior Princess

Charles, Prince of Wales


Prince of Wales & Earl of Chester Duke of Cornwall Duke of Rothesay Earl of Carrick Baron of Renfrew Lord of the Isles Prince and Great Steward of Scotland more


Diana, Princess of Wales (first wife) Prince William, Duke of Cambridge (elder son) Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge (daughter-in-law) Prince Harry of Wales (younger son) Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall (second wife) Elizabeth II (mother) Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh (father) Anne, Princess Royal (sister) Prince Andrew, Duke of York (brother) Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex (brother)


Investiture of the Prince of Wales First wedding (guest list) Divorce Second wedding


The Prince's Charities The Prince's Trust The Prince's Drawing School The Prince's Foundation for the Built Environment The Prince's Foundation for Integrated Health The Prince's Regeneration Trust Business in the Community Mutton Renaissance Campaign


Duchy Originals from Waitrose Poundbury

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge


Duke of Cambridge Earl of Strathearn Baron Carrickfergus


Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge (wife) Charles, Prince of Wales (father) Diana, Princess of Wales (mother) Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall (stepmother) Prince Harry of Wales (brother) Michael Middleton (father-in-law) Carole Middleton (mother-in-law) Pippa Middleton (sister-in-law) James Middleton (brother-in-law)


Concert for Diana Wedding  guests bridal gown   2011 Canadian Tour


Rosa 'Royal William' William & Kate William & Catherine: A Royal Romance Engagement announcement dress of Kate Middleton

Princesses of Wales

Camilla Shand (2005 – present)

Lady Diana Spencer (1981–1997) · Mary of Teck (1901–1910) · Alexandra of Denmark (1863–1901) · Caroline of Brunswick (1795–1820) · Augusta of Saxe-Gotha (1736–1751) · Caroline of Brandenburg-Ansbach (1714–1727)  · Catherine of Aragon (1501–1502) · Anne Neville (1470–1471) · Joan of Kent (1361–1376) · Eleanor de Montfort (pre-conquest) (c. 1252–1282)

British princesses by marriage

1st generation

Princess Caroline of Brandenburg-Ansbach

2nd generation

Princess Augusta of Saxe-Gotha

3rd generation

Maria Walpole Anne Luttrell

4th generation

Duchess Caroline of Brunswick Princess Frederica Charlotte of Prussia The Princess Mary* Princess Adelaide of Saxe-Meiningen Princess Victoria of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld Duchess Frederica of Mecklenburg-Strelitz Princess Augusta of Hesse-Cassel

5th generation

Princess Marie of Saxe-Altenburg

6th generation

Princess Alexandra of Denmark Grand Duchess Maria Alexandrovna of Russia Princess Louise Margaret of Prussia Princess Helena of Waldeck and Pyrmont Princess Thyra of Denmark

7th generation

Princess Mary of Teck Princess Victoria Adelaide of Schleswig-Holstein Princess Alexandra, Duchess of Fife* Princess Victoria Louise of Prussia

8th generation

Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon Lady Alice Montagu-Douglas-Scott Princess Marina of Greece and Denmark

9th generation

Birgitte Henriksen Katharine Worsley Baroness Marie Christine von Reibnitz

10th generation

Lady Diana Spencer Camilla Shand Sarah Ferguson Sophie Rhys-Jones

11th generation

Catherine Middleton

The British Royal Family

HM The Queen

Philip HRH The Duke of Edinburgh

Charles HRH The Prince of Wales

Camilla HRH The Duchess of Cornwall

Princess Dianna

William HRH The Duke of Cambridge

Kathryn HRH The Duchess of Cambridge

HRH Prince Harry of Wales

Andrew HRH The Duke of York

HRH Princess Beatrice of York

HRH Princess Eugenie of York

Edward HRH The Earl of Wessex

Anne HRH The Princess Royal

British Monarchs

he Normans

(1066 - 1154)

King William I, the Conqueror 1066 - 1087

King Henry I 1100 - 1135

King Stephen 1135 - 1154

Empress Matilda 1141


(1154 - 1399) 

King Henry II 1154 - 1189

King Richard I the Lionheart 1189 - 1199

King John 1 1199 - 1216

King Henry III 1216 - 1272

King Edward I 1272 - 1307

King Edward II 1307 - 1327

King Edward III 1327 - 1377

Richard II 1377 - 1399

The House of Lancaster

(1399 - 1461)

Henry IV 1399 - 1413

Henry V 1413 - 1422

Henry VI 1422 - 1461, 1470 - 1471

The House of York

(1461 - 1485)

King Edward IV 1461 -1470, 1471 - 1483

King Edward V 1483 - 1483

King Richard III 1483 - 1485

The Tudors

(1485 -1603)

King Henry VII 1485 - 1509

King Henry VIII 1509 - 1547

King Edward VI 1547 - 1553

Jane Grey 1554

Queen Mary I (Bloody Mary) 1553 - 1558

Queen Elizabeth I 1558 - 1603

The Stuarts

(1603 - 1649) (1660 - 1714)

James I 1603 - 1625

Charles I 1625 - 1649

Charles II 1660 - 1685

James II 1685 - 1688

William III 1688 - 1702 and Queen Mary II 1688 - 1694

Queen Anne 1702 - 1714

The House of Hanoverians

(1714 -1901)

King George I 1714 - 1727

King George II 1727 - 1760

King George III 1760 - 1820

King George IV 1820 - 1830

King William IV 1830 - 1837

Queen Victoria 1837 - 1901

Saxe-Coburg-Gotha and The Windsors

(1901 -1910) (1910 - Today)

King Edward VII 1901 - 1910

King George V 1910 - 1936

King Edward VIII June 1936

King George VI 1936 - 1952

Queen Elizabeth II 1952 - present day

John Fitzgerald "Jack" Kennedy  pronunciation (help·info) (May 29, 1917 – November 22, 1963), often referred to by his initials JFK, was the 35th President of the United States, serving from 1961 until his assassination in 1963.
After military service as commander of the Motor Torpedo Boats PT-109 and PT-59 during World War II in the South Pacific, Kennedy represented Massachusetts's 11th congressional district in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1947 to 1953 as a Democrat. Thereafter, he served in the U.S. Senate from 1953 until 1960. Kennedy defeated then Vice President and Republican candidate Richard Nixon in the 1960 U.S. presidential election. He was the youngest elected to the office, at the age of 43,[2][3] the second-youngest President (after Theodore Roosevelt), and the first president to have been born in the 20th century.[4] Kennedy is the only Catholic president, and is the only president to have won a Pulitzer Prize.[5] Events during his presidency included the Bay of Pigs Invasion, the Cuban Missile Crisis, the building of the Berlin Wall, the Space Race, the African American Civil Rights Movement and early stages of the Vietnam War.
Kennedy was assassinated on November 22, 1963, in Dallas, Texas. Lee Harvey Oswald was charged with the crime, but was shot and killed two days later by Jack Ruby before a trial could take place. The FBI, the Warren Commission, and the House Select Committee on Assassinations (HSCA) concluded that Oswald was the lone assassin, with the HSCA allowing for the possibility of conspiracy based on disputed acoustic evidence. Today, Kennedy continues to rank highly in public opinion ratings of former U.S. presidents.

John F. Kennedy
May 29, 1917 – November 22, 1963
PT-109 · PT-59

Electoral history · Presidential election, 1960 · New Frontier · Presidency · Inauguration  · Foreign policy · Kennedy Doctrine · Alliance for Progress · Bay of Pigs Invasion · Cuban Missile Crisis · Partial Test Ban Treaty · The Kennedy Half-Century
"Happy Birthday, Mr. President" · Presidential timeline
Reaction · In popular culture
State funeral
List of dignitaries
American University speech · Civil Rights Address · Ich bin ein Berliner · Inaugural address · A rising tide lifts all boats
Why England Slept · Profiles in Courage · A Nation of Immigrants
Jacqueline Lee Bouvier Kennedy (wife) · Caroline Bouvier Kennedy (daughter) · John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. (plane crash) (son) · Patrick Bouvier Kennedy (son) · Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Sr. (father) · Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy (mother) · Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. (brother) · Robert Francis Kennedy (brother) · Edward Moore Kennedy (brother) · Jean Ann Kennedy Smith (sister)
John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum · John F. Kennedy International Airport · John F. Kennedy University · John F. Kennedy High School (list) · John F. Kennedy School of Government · John F. Kennedy School, Berlin · John F. Kennedy Boulevard · John F. Kennedy Stadium · John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts · John Fitzgerald Kennedy National Historic Site · John F. Kennedy Eternal Flame · USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67) · USS John F. Kennedy (CVN-79) · John F. Kennedy Memorial Airport · John F. Kennedy Memorial Bridge · John F. Kennedy Space Center · John F. Kennedy Special Warfare Center and School · John F Kennedy Catholic School · John F. Kennedy Elementary School · John Kennedy College · John F. Kennedy Stadium (Bridgeport) · John F. Kennedy Expressway · John F. Kennedy Memorial Highway (Maryland) · President Kennedy Avenue · John Kennedy Street, Belgrade
Presidents of the United States
George Washington John Adams Thomas Jefferson James Madison James Monroe John Quincy Adams Andrew Jackson Martin Van Buren William Henry Harrison John Tyler James K. Polk Zachary Taylor Millard Fillmore Franklin Pierce James Buchanan Abraham Lincoln Andrew Johnson Ulysses S. Grant Rutherford B. Hayes James A. Garfield Chester A. Arthur Grover Cleveland Benjamin Harrison Grover Cleveland William McKinley Theodore Roosevelt William Howard Taft Woodrow Wilson Warren G. Harding Calvin Coolidge Herbert Hoover Franklin D. Roosevelt Harry S. Truman Dwight D. Eisenhower John F. Kennedy Lyndon B. Johnson Richard Nixon Gerald Ford Jimmy Carter Ronald Reagan George H. W. Bush Bill Clinton George W. Bush Barack Obama

