Moments from Netflix's Becoming Documentary That Made Us Miss Michelle Obama

Moments from Netflix's Becoming Documentary That Made Us Miss Michelle Obama

Moments from Netflix's Becoming Documentary That Made Us Miss Michelle Obama

Michelle Obama is smart enough to produce a documentary (Becoming is produced by the Obamas' Academy Award-winning company Higher Ground) that reminds us of who she is according to her and her alone.

"The whole idea of doing the tour is about being able to have the time to actually reflect, to figure out 'what just happened to me?' " says Obama to Oprah Winfrey during one of her onstage book tour interviews, parts of which are in the documentary. "You don't have to keep it together, you don't have to".

"Why you always crying?" "I can't do that right now". Brother Craig Robinson teases her at one point about one of her wide belts. Not as the First Lady.

She also asked the maid to stop cleaning the girl's rooms as she had an expectation that each of them would make their own beds and keep their rooms tidy themselves.

He said, "I think she's had it with politics", but added that "having her as VP would be wonderful". She also had the power to move lower-priced clothing from J. Crew, Talbots and Target, which she mixed into her wardrobe alongside her signature Azzedine Alaïa belts and Lanvin sneakers, inspiring women to copy her looks.

With the same title as her best-selling book, the unseen footage will take us through Michelle's life, from marrying Barack to raising children in the White House, and her accomplishments as First Lady, as well as the nitty gritty of her home life and childhood that usually goes unspoken about. "You see that huge crowd out there and that last kind of speech you gave about - people are here because people really believe in hope and hope in other people".

"What this has demonstrated in a way.just, damn, those eight years weren't for nothing, you know?" The Obamas lived in the White House from 2009 to 2017 as Michelle's husband and Malia and Sasha's father, President Barack Obama, served as the leader of the United States of America. Upon entering the White House in 2008, Obama, 56, had some changes she wanted to make, especially on behalf of her young daughters, Malia, 21, and Sasha, 18, who were no more than 10 and seven years old when they entered the 1600 Penn address.

Michelle Obama with daughters Sasha (left) and Malia.

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