In a way, President Donald Trump and his former president Barack Obama have become “two people whose grief has never been expressed by words,” as a new book has revealed.
“The Grief Is a Four-Letter Word: The Story of Grief in America,” by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Amy Dacey, traces the rise of the phrase “the grief is a four-letter word,” and offers insights into how it came to be.
In the book, Dacey explores the origins of the word, its history, its origins in the American psyche, and the impact it has had on how Americans talk about their loss.
The book also explores how it is used in everyday life, from how we express our grief, to how it can be used as a tool to heal, to what it means to feel like you’re losing something.
As part of a two-week tour of the U.S. in February, Dace visited several hospitals in Pennsylvania, New York, and Illinois.
She also spent time with the presidents, including the president’s wife, Melania Trump, and their son, Barron, who is an avid reader of The New York Times.
The two women spoke with Breitbart News, and discussed how the word “grief” has evolved over the years, and how it has impacted the way people talk about it.
“In some ways, the term ‘the grief’ was the very first thing that came out of the presidential election, because it was used by the candidates,” Dacey said.
“There were so many people who were grieving.
They were upset that we had lost the election.
That was a very big issue.”
She went on to explain how, during the election campaign, a group of people came together to create a hashtag called #thegriefisafour-letter-word, which quickly became popular among the American people.
“Then the term became a catchphrase, a tag, and then it became a verb, which is exactly what it is now,” Dacy explained.
“It’s a word that comes out of nowhere, that’s very powerful.”
The word “thegrieve” itself comes from the Latin word for “wondrous grief,” meaning “a state of mind or emotion.”
According to Dacey’s book, “The New Grief: Grief and the Transformation of American Life,” this “wonderful, unique and profoundly moving word is a reflection of the profound and universal experience of the grieving process.”
“It’s like a language that is a combination of two things: the grief of a person, and also the sorrow that is being experienced by a family, and it’s not just a personal experience,” she continued.
“You can also think of it as a collective experience of grief.
It’s a collective response to grief.”
The term “the grieve” first emerged during the Civil War, when the Southern states, in the wake of the war, felt that they had lost control of the economy.
When the country was once again in a better place, they turned to the country’s largest media to provide them with news.
One of those media was The New England News, a news organization founded in 1876.
“Its mission was to give them an unbiased, objective look into the news,” Dace explained.
“The New England newsroom, in its earliest days, was very much about covering the war,” she said.
According to Dace, the newsrooms reporting on the war in North Carolina and the South used the word for many years, before it was banned in the early 1920s.
The word came to represent the “waryness and anxiety” that the people felt as the war continued, as well as the loss of their homes and livelihoods.
In 1923, it was re-examined by the federal government and was declared a “fraudulent word,” Dacys book explains.
When the government eventually banned the word in 1935, it meant that it could not be used in the U