Democratic Party
of the DNC
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Presidential tickets
Jackson/Calhoun Jackson/Van Buren Van Buren/R. M. Johnson Polk/Dallas Cass/Butler Pierce/King Buchanan/Breckinridge Douglas/H. V. Johnson (Breckinridge/Lane, SD) McClellan/Pendleton Seymour/Blair Greeley/Brown Tilden/Hendricks Hancock/English Cleveland/Hendricks Cleveland/Thurman Cleveland/Stevenson I W. J. Bryan/Sewall W. J. Bryan/Stevenson I Parker/H. G. Davis W. J. Bryan/Kern Wilson/Marshall Cox/Roosevelt J. W. Davis/C. W. Bryan Smith/Robinson Roosevelt/Garner Roosevelt/Wallace Roosevelt/Truman Truman/Barkley Stevenson II/Sparkman Stevenson II/Kefauver Kennedy/Johnson Johnson/Humphrey Humphrey/Muskie McGovern/(Eagleton, Shriver) Carter/Mondale Mondale/Ferraro Dukakis/Bentsen Clinton/Gore Gore/Lieberman Kerry/Edwards Obama/Biden
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Related articles
History Superdelegate
United States Senators from Massachusetts
Class 1
Dalton • Cabot • Goodhue • Mason • Adams • Lloyd • Gore • Ashmun • Mellen • Mills • Webster • Choate • Webster • Winthrop • Rantoul • Sumner • Washburn • Dawes • Lodge, Sr. • Butler • Walsh • Lodge, Jr. • J. Kennedy • Smith • E. Kennedy • Kirk • Brown

Class 2
Strong • Sedgwick • Dexter • Foster • Pickering • Varnum • Otis • Lloyd • Silsbee • Davis • Bates • Davis • Everett • Rockwell • Wilson • Boutwell • Hoar • Crane • J. Weeks • Walsh • Gillett • Coolidge • Lodge, Jr. • S. Weeks • Saltonstall • Brooke • Tsongas • Kerry

