This essay Lincon vs Kennedy has a total of 311 words and 3 pages.
Lincon vs Kennedy
Many people share similar aspects throughout their lives, but could two significantly relevant people shared such common lives that might even seem eerie. Abraham Lincon and John F. Kennedy were both assassinated. However, apparently there is more to connect them than that.
A little part of US history makes you wonder if it is mere coincidence, or maybe planned? Where it all began, Abraham Lincoln was elected to Congress in 1846. John F. Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946. Whereas Abraham Lincoln was elected President in 1860; John F. Kennedy was elected President in 1960.
The names Lincoln and Kennedy each contain seven letters. Both were particularly concerned with civil rights. During their political lives in Washington, D.C., Lincon and Kennedy and their wives lost their children while living in the White House.
Seemingly, both Presidents were shot on a Friday, in the head. A very unbelievable fact was that Lincoln\'s secretary was named Kennedy, and Kennedy\'s secretary was named Lincoln!
Both were assassinated by Southerners, and were succeeded by Southerners with leaders named Johnson. Andrew Johnson, who succeeded Lincoln, was born in 1808. Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded Kennedy, was born in 1908.
Another very significant aspect between Lincon and Kennedy was their assassination. John Wilkes Booth was born in 1839. Lee Harvey Oswald was born in 1939. Both assassins were known by their three names. Both names are comprised of fifteen letters. (Booth ran from the theater and was caught in a warehouse. Oswald ran from a warehouse and was caught in a theater.) However, Booth and Oswald were assassinated before their trials.
The life of Abraham Lincon was different from that of John F. Kennedy, or was it? Although two significantly distinct figures in American History lived during two completely different centuries, eventually many facts were brought about that almost were exact.
Topics Related to Lincon vs Kennedy
Kennedy family, Bouvier family, Progressivism in the United States, John F. Kennedy, John Wilkes Booth, Kennedy, Lee Harvey Oswald, Abraham Lincoln, Lyndon B. Johnson
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