The perfect fall cardigan.. 👌🏼 and it is on sale! PS. If you are looking for a neutral / comfy / affordable pair of wedges, these are the pair for you!🍂🍁 All details: @liketoknow.it www.liketk.it/1ARSO #transitionoutfit #wiw by emilyanngemma
Bastille Day spells prison for sixteen suffragettes who picketed the White House. Miss Julia Hurlbut of Morristown, New Jersey, leading the sixteen members of the National Womans Party who participated in the picketing demonstration in front of the White House, Washington, District of Columbia, July 14,1917, which led to their arrest. These sixteen women were sent to the workhouse at Occoquan, on July 17, 1917, upon their refusal to pay fines of $25 each, but were pardoned on July 19, 1917.
“When I was about 25 years old, I worked with two very good actors. The encounters were brief, but I’ve remembered them both with great admiration. Wanda Ventham and Timothy Carlton both embodied qualities which one is fogyishly tempted to look at with nostalgia. Along with very considerable talent, they had elegance, glamor, wit, kindness and decency.
I didn’t know at the time that they were married or that they had a son of about 10 who was quietly gestating all the same attributes. And now, 30 years later, the boy has been let loose. He has taken the form of Benedict Cumberbatch.
His parents’ qualities are on rampant display. It’s rare to the point of outlandish to find so many variables in one actor, including features which ought to be incompatible: vulnerability, a sense of danger, a clear intellect, honesty, courage — and a rather alarming energy. I take no pleasure in feeling humbled, but there’s no getting around it.
He must be stopped.” -Colin Firth
Happy Birthday, Benedict Cumberbatch ♡ ~ July 19, 2014
Thank you for all your brilliant work on screen and the lovely person you are off screen.
On this day in 1848, more than 300 men and women assembled in Seneca Falls, New York, for the nation’s first women’s rights convention. Convention organizers, Lucreita Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, spearheaded the two day convention. At the gathering, Stanton presented their Declaration of Rights and Sentiments, a document she composed. The Declaration and its 11 resolutions demanded social and political equality for all women, including the most controversial claim, the right to vote.
As a result, the women’s suffrage movement was born. In the coming years, the movement began to gain steam throughout the United States.
On this day in 1848, the Seneca Falls Convention on women’s rights convened in New York state. A pivotal moment in the history of first wave feminism, the event was organised by feminist campaigners Lucretia Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Mott and Stanton, both abolitionists, were inspired to hold the convention when their gender barred them from speaking at the 1840 World Anti-Slavery Convention in London. The 1848 convention was attended by over two hundred women. On the first day, Stanton read the ‘Declaration of Sentiments and Grievances’ to the attendees, a document which closely followed the 1776 Declaration of Independence, placing women’s rights at the centre of notions of American freedom and equality. As the original declaration listed American grievances with the British throne, so did Stanton’s detail men’s crimes against women, which included denial of the ‘inalienable right’ to vote, unfair marriage laws, and unequal education and work opportunities. On the convention’s second day, men were invited to attend and address the crowd, the most prominent of whom was black abolitionist Frederick Douglass. Indeed, Douglass eloquently argued for the inclusion of female suffrage in the convention’s resolutions, a measure which was backed by Stanton but opposed by Mott. Seneca Falls galvanised the incipient women’s rights movement, and was followed by annual women’s rights conventions. Female suffrage was finally granted in 1920, with Charlotte Woodward Pierce being the only signer of the Declaration of Sentiments living to see this achievement.
“We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men and women are created equal” - Declaration of Sentiments
Check out @madisonsandersevents for the gorgeous photo captured on the other side of this beautiful scene at yesterday’s wedding! #weddingplanner #madisonsandersevents #kansascity #kcweddings by madireidsanders
- Tim totally forgot about his birthday (as usual) until Ives texted him during work
- None of his family said anything so he assumed they all forgot about it and treated it like any other day
- It was mentioned a bit on patrol but that was about it
- He was fine about nobody caring, though,considering how his parents forgot nearly every year on account of their busy schedules. He was almost used to it by now
- But the second he got home from patrol he walked into the Batcave to find everyone jumping out and screaming ‘surprise’ at him, causing him to stumble backwards, trip on his cape, and fall over
- Everyone was there like Bruce, Selina, Alfred, Dick, Barbara, Jason, Cass, Steph, Damian, Kon, Bart, Gar, and Cassie
- Alfred had made a huge cake for everybody
- Tim got a lot of prank gifts like a step ladder from Jason, a Red Robin restaurant t-shirt from Bart, and a year supply of coffee grounds from Cassie
- Most of his gifts were really thoughtful though like the new laptop from Dick and Babs, the gadgets from Bruce, the kitten from Selina, the Starbucks gift card from the demon spawn and the CDs from Cass
- Steph thoroughly embarrassed him with the hoodie that said “Property of Stephanie Brown” in big letters on the back
- His favorite was Kon’s present, which was a skateboard that he fitted with rockets and a bunch of cool designs on the back
- There were several arguments regarding his age, as half could have sworn he had turned 17 last year (and maybe the year before that)
- After the party Bruce and each of his siblings forced him to go to sleep, saying that he should at least get to rest on his birthday, though he protested profusely
- All in all, he loved the whole thing because this time nobody