Cold War
Participants and notable figures ANZUS NATO Non-Aligned Movement SEATO Warsaw Pact
Yalta Conference Operation Unthinkable Potsdam Conference Gouzenko Affair War in Vietnam (1945–1946) Iran crisis of 1946 Greek Civil War Corfu Channel Incident Restatement of Policy on Germany First Indochina War Truman Doctrine Asian Relations Conference Marshall Plan Czechoslovak coup d'état of 1948 Tito–Stalin split Berlin Blockade Western betrayal Iron Curtain Eastern Bloc Chinese Civil War (Second round)
Korean War 1953 Iranian coup d'état Uprising of 1953 in East Germany 1954 Guatemalan coup d'état Partition of Vietnam First Taiwan Strait Crisis Geneva Summit (1955) Poznań 1956 protests Hungarian Revolution of 1956 Suez Crisis Sputnik crisis Second Taiwan Strait Crisis Cuban Revolution Kitchen Debate Asian–African Conference Bricker Amendment McCarthyism Operation Gladio Hallstein Doctrine
Congo Crisis Sino–Soviet split 1960 U-2 incident Bay of Pigs Invasion Berlin Wall Cuban Missile Crisis Vietnam War 1964 Brazilian coup d'état United States occupation of the Dominican Republic (1965–1966) South African Border War Transition to the New Order Domino theory ASEAN Declaration Laotian Civil War Greek military junta of 1967–1974 Six-Day War War of Attrition Cultural Revolution Sino-Indian War Prague Spring Goulash Communism Sino–Soviet border conflict
Détente Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty Black September in Jordan Cambodian Civil War Realpolitik Ping Pong Diplomacy Four Power Agreement on Berlin 1972 Nixon visit to China 1973 Chilean coup d'état Yom Kippur War Strategic Arms Limitation Talks Rhodesian Bush War Angolan Civil War Mozambican Civil War Ogaden War Sino-Albanian split Cambodian–Vietnamese War Sino-Vietnamese War Iranian Revolution Operation Condor Bangladesh Liberation War Korean Air Lines Flight 902
Soviet war in Afghanistan 1980 and 1984 Summer Olympics boycotts Solidarity  Soviet reaction   Contras Central American crisis RYAN Korean Air Lines Flight 007 Able Archer 83 Star Wars Invasion of Grenada People Power Revolution Tiananmen Square protests of 1989 United States invasion of Panama Fall of the Berlin Wall Revolutions of 1989 Glasnost Perestroika
Democratic Revolution in Mongolia Breakup of Yugoslavia Dissolution of the Soviet Union Dissolution of Czechoslovakia
Truman Doctrine Marshall Plan Containment Eisenhower Doctrine Domino theory Kennedy Doctrine Peaceful coexistence Ostpolitik Johnson Doctrine Brezhnev Doctrine Nixon Doctrine Ulbricht Doctrine Carter Doctrine Reagan Doctrine Rollback
Capitalism  Chicago school Keynesianism Monetarism Neoclassical economics Supply-side economics Thatcherism Reaganomics 
Communism  Marxism–Leninism Castroism Eurocommunism Guevarism Juche Left communism Maoism Stalinism Titoism Trotskyism 
Liberal democracy Social democracy
Active measures Izvestia Pravda Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty Red Scare TASS Voice of America Voice of Russia
Arms race Nuclear arms race Space Race
See also
Brinkmanship NATO–Russia relations Soviet and Russian espionage in U.S. Soviet Union – United States relations US–Soviet summits
Category Portal Timeline

