American first lady, whose maiden name was Jacqueline Lee Bouvier, born in Southampton in 1929, and died in New York in 1994. Daughter of a magnate of the bag, Jacqueline educated in schools more elitist in his country. He studied at the George Washington University, where he graduated in English literature. He worked as a journalist for the Washington Times Herald.
In 1953 he married John Fitzgerald Kennedy, becoming in 1960 as the first lady of the United States. During the term of her husband acquired great popularity and became the most photographed woman in the world. After the death of Kennedy married Greek Tycoon Aristotle Onassis, causing a scandal in American society.
On March 15, 1975 Tycoon died in Paris and Jacqueline left Europe, moving to New York. Jacqueline decided to rebuild their lives and, in 1975, was awarded a contract as Deputy Director of Viking Press. The following year she was appointed President of the Pro-Navidad Charity League for children and the elderly in New York and in 1977 founded the society down the violence in the film. In 1979 she was hired by the publishing house Doubleday Co. as Deputy Editor, position he held until his death and that he combined with other management positions in several museums. Its greatest publishing success earned it in 1984 to convince Michael Jackson to write his memoirs, Moonwalk, which was a number one in sales.