Magical pond that changes color with the weather
Kent Shiraishi took these photos of the Blue Pond, a beautiful body of water in Hokkaido, Japan. Blue Pond receives so much attention because of its shimmering blue hue, which changes into a lovely green in certain light. This pond owes its colors to aluminium hydroxide, a mineral which reflects blue light.
"March 8…International women’s day"
Cuban poster 1971
THE GHOSTS IN OUR MACHINE
Seattle Film Premiere and Q&A with Director Liz Marshall
When: Saturday, March 22nd, 2:00 - 4:30pm
Where: Stimpson Auditorium @ The Seattle Asian Art Museum (1400 E Prospect Street, Seattle, WA 98112)
Tickets: $5 advance, $8 at the door, parking is free; buy advance tickets now at https://theghostsinourmachine.brownpapertickets.com/
THE GHOSTS IN OUR MACHINE is a multi-