Notable figures of the Cold War
Soviet Union
Joseph Stalin · Vyacheslav Molotov · Andrei Gromyko · Nikita Khrushchev · Anatoly Dobrynin · Leonid Brezhnev · Alexei Kosygin · Yuri Andropov · Konstantin Chernenko · Mikhail Gorbachev · Nikolai Ryzhkov · Eduard Shevardnadze · Gennady Yanayev · Boris Yeltsin
United States
Harry S. Truman · George Marshall · Joseph McCarthy · Dwight D. Eisenhower · John Foster Dulles · John F. Kennedy · Robert F. Kennedy · Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. · Lyndon B. Johnson · Richard Nixon · Henry Kissinger · Gerald Ford · Jimmy Carter · Ronald Reagan · George Shultz · George H. W. Bush
People's Republic of China
Mao Zedong · Zhou Enlai · Hua Guofeng · Deng Xiaoping · Zhao Ziyang
Hirohito · Shigeru Yoshida · Ichirō Hatoyama · Nobusuke Kishi · Eisaku Satō · Kakuei Tanaka · Takeo Miki · Takeo Fukuda · Masayoshi Ōhira · Zenko Suzuki · Yasuhiro Nakasone · Noboru Takeshita · Sōsuke Uno · Toshiki Kaifu
West Germany
Konrad Adenauer · Walter Hallstein · Willy Brandt · Helmut Schmidt · Helmut Kohl
United Kingdom
Winston Churchill · Clement Attlee · Ernest Bevin · Anthony Eden · Harold Macmillan · Alec Douglas-Home · Harold Wilson · Edward Heath · James Callaghan · Margaret Thatcher
Alcide De Gasperi · Palmiro Togliatti · Giulio Andreotti · Aldo Moro · Enrico Berlinguer · Francesco Cossiga · Bettino Craxi
Charles de Gaulle · Alain Poher · Georges Pompidou · Valéry Giscard d'Estaing · François Mitterrand
Urho Kekkonen
Francisco Franco · Luis Carrero-Blanco · Juan Carlos I · Adolfo Suárez · Felipe González
People's Republic of Poland
Bolesław Bierut · Władysław Gomułka · Edward Gierek · Wojciech Jaruzelski · Pope John Paul II · Lech Wałęsa
William Lyon Mackenzie King · Louis St. Laurent · John Diefenbaker · Lester Pearson · Pierre Trudeau · Joe Clark · John Turner · Brian Mulroney · Kim Campbell
Benigno Aquino, Jr. · Corazon Aquino · Juan Ponce Enrile · Gringo Honasan · Nur Misuari · Jose Maria Sison · Diosdado Macapagal · Ferdinand Marcos · Imelda Marcos · Fidel V. Ramos
José Eduardo dos Santos · Jonas Savimbi (Angola) · Patrice Lumumba · Mobutu Sese Seko (Congo/Zaire) · Agostinho Neto · Mengistu Haile Mariam (Ethiopia) · Kwame Nkrumah (Ghana) · Julius Nyerere (Tanzania) · Idi Amin (Uganda)  · Muammar Gaddafi (Libya)
Eastern Bloc
Enver Hoxha (Albania) · Todor Zhivkov (Bulgaria) · Alexander Dubček (Czechoslovakia) · Walter Ulbricht · Erich Honecker (East Germany) · Mátyás Rákosi · Imre Nagy · János Kádár (Hungary) · Nicolae Ceauşescu (Romania) · Josip Broz Tito (Yugoslavia)
Latin America
Juan Domingo Perón · Jorge Rafael Videla · Leopoldo Galtieri (Argentina) · Getúlio Vargas · Luís Prestes · Leonel Brizola · João Goulart · Castelo Branco (Brazil) · Salvador Allende · Augusto Pinochet (Chile) · Fidel Castro · Che Guevara (Cuba) · Daniel Ortega (Nicaragua) · Rómulo Betancourt (Venezuela)
Middle East
Mohammad Najibullah · Ahmad Shah Massoud (Afghanistan) · Gamal Abdel Nasser · Anwar Sadat (Egypt) · Mohammad Reza Pahlavi · Mohammad Mosaddegh · Ayatollah Khomeini (Iran) · Saddam Hussein (Iraq) · Menachem Begin (Israel)
South and East Asia
Sheikh Mujibur Rahman (Bangladesh) · U Nu · Ne Win (Burma) · Pol Pot (Cambodia) · Indira Gandhi · Jawaharlal Nehru (India) · Sukarno · Suharto · Mohammad Hatta · Adam Malik (Indonesia) · Kim Il-sung (North Korea) · Syngman Rhee · Park Chung-hee (South Korea) · Muhammad Ayub Khan · Zulfikar Ali Bhutto · Muhammad Zia-ul-Haq (Pakistan) · Chiang Kai-shek · Chiang Ching-kuo (Taiwan) · Ho Chi Minh (North Vietnam) · Ngo Dinh Diem (South Vietnam)
Category · Portal · Timeline of events
Buddhist crisis
Hue Vesak shootings · Hue chemical attacks · Self-immolation of Thich Quang Duc · Double Seven Day scuffle · Xa Loi Pagoda raids · 1963 South Vietnamese coup (reaction) · Arrest and assassination of Ngo Dinh Diem
Joint Communique · Cable 243 · Krulak Mendenhall mission · McNamara Taylor mission
Political or
religious figures
Bui Van Luong · Buu Hoi · Thich Quang Duc · Michael Forrestal · William Averell Harriman · Roger Hilsman · Thich Thien Hoa · John F. Kennedy · Thich Tinh Khiet · Victor H. Krulak · Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. · Robert McNamara · Joseph Mendenhall · Ngo Dinh Can · Ngo Dinh Diem · Ngo Dinh Nhu · Ngo Dinh Thuc · Nguyen Ngoc Tho · Nguyen Dinh Thuan · Madame Nhu · Frederick Nolting · Thich Tri Quang · Maxwell D. Taylor · Tran Van Chuong · William Trueheart · Vu Van Mau
Military figures
Lucien Conein · Do Cao Tri · Do Mau · Duong Van Minh · Huynh Van Cao · Le Quang Tung · Le Van Kim · Nguyen Huu Co · Nguyen Khanh · Nguyen Van Nhung · Nguyen Van Thieu · Pham Ngoc Thao · Ton That Dinh · Tran Kim Tuyen · Tran Thien Khiem · Tran Van Don
Peter Arnett · Malcolm Browne · David Halberstam · Marguerite Higgins · Neil Sheehan
PT boat · PT-109 · PT-59 · Japanese destroyer Amagiri
Film · Comic book · Song · Model · Video game · The Search for Kennedy's PT 109
Ted Kennedy
February 22, 1932 – August 25, 2009
Electoral history
1962 Senate · 1964 Senate · 1970 Senate · 1976 Senate · 1980 Presidential · 1982 Senate · 1988 Senate · 1994 Senate · 2000 Senate · 2006 Senate

