The rights of the First Amendment and the suggested by FDR, Four Freedoms
, are not the same with the four freedoms an over reach and twisting of the First Amendment at the time FDR tried unsuccessfully [blocked by Congress] to get permission to pack [add more Justices until those he selected by ideology were in a majority on the SCOTUS] the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) to allow FDR, through legal opinions, to alter the meaning of the US Constitution and Bill of Rights.
The words of the First Amendment itself establish six rights:
(1) the right to be free from governmental establishment of religion(the"Establishment Clause"),
(2) the right to be free from governmental interference with the practice of religion(the"Free Exercise Clause"),
(3) the right to free speech,
(4) the right to freedom of the press,
(5) the right to assemble peacefully (which includes the right to associate freely with whomever one chooses), and
(6) the right to petition the government for redress of grievances
The four freedoms (two being summations of rights
, two wishes for rights not provided
1- Freedom of speech
2- Freedom of worship
3- Freedom from want
4- Freedom from fear
Additionally, the 1st Amendment applies within the boundaries of the USA and to US Citizens when outside the boundaries and subject to USA governmental action(s).
The Four Freedoms were a wish (aspirational and situational) list offered up by FDR in a speech for people "everywhere in the world" when various countries and people in Europe were being overrun and eliminated in January 1941. The issuance of the four freedom stamp during FDR's presidency was no coincidence but political and the mention of them on the 5 cent commemorate to FDR, after his 1945 death, issued in January 1946 was honoring not the freedoms, but his 1941 speech, and perhaps the successful outcome in 1945, from the USA point of view when issued in January 1946 some months after the other three of the series.
Thus to include the so-called four freedoms is outside of or hijacks the stated scope of your intended 1st Amendment exhibit. Both subjects as you have been shown can be collected as a topical but one does not wholly contain the other.
What is it all about? This: