This is a small but important piece of the movie “Inequality for All” (more below the clip) about what happens when the rich control our political system. It’s not good for you and me. And it happens right in plain sight every day. U mad yet?
Project for my Social Psych class last semester. This poster series was created to 1) challenge these internalized stereotypes by bringing them to the viewer’s attention and 2) expand the range of role models by including a diverse group of women. Each poster follows the same basic pattern: a woman who has demonstrated her competency in a particular area refutes the stereotype that appears above her in the form of “Girls can’t …”. While the posters target girls ranging from children to young adults, I expect the message would also cause people outside that demographic to question their own beliefs about women and power. I designed each aspect of the posters with several principles of social psychology in mind:
And yet they have extremely low rates of cycling related head injuries. Meanwhile, the US is among those countries that lead in both wearing helmets and head injuries. One of the main differences? Serious investments in cycling infrastructure, much of which is segregated or protected from auto traffic.
His sister, Marnie, told the Springfield Union-News about Geisel’s love for hats back in 1937.
"Ted has another peculiar hobby — that of collecting hats from every description," she said. "Why, he must have several hundred and he is using them as a foundation for his next book."
That book was (of course) The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins.
An exhibit called Hats Off to Dr. Seuss — featuring the hats and the art they inspired — debuted last year at the New York Public Library and is now making its way across the country — next stop, Northampton, Mass.