My Senator and Me: A Dog's-Eye View of Washington, D.C. · True Compass
Joan Bennett Kennedy (first wife) · Victoria Reggie Kennedy (second wife) · Kara Kennedy Allen (daughter) · Ted Kennedy, Jr. (son) · Patrick Joseph Kennedy II (son) · Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Sr. (father) · Rose Elizabeth Fitzgerald Kennedy (mother) · Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. (brother) · John Fitzgerald Kennedy (brother) · Robert Francis Kennedy (brother)
Related topics
Awards and honors · Political positions · Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate · Edward M. Kennedy Serve America Act · Chappaquiddick incident · Mary Jo Kopechne
Kennedy family
Ancestors of
Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Sr.
James Kennedy and Maria Kennedy parents of
--- Patrick Kennedy (m.) Bridget Murphy parents of
------ P. J. Kennedy (m.) Mary Augusta Hickey parents of Joseph P. Kennedy, Sr.
Rose Elizabeth Fitzgerald
Philip and Mary Cox • Thomas Fitzgerald and Rosanna Cox • Michael Hannon and Mary Ann Fitzgerald • John Francis "Honey Fitz" Fitzgerald (m.) Mary Josephine Hannon parents of Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy
Children of
Joseph P. Kennedy, Sr.
Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy
(in birth order) Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. • John Fitzgerald Kennedy (m.) Jacqueline Lee Bouvier • Rose Marie "Rosemary" Kennedy • Kathleen Agnes Kennedy (m.) William John Robert Cavendish, Marquess of Hartington • Eunice Mary Kennedy (m.) Robert Sargent Shriver, Jr. • Patricia Kennedy (m./div.) Peter Lawford • Robert Francis Kennedy (m.) Ethel Skakel • Jean Ann Kennedy (m.) Stephen Edward Smith • Edward Moore Kennedy (m./div. 1st) Virginia Joan Bennett; (m. 2nd) Victoria Anne Reggie
(in birth order)
Joseph Patrick Kennedy, Jr. (1915–1944)
John Fitzgerald Kennedy (1917–1963)
Arabella Kennedy • Caroline Bouvier Kennedy (m.) Edwin Arthur Schlossberg • John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Jr. (m.) Carolyn Jeanne Bessette • Patrick Bouvier Kennedy
Rose Marie Kennedy (1918–2005)
Kathleen Cavendish, Marchioness
of Hartington (1920–1948)
Eunice Kennedy Shriver (1921–2009)
Robert Sargent Shriver III (m.) Malissa Feruzzi • Maria Owings Shriver (m./div.) Arnold Alois Schwarzenegger • Timothy Perry Shriver (m.) Linda Potter • Mark Kennedy Shriver (m.) Jeannie Eileen Ripp • Anthony Paul Kennedy Shriver (m.) Alina Mojica
Patricia Kennedy Lawford (1924–2006)
Christopher Kennedy Lawford • Sydney Maleia Kennedy Lawford • Victoria Francis Lawford • Robin Elizabeth Lawford
Robert Francis Kennedy (1925–1968)
Kathleen Hartington Kennedy (m.) David Lee Townsend • Joseph Patrick Kennedy II (m./div. 1st) Sheila Brewster Rauch; (m. 2nd) Anne Elizabeth "Beth" Kelly • Robert Francis Kennedy, Jr. (m./div. 1st) Emily Ruth Black (m. 2nd) Mary Richardson • David Anthony Kennedy • Mary Courtney Kennedy (m/div. 1st) Jeffrey Robert Ruhe; (m./sep. 2nd) Paul Michael Hill • Michael LeMoyne Kennedy (m.) Victoria Denise Gifford • Mary Kerry Kennedy (m./div.) Andrew Mark Cuomo • Christopher George Kennedy (m.) Sheila Sinclair Berner • Matthew Maxwell Taylor Kennedy (m.) Victoria Anne Strauss • Douglas Harriman Kennedy (m.) Molly Elizabeth Stark • Rory Elizabeth Katherine Kennedy (m.) Mark Bailey
Jean Kennedy Smith (born 1928)
Stephen Edward Smith, Jr. • William Kennedy Smith • Amanda Mary Smith • Kym Maria Smith
Edward Moore Kennedy (1932–2009)
Kara Anne Kennedy (m.) Michael Allen • Edward Moore Kennedy, Jr. (m.) Katherine Anne "Kiki" Gershman • Patrick Joseph Kennedy (m.) Amy Petitgout
m. = married; div. = divorced; sep. = separated.
See also: Kennedy tragedies, Kennedy Compound, Hickory Hill (McLean, Virginia), and Merchandise Mart
United States presidential election, 1956
Republican Party
Convention · Primaries
Nominee: Dwight D. Eisenhower
VP Nominee: Richard Nixon
Democratic Party
Convention · Primaries
Nominee: Adlai Stevenson
VP Nominee: Estes Kefauver
Candidates: John S. Battle · Happy Chandler · James C. Davis · William Averell Harriman · Lyndon B. Johnson · Frank Lausche · George Bell Timmerman, Jr.
 Third party and independent candidates
American Vegetarian Party
Nominee: Herbert M. Shelton
VP Nominee: Symon Gould
Prohibition Party
Nominee: Enoch A. Holtwick
VP Nominee: Herbert C. Holdridge
Socialist Labor Party
Nominee: Eric Hass
VP Nominee: Georgia Cozzini
Socialist Party of America
Nominee: Darlington Hoopes
VP Nominee: Samuel H. Friedman
Socialist Workers Party
Nominee: Farrell Dobbs
Independents and other candidates:
T. Coleman Andrews · Gerald L. K. Smith
Other 1956 elections: House · Senate
United States presidential election, 1960
Democratic Party
Convention · Primaries
Nominee: John F. Kennedy
VP Nominee: Lyndon B. Johnson
Candidates: Ross Barnett · Pat Brown · Michael DiSalle · Paul C. Fisher · Hubert Humphrey · Lyndon B. Johnson · George H. McLain · Robert B. Meyner · Wayne Morse · Albert S. Porter · Adlai Stevenson · George Smathers · Stuart Symington
Republican Party
Convention · Primaries
Nominee: Richard Nixon
VP Nominee: Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr.
Candidiates: Barry Goldwater · Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. · James M. Lloyd · Nelson Rockefeller
 Third party and independent candidates
American Vegetarian Party
Nominee: Symon Gould
National States' Rights Party
Nominee: Orval Faubus
VP Nominee: J. B. Stoner
Prohibition Party
Nominee: Rutherford Decker
VP Nominee: E. Harold Munn
Socialist Labor Party
Nominee: Eric Hass
VP Nominee: Georgia Cozzini
Socialist Workers Party
Nominee: Farrell Dobbs
Independents and other candidates:
Harry F. Byrd · Merritt B. Curtis · Lar Daly · George Lincoln Rockwell · Charles L. Sullivan
Other 1960 elections: House · Senate
Cabinet of President John F. Kennedy (1961–1963)
Vice President
Lyndon B. Johnson (1961–1963)

