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One of the first results of the Zapruder Film Conference was the discovery that the films available to the public, including David Lifton's "Z Film" (undated), the Macmillan CD (1993), Robert Groden's "The Assassination Films" (1965), and MPI's "Image of an Assassination" (1998), all differ significantly in the amount of information they provide. Even the best, MPI's "Image of an Assassination" (1998) does not include frames 155 and 156; does not include frames 208, 209, 210, and 211; has reversed frames 331 and 332; and also does not include (what ought to be) frames 341, 350, and (even) 486 (!).
Here is the full transcript of the “We choose to fly to the moon” speech:
Considering this was such a tumultuous time in American history I like your idea of setting the scene of the era with your introduction. However I feel with some more creative language you may be able to really invoke a sense of patriotism in your audience very early. Also, like you said, Kennedy himself was an amazing speaker so it might not hurt to borrow some of the quotes he used in his speech, although I realize that quoting Kennedy has become a sort of cliché so I’d respect your decision not to as well. I do like how you separate your paper into how the speech affected American citizens, versus communist. It is interesting how the same speech can affect two different groups so profoundly.
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