roosevelt square

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1. Time Square

2.  Yosemite Valley - Twilight falls quickly on the valley as the last of the storm clouds blow out leaving a layer of fog in the valley illuminated by the traffic of cars driving through the valley following the first snowfall, YNP, California by Darvin Atkeson

3. Horseshoe Bend, Colorado River

4. Manhattan as seen from Roosevelt Island

5. Chicago Skyline 

World Reactions to 9/11

London, England

The Franklin Delano Roosevelt statue in Grosvenor Square near the American Embassy in London is covered in floral tributes for those who lost their lives in Tuesday’s terrorist attacks in the US, Thursday Sept. 13, 2001. (AP Photo/Alastair Grant)

Ramstein, Germany

A soldier of the US army bows down and looks on bouquets of flowers in front of the maingate of the U.S. Air Force base in Ramstein, southwestern Germany on Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2001. The flowers were laid down by unidentified people in a reaction to the terrorist attacks in the United States. (AP Photo/Thomas Kienzle)

Berlin, Germany

Aaron Schatta student of the Raoul-Wallenberg School kneels in front of candles set-up next to the U.S. embassy in Berlin, Wednesday, Sep. 12, 2001. Berliners who want to show their solidarity following Tuesday’s terrorist attacks are no longer allowed to approach the embassy in Berlin’s government district. Police gather the flowers and bring them through a second security area to the embassy. (AP Photo/Jockel Finck)

Madrid, Spain

Office workers stand during three minutes of silence near Madrid’s Plaza de Lima Friday, Sept. 14, 2001 in honor of the victims of Tuesday’s terrorist attacks on the United States. (AP Photo/Denis Doyle)

Jerusalem, Israel

American students studying in Israel gather beneath an Israeli flag at the Western Wall in Jerusalem’s Old City Wednesday Sept. 12, 2001 to pray for the victims of Tuesday’s terrorist attacks in the United States. From left to right are Mickey Bar, of Oceanside, N.Y., Coby Engelhart of Skokie, Ill., and Brett Bielovy of Springfield, N.J. (AP Photo/David Guttenfelder)

Gaza, Palestine

Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat donates blood at Shifa Hospital in Gaza City, Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2001. Arafat, along with hundreds of Palestinians, participated in a blood drive for the victims of the deadly airline hijackings in the United States which he condemned as a “horrible attack.” (AP Photo/Adel Hana)

Buenos Aires, Argentina

A mourner holds a card which reads “My condolences from Argentina” during a praying ceremony in Buenos Aires, Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2001 in commemoration of the victims of Tuesday’s terrorist attacks in New York and Washington. (AP Photo/Eduardo Di Baia)

Berlin, Germany

Berliners attend a solidarity campaign in Berlin, Friday, Sept. 14, 2001. Thousands showed up to express their solidarity with the victims of the terrorist attacks in the United States on Tuesday, Sept. 11, 2001. (AP Photo/Jockel Finck)

Skopje, Macedonia

Unidentified girls light candles, expressing sympathy with American people for the victims of terrorist attacks, in front of the US Embassy in Skopje, Macedonia, on Wednesday, Sept.12, 2001. (AP Photo/Boris Grdanoski)

Paris, France

A crowd observes three minutes of silence to honor victims of terrorist attacks on the United States, Friday Sept.14, 2001 outside the U.S. Embassy in Paris. (AP Photo/Michel Lipchitz)

Rome, Italy

Italian demonstrators carry a banner saying: “Rome is with the American People, for Peace against Terrorism,” in front of the Monument of the Unknown Soldier in Rome, Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2001, following the horrific sequence of terrorist attacks in the U.S. the previous day. (AP Photo/Massimo Sambucetti)

Moscow, Russia

A Russian woman lights candles and lays flowers outside the U.S. embassy in Moscow, Thursday, Sept. 13, 2001. A stream of people continue to flow to the American Embassy to express condolences and mourn the World Trade Center victims. Across Russia, national flags were lowered to half-staff Thursday under a decree from President Vladimir Putin and a minute of silence was observed to show solidarity with the American people. (AP Photo/Mikhail Metzel)

Vancouver, Canada

Violinist Nancy DiNovo cries while playing during a memorial service, September 14, 2001, for those killed in the attacks in New York and Washington. Hundreds jammed into Christchurch Cathedral in downtown Vancouver to remember those killed in the attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon. (Andy Clark/Reuters)


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New York. Abraham Lincoln’s Funeral Procession, April 25th, 1865.

These Photos taken looking up Broadway toward Union Square. The squarish house left of center is the home of Cornelius Roosevelt, Theodore’s grandfather, and what is great about these is you can see in the first photo, 6 year old Theodore and his brother Elliot looking out the second floor side window. The second photo shows the shutters closed, presumably after the two were caught in the act. 

The last picture is young Master Roosevelt from roughly the same time. 

anonymous asked:

Sam, a few days ago you talked about your headcanon for Maria Stark in your Silver Age series (which is wonderful btw), & in the RDJ interview you reblogged he says about his own headcanon about her "I'd always felt that she was a really cool kind of Ivy League rebel, an Eleanor Roosevelt type". Does that square with your own thoughts?

I never actually read/watch interviews so hilariously, I missed that bit, but yeah – she’s an adherent of the philosophy I have Peggy talk about in, I think it’s American Patrol, where she says “A lady is someone who does what she wants and acts as though it’s what a lady ought to do”. I was talking about this with someone else in private ask and I said I couldn’t think of where I’d come up with her but I think she’s very much in the line of George Bernard Shaw’s older heroines, in particular Mrs. Warren – she reacts in ways that are natural to her rather than what we think of as “socially” natural. If Mrs. Warren’s sex work was what allowed her to send her daughter to the best schools, and was legitimately the only occupation open to her as a woman, why should either of them be ashamed of it? Male society should be ashamed of forcing her into it and taking advantage of it. If Maria Stark wants to take in a communist spy and a waif who never went to high school and give them nice clothes and a bit of an education, her society sisters might think she’d lost her mind but she’s doing more concrete good for society than planning a fundraising gala would, so they can either lend a hand or admit they’re terrible hypocrites who don’t actually care about the public good, just about throwing parties. 

If Howard’s sleeping with Peggy to help her get pregnant, well, Maria knows he’s not leaving her, Maria, for Peggy, and she knows that it’s not emotional in the romantic sense, so it’s actually just Howard off doing a favor for a friend and giving her a night alone, which as the wife and mother of two very similar Starks she rather relishes. So for Maria, it’s a net gain.

I think there’s an assumption that Tony inherited his somewhat high-strung nature from Maria and again, there’s a place for that interpretation of Maria in fanfic. But I think in the end Howard is actually quite high-strung and sensitive himself, and he was forced to blunt that, so he forced Tony to try and do the same (that’s not apologia, just a reading of canon). I think the difference is that Tony is more stubborn and independent than Howard wants or ever was, and I think it’s interesting to play with the idea that Tony’s self-reliance, his lack of fucks to give, came from his very pragmatic, see-through-the-bullshit mother, Maria. 

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This weekend is full of Back-to-School-Saturday events!

Senior fashion market editor Mary Kate Steinmiller and Style features director Andrew Bevan are hosting giveaways, fashion presentations, and live musical performances in Long Island, NY (8/16) and Chicago, IL (8/16-8/17). 

Come hang with us >>