Secretary of State
Dean Rusk (1961–1963)
Secretary of the Treasury
C. Douglas Dillon (1961–1963)
Secretary of Defense
Robert McNamara (1961–1963)
Attorney General
Robert F. Kennedy (1961–1963)
Postmaster General
J. Edward Day (1961–1963) • John A. Gronouski (1963)
Secretary of the Interior
Stewart Udall (1961–1963)
Secretary of Agriculture
Orville Freeman (1961–1963)
Secretary of Commerce
Luther H. Hodges (1961–1963)
Secretary of Labor
Arthur Goldberg (1961–1962) • W. Willard Wirtz (1962–1963)
Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare
Abraham A. Ribicoff (1961–1962) • Anthony J. Celebrezze (1962–1963)
Time Persons of the Year
Mohammad Mosaddegh (1951) Elizabeth II (1952) Konrad Adenauer (1953) John Foster Dulles (1954) Harlow Curtice (1955) Hungarian Freedom Fighter (1956) Nikita Khrushchev (1957) Charles de Gaulle (1958) Dwight D. Eisenhower (1959) U.S. Scientists (1960)  George Beadle Charles Draper John Enders Donald A. Glaser Joshua Lederberg Willard Libby Linus Pauling Edward Purcell Isidor Rabi Emilio Segrè William Shockley Edward Teller Charles Townes James Van Allen Robert Woodward   John F. Kennedy (1961) Pope John XXIII (1962) Martin Luther King, Jr. (1963) Lyndon B. Johnson (1964) William Westmoreland (1965) Baby boomers (1966) Lyndon B. Johnson (1967) The Apollo 8 Astronauts (1968)  William Anders Frank Borman Jim Lovell   The Middle Americans (1969) Willy Brandt (1970) Richard Nixon (1971) Henry Kissinger Richard Nixon (1972)   John Sirica (1973) King Faisal (1974) American Women (1975)  Susan Brownmiller Kathleen Byerly Alison Cheek Jill Conway Betty Ford Ella Grasso Carla Hills Barbara Jordan Billie Jean King Carol Sutton Susie Sharp Addie L. Wyatt 
Complete roster 1927–1950 1951–1975 1976–2000 2001–present
Pulitzer Prize for Biography or Autobiography (1951–1975)
Margaret Louise Coit (1951) Merlo J. Pusey (1952) David J. Mays (1953) Charles A. Lindbergh (1954) William S. White (1955) Talbot Faulkner Hamlin (1956) John F. Kennedy (1957) Douglas S. Freeman, John Alexander Carroll and Mary Wells Ashworth (1958) Arthur Walworth (1959) Samuel Eliot Morison (1960) David Donald (1961) Leon Edel (1963) Walter Jackson Bate (1964) Ernest Samuels (1965) Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr. (1966) Justin Kaplan (1967) George Frost Kennan (1968) Benjamin Lawrence Reid (1969) Thomas Harry Williams (1970) Lawrence Thompson (1971) Joseph P. Lash (1972) W. A. Swanberg (1973) Louis Sheaffer (1974) Robert Caro (1975)
Complete list (1917–1925) (1926–1950) (1951–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025)
National Football Foundation Gold Medal Winners
1958: Dwight D. Eisenhower 1959: Douglas MacArthur 1960: Herbert Hoover & Amos Alonzo Stagg 1961: John F. Kennedy 1962: Byron "Whizzer" White 1963: Roger Q. Blough 1964: Donold B. Lourie 1965: Juan T. Trippe 1966: Earl H. "Red" Blaik 1967: Frederick L. Hovde 1968: Chester J. LaRoche 1969: Richard Nixon 1970: Thomas J. Hamilton 1971: Ronald Reagan 1972: Gerald Ford 1973: John Wayne 1974: Gerald B. Zornow 1975: David Packard 1976: Edgar B. Speer 1977: Louis H. Wilson 1978: Vincent dePaul Draddy 1979: William P. Lawrence 1980: Walter J. Zable 1981: Justin W. Dart 1982: Silver Anniversary Awards (NCAA) - All Honored Jim Brown, Willie Davis, Jack Kemp, Ron Kramer, Jim Swink 1983: Jack Kemp 1984: John F. McGillicuddy 1985: William I. Spencer 1986: William H. Morton 1987: Charles R. Meyer 1988: Clinton E. Frank 1989: Paul Brown 1990: Thomas H. Moorer 1991: George H. W. Bush 1992: Donald R. Keough 1993: Norman Schwarzkopf 1994: Thomas S. Murphy 1995: Harold Alfond 1996: Gene Corrigan 1997: Jackie Robinson 1998: John H. McConnell 1999: Keith Jackson 2000: Fred M. Kirby II 2001: Billy Joe "Red" McCombs 2002: George Steinbrenner 2003: Tommy Franks 2004: William V. Campbell 2005: Jon F. Hanson 2006: Joe Paterno & Bobby Bowden 2007: Pete Dawkins & Roger Staubach 2008: John Glenn 2009: Phil Knight & Bill Bowerman 2010: Bill Cosby
Assassination of John F. Kennedy
John F. Kennedy · Lee Harvey Oswald
Rifle · Timeline · J. D. Tippit · John Connally · James Tague · Zapruder film
Autopsy · Reaction · Johnson inauguration · Funeral (Foreign Dignitaries) · Jack Ruby · Ruby v. Texas · Warren Commission · House Select Committee on Assassinations · Dictabelt evidence · Conspiracy theories · Single bullet theory · In popular culture · The Kennedy Half-Century

On 16-May-12 at 19:08:10 BST, seller added the following information:

These Coins are Silver Plated

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