freedom of speech, freedom of worship, freedom from want, and freedom from fear: stated as goals of U.S. policy by President Franklin D. Roosevelt on January 6, 1941.
Four kinds of freedom mentioned by President Franklin D. Roosevelt in a speech in 1941 as worth fighting for: freedom of speech and expression, freedom of worship, freedom from want, and freedom from fear. Roosevelt spoke of the Four Freedoms before the United States entered World War II. He was presenting the war as a struggle for freedom and calling for aid to the Allies.
[foo r-gawn] /fʊərˈgɔ̃/ noun, plural fourgons [foo r-gawn] /fʊərˈgɔ̃/ (Show IPA). French. 1. a long covered wagon for carrying baggage, goods, military supplies, etc.; a van or tumbril. /furɡɔ̃/ noun 1. a long covered wagon, used mainly for carrying baggage, supplies, etc
noun a US youth organization promoting learning life skills, confidence, and leadership Word Origin stands for Head, Heart, Hands, Health
[fawr-han-did, fohr-] /ˈfɔrˈhæn dɪd, ˈfoʊr-/ adjective 1. involving four hands or players, as a game at cards: Bridge is usually a four-handed game. 2. intended for four hands, as a piece of music for the piano. 3. having four hands, or four feet adapted for use as hands; quadrumanous. adjective 1. (of a card game) […]
- Four-H Club
[fawr-eych, fohr-] /ˈfɔrˈeɪtʃ, ˈfoʊr-/ noun 1. an organization sponsored by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, established chiefly to instruct young people, originally in rural areas, in modern farming methods and other useful skills, as carpentry and home economics.