Fascinating Videos Schooling The World is a thought-provoking documentary about how Western-style education is creating a human monoculture across the world. It is systemically destroying cultural diversity and alienating people from their natural environment, history and ultimately, from themselves.
That's What Wives Are For! Midth century America is exemplified through shows like Leave it to Beaver, which portrayed the middle class suburban household and lifestyle accompanied by a white picket fence outside where marriage, occupation, and family were fundamental for a happy and successful life.
This portrayal is incredibly important, especially throughout the advertising industry of the 's, -'50's, and -'60's. Companies capitalized on this idea in attempting to sell the "white picket fence" lifestyle, whether it was with soap, appliances, or cars.
Even though the advertisements often featured simple illustrations and fonts that were not flamboyant, they were able to implement a lasting impression on the audience.
An ideal example of this era's advertising is in a print ad for the Kenwood Chef a food mixer with other various capabilities and attachments. The Kenwood Chef advertisement appeals to the consumer through a manipulation of societal ideals, commonplaces, color psychology, and the employment of proper logos and ethos.
The print ad featuring the Kenwood Chef appeared inat the height of the "baby boomer" generation. This time during the 20th century is remembered by family values and consumerism.
The economy after World War II was thriving, and salaries were increasing.
Families were able to afford to buy their own houses, have more children, and invest in cars and appliances such as refrigerators and dishwashers. Luxuries were purchased, like televisions, and new domestic devices were engineered to make life in the kitchen more savvy and trendy The Sixties.
This advertisement targets an audience of married men, or women who are able to persuade their husbands, and looking to engage in the thriving economy and life of consumerism most popular during midth century America.
The advertisement is appealing to the middle and upper classes who are able afford kitchen accessories like the Kenwood Chef. The audience is singled out through the text in the ad itself which reads: The wife was supposed to stay at home, wear conservative clothing, and was often pictured in the kitchen.
Her duty was to take care of the house and meet her family's needs, such as preparing meals and doing the laundry Domesticity.
This image of family life was depicted as picturesque, clean cut, and very simple. In the Kenmore Chef ad, the husband is pictured in a tailored suit and clean shaven, in the company of this wife who is dressed in a conservative outfit with manicured nails.
She is affectionately hugging her husband and the two are both smiling. The image in the ad accurately reflects how the "white picket fence" lifestyle was popularly portrayed in The Kenwood advertisement reads, in one fragment: The advertisement doesn't want the husband or male component of society to think that the Kenwood Chef is too productive or self-sufficient; the wife needs to fulfill her obligation and remain as the cook.
Text alone does not bolster the rhetoric of the advertisement, but its colors also reveal important and effective persuasion of the ad.
Interpreted in its entirety, the image is neutral in color with no elements too noticeable or bright. However, the red nail polish and lip stick of the wife are very vivid and intriguing.
Most often in advertising, red exudes a connotation of energy, excitement, and love Carr-Chellman. The feelings wielded through this color engage the audience; the advertisement attempts to convince that the loving and exciting feelings between the couple are genuine.
The creators of this advertisement construct the work meaningfully, so that the audience obtains a sense of want or jealousy for this couple's relationship and lifestyle, and consequently act upon their feelings to purchase the Kenwood Chef.
Another essential color in the advertisement is white. While the background seems a little dirty and unclear, the Kenwood Chef is a bright white. Not only is the appliance white, but the wife's chef hat and the textbox enclosing the Kenwood Chef logo and catchphrase are as well.
The color white frequently symbolizes cleanliness Carr-Chellman.Get this from a library! Man's moral nature: an essay. [Richard Maurice Bucke] -- "The object of this essay is to discuss the moral nature--to point out, in the first place, its general relation to the other groups of functions belonging to, or rather making up, the individual.
After thousands of years of male dominance, we now stand at the beginning of the feminine era, when women will rise to their appropriate prominence, and the entire world will recognize the harmony between man and woman. The boo k opens with a powerful, ominous sign: the literal end of the world for a man, a dog, and a cat, who are swal lowed up when a sinkhole tears apart the road.
This is a novel of carefully rendered details, given to the reader gracefully, as if they are simple or casual observations. Science Has Made Our Life Comfortable. Science has changed the face of the world.
It has, of course, given many things that benefit man. But the evils that it has . Brief Synopsis of the War. World War I, , also called the Great War, was a conflict, chiefly in Europe, among most of the world's great powers.
"All over the world we read of economic crises, social crises, ethnic conflicts and crises, national conflicts and crises, crises in family life, crises of poverty, crises of exploitation, crises of homelessness, crises of governmental oppression, crises of man's inhumanity to man and so on.