Arnold Schwarzenegger once said, “In our society, the women who break down barriers are the ones that ignore limits.” Rebecca J. Cole was an ideal embodiment of this quote because of the obstacles she had to overcome to become the second African American female physician in the United States. Rebecca J. Cole was influenced and shaped by her determination to break racial and gender barrier during a time notorious for the concept of separate but equal in the case of minorities. Rebecca J. Cole was born on March 16, 1846 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania as the second of five children. She is of African and European ancestry. Cole attended the prestigious Institute for Colored Youth, a rigorous school with the curriculum of Latin, mathematics, and Greek, where she excelled.
However, she finished Junior High in Corpus Christi, Texas after moving from Lake Jackson, Texas. High School was completed via the American School in 1989. The American School was a corresponding school for artists. She received her high school diploma while simultaneously traveling and performing. She then was accepted and enrolled in Pacific Western University in Business Administration.
Frida Kahlo was born on July 6, 1907, in Coyocoán, Mexico City, Mexico. Frida Kahlo, a Mexican self-portrait artist, remembered for her self-portraits, pain and passion, and bold, vibrant colors. She is truly admired as a feminist icon because she transcended her cultural norms, into her paintings. Frida Kahlo could not separate her life from her paintings and work because it would be extremely difficult. She lived with severe disabilities as a child and a teenager.
When learning about the U.S. -Mexico borderlands with regards to female painters, one cannot forget to include Frida Kahlo. Kahlo gained lots of popularity for her art work in the 1930’s and 1940’s. She painted lots of self portraits and displayed her life experiences through her art. Many people have argued that she made a huge impact to modern art and that her artwork will remain a true inspiration for many new artists. Her creativity and fame has set an example of how a Mexican woman can succeed in a country that has done so much to keep Mexican women in the bottom tier.
EARLY LIFE- Elizabeth Cady Stanton was a women 's rights activist, editor, and writer. She was born on the 12th November 1815, in Johnstown, New York. She was a lawyer’s daughter and showed her desire to excel in knowledgeable and other spheres. She graduated from the Emma Willard 's Troy Female Institution in 1832. She was then pulled to the women 's rights movements through visiting her cousin, Gerrit Smith.
She is very proud of her origin and very confidently talks about her roots in her music. This album is a reflection of her life from her teenage years to a grown women who has gone through a lot in her life. She has gone through a lot of emotional feelings and betrayal from how it was mentioned everywhere about her husband having an affair with another women. With that said, she kind of tied in with how black women feel betryaed and lonely. They want to hide from the public to not get hurt, because of how wrong their identity had been revealed to the public.
Cynthia Collins is not only a wonderful wife and mother of two but also a wonderfully different form of artist. Collins had been interested in the arts ever since her mother started teaching her how to paint and knit. In high school Collins’s mother pushed her to try an art class so she could learn more. Collins fell in love with the class learning about things like woodcarving, sculpting, painting, and pottery. This passion of arts led Collins to wonder even more about the different forms of art in the world.
His wife worked several times as a model, especially for women in the garden, painted in late 1860. He was beginning to work with the landscape painting. However gave his portrait at sunrise in the Paris Museum. In addition graphic display to the public at the exhibition in 1874. It was a great success.
As stated in the article Obama Portraits Ask: Where Are You Coming From? And Where Do You Want to Go? “Wiley’s portrait asks us to answer this question with pride: “Where are you coming from?” Sherald’s portrait asks us to answer this question with action: “Where are you going to go?” The paintings are their legacy, telling us to be proud of our roots, telling us that we can go anywhere we want. This was seen in a photograph of a little girl looking up, admiring the portrait of Michelle Obama, seeing a powerful, successful woman who looks like her painted on a giant canvas hanging on the wall. That is a moment she will remember and a moment that will empower her through her life.
Toni Morrison her original name is Chloe Anony Offoed. Morrison was born in February 18\1931 in Lohio, Us, American writer. Morrison was famous for her examination of black female experience. For Morrison all good art has been political and the black artist has very important responsibility to the black community. Morrison grew up in an American family that possessed an intense love and appreciation for black culture and people.
While she taught art in South Carolina and Texas, she was experimenting with the new ideas she had learned. She wanted to find her own personal style, so in 1915 she began working on a collection of abstract charcoal drawings that represented her breaking tradition. She was one of the first artist in America to truly practice abstract art. Later on, O’ Keeffe sent some of her abstract works an associate in New York, who then presented them to Alfred Stieglitz, an art dealer and photographer. He admired them and in 1916 he was the first to exhibit O’ Keeffe’s work.
Nursing Paper Fitsum Deresa Intro to Professional Nursing Charmain McKie, RN, MS, MPH Nursing Paper Susan (Baker) King Taylor is a very important historian that played a significant role in the nursing field. Her contribution to the nursing profession is astounding, but easily forgotten and unnoticed by many. Susie was born on August 6th, 1848 at Grest Farm on the Isle of Wight, in Liberty County, Georgia (35 miles from Savanna). The oldest of nine children born into slavery, her owners allowed her to move with her grandmother (Dolly Reed) in Savanna at the age of seven. Ms. Reed was a freed slave who considered education to be the most crucial aspect of a person’s life.
Marjorie Stewart Joyner was born in Monterey, Virginia. She was born on October 24, 1896, and was the granddaughter of a slave and slave owner. After attending primary school, Marjorie moved to Chicago, Illinois to pursue a career in cosmetology. She attended the A.B. Molar Beauty School and she later became the first African-American woman to graduate from the school.
Margie discovered in her early years a love for fashion, makeup, reading, writing, and drawing. She would go on to graduate from Poly Technic High School in Fort Worth, Texas. The multi-talented young woman had her first child, kYmberly Mieshia Dionne Keeton in her early twenties and continued on with her education by taking classes at a local community college. Later on in life Margie was married to Dudley Glen Bell, Sr., in which they bore three beautiful children, JBell (Deceased),
Walker’s mural Gone, An Historical Romance of a Civil War as It Occurred Between the Dusky Thighs of One Young Negress and Her Heart gained her attention from the art world in 1994. It was instantly popular, it used cut out silhouettes to depict a world full of slavery. She received John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation’s “genius” grant at the age of 27 making her the second youngest to ever