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Life in 1962

Life in 1962

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Life in 1962

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  1. Life in 1962 Top 10 songs of 1962 What's in and what's out!!!!!! By :Chasity Jefferson!!!!!!!:);0 Biography on John F. Kennedy

  2. ------MUSIC---- TOP 10 SONGS OF 1962 19621. Green Onions - Booker T. & the MG's2. Bring It On Home To Me - Sam Cooke3. You've Really Got A Hold On Me - Miracles4. The Loco-Motion - Little Eva5. Sherry - Four Seasons6. I Can't Stop Loving You - Ray Charles7. Up On The Roof - Drifters8. Twist And Shout - Isley Brothers9. These Arms Of Mine - Otis Redding10. Do You Love Me - Contours


  4. The oldest production figures published by Quatro Rodas date back to 1962, when the VW Fusca led the way with 38,259 units before becoming the first car to be produced at over 50,000 units a year in Brazil in 1964 (51,755). What's in

  5. President Kennedy John F. Kennedy was the thirty-fifth president of the United States. He was the first president to reach for the moon, through the nation's space programs. He also was the first president since Theodore Roosevelt (1858–1919) with whom youth could identify. He made the nation see itself with new eyes. His assassination shocked the world. Kennedy attended the Canterbury parochial school (1930–31) and the Choate School (1931–35). One of his teachers later said that people in school liked him more for his personality than for his accomplishments. He was often ill during his childhood and spent much of this time reading. Kennedy enrolled at Princeton University in 1935 but illness soon forced him to withdraw. Upon recovery he went to Harvard University, where he majored in government and international relations. During his junior year at Harvard, he traveled in Europe and observed the events that were leading to World War II (1939–45; a war in which the Allies—France, Great Britain, the Soviet Union, China, and from 1941 the United States—fought against the Axis powers—Germany, Italy, and Japan). He used his observations for his senior paper, which later became the bestselling book Why England Slept (1940). After graduating from Harvard with honors in 1940, Kennedy went to Stanford University for graduate studies. In April 1941 he tried to enlist in the U.S. Army but was rejected for physical reasons (a back injury received while playing football). Months later, after his back strengthened through a regimen of exercises, the U.S. Navy accepted him. He then became an intelligence officer in Washington, D.C. After the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, a U.S. Navy base in Hawaii, on December 7, 1941, the United States entered World War II. Kennedy requested active duty at sea and was given this assignment in late 1942. John Fitzgerald Kennedy was born in Brookline, Massachusetts, on May 29, 1917. He was the second son of nine children born to the multimillionaire business executive and financier Joseph P. Kennedy (1888–1969) and his wife, Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy (1890–1995). Joseph's father had served in the Massachusetts Legislature and in elective offices in Boston, Massachusetts. Rose's father, John Francis Fitzgerald (1863–1950), had been a state legislator, the mayor of Boston, and a U.S. congressman. Joseph himself had served as chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission, chairman of the U.S. Maritime Commission, and ambassador to Great Britain (1937–40). Thus, the Kennedys were a wealthy family with a history of political and public service

  6. sports The hurdle has been one of Peyton Hillis' favored tactics going way back to his teenage years at Conway High School in Arkansas. He continued doing it as the fullback at the University of Arkansas. He has done it about once a game this season for the Cleveland Browns. It backfired on Hillis in the first quarter. The Browns were leading, 3-0, and had a chance to take command after recovering a fumble on a sack of Bills quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick. It gave Cleveland the ball at the Bills' 25 with 7:01 left. On the ensuing play, Hillis broke up the middle for 6 yards but tried to leap over Bills safety Jairus Byrd. The hit by Byrd forced a fumble, which popped into the arms of Buffalo's Kyle Williams. He returned it 11 yards to put the Bills back in good field position. the second half. Second quarter: Full Nelson David Nelson is a great recruiting example for the University of Florida. The Bills' rookie receiver only started 13 games in his college career, largely because of the surplus of talent on the Gators, perennial national title contenders. As a senior, Nelson caught 25 passes. Nelson continued his consistent contribution to Buffalo's offense with an 11-yard touchdown catch to give the Bills a 7-3 lead with 9:28 left in the quarter. Nelson has caught a pass in nine of 13 games. The TD was his 28th catch of the season. He should become the 12th Bills rookie receiver to reach the 30-catch mark. Third quarter: Forcing the action The Bills' defense did a great job of creating loose balls and dominated the third quarter. In a six-snap span late in the quarter, Buffalo forced three fumbles. Id did not recover any of them but the miscues by the Browns served to foil a drive that ate up the last 4 1/2 minutes of the quarter. Cleveland ran 12 plays from scrimmage in the third quarter but gained only 32 yards, an average of 2.6 a play. Neither the Bills nor the Browns have been good at controlling the ball this season. The Bills ranked 29th in time of possession at 27:12 a game. The Browns ranked 23rd at 28:49. The Bills had a clear edge on this day. They

  7. Best book /best author Doris Lessing. The Golden Notebook (1962 The Golden Notebook is the longest and the most ambitious work Doris Lessing has ever attempted to write. It is a masterpiece in portraiture of the manners, aspirations, anxieties and the particular problems of the times in which we live. Mrs. Lessing says: 'About five years ago I found myself thinking about that novel which most writers now are tempted to write at some time or another - about the problems of a writer, about the artistic sensibility. I saw no point in writing this again: it has been done too often; it has been one of the major themes of the novel in our time. Yet, having decided not to write it, I continued to think about it, and about the reasons why artists now have to combat various kinds of narcissism. I found that, if it were to be written at all, the subject should be, not a practising artist, but an artist with some kind of a block which prevented him or her from creating. In describing the reasons for the block, I would also be making the criticisms I wanted to make about our society. I would be describing a disgust and self-division which afflicts people now, and not only artists. 'Simultaneously I was working out another book, a book of literary criticism, which I would write not as critic, but as practicing writer, using various literary styles in such a way that the shape of the book and the juxtaposition of the styles would provide the criticism. Since I hold that criticism of literature is a criticism and judgement of life, this book would say what I wanted of life; it would make implicitly, a statement about what Marxists call alienation. 'Thinking about these two books I understood suddenly they were not two books but one; they were fusing together in my mind. I understood that the shape of this book should be enclosed and claustrophobic - so narcissistic that the subject matter must break through the form. 'This novel, then, is an attempt to break a form; to break certain forms of consciousness and go beyond them. While writing it, I found I did not believe some of the things I thought I believed: or rather, that I hold in my mind at the same time beliefs and ideas that are apparently contradictory. Why not? We are, after all, living in the middle of a whirlwind

  8. The enndddddd!!1!!!!!