Analysis Of The Movie ' Forrest Gump '

1220 WordsMar 21, 20175 Pages
Nathaniel Pushee Mrs.lee English 10 March 10, 2017 Forrest Gump Research paper Intro: Forrest Gump was in college between the 1961 and 1966 Sports: Forrest Gump during his college year played football for Alabama. He became a star player because of his ability to run faster than most college players. While he was in college there were other major sporting events going on. In the college mainstream, there was the 1961 College Football National Championship Between Alabama and Ohio State. Alabama’s coach was Bear Bryant. He had a record of 323-85-17 which was a record for most wins by the time he retired. He won 15 conference titles, and Alabama was top 25 for 32 of his 38 seasons. Bear Bryant is in the Hall of Fame and one of the…show more content…
Along with Tv shows, The Beatles had 6 out of the top 10 best selling Albums worldwide. Elvis Presley continues to score hits in the early part of the decade but the music continues to diversify with the folk revival. Even though the Beatles had 6 out of 10 top selling albums they only had 3 out of 10 top selling songs and Elvis had 2 out of 10 top selling songs.The top 5 music artists of the 1960’s were The Beatles, Elvis Presley, The Rolling Stones, Bob Dylan, and the Beach Boys. News: There were many things going on during the 60’s like John F. Kennedy’s assassination and the Vietnam. John Fitzgerald Kennedy was a fervent believer in containing communism. Kennedy made it clear that he would continue the policy of the former President, Dwight Eisenhower, and support the government of Diem in South Vietnam. Kennedy also made it plain that he supported the ‘Domino Theory’ and he was convinced that if South Vietnam fell to communism, then other states in the region would as a consequence. Kennedy received conflicting advice with regards to Vietnam. Charles De Gaulle warned Kennedy that Vietnam and warfare in Vietnam would trap America in a “bottomless military and political swamp". This was based on the experience the French had at Dien Bien Phu, which left a sizeable psychological scar of French foreign policy for some years. However, Kennedy had more daily contact with ‘hawks’ in Washington DC who believed that American forces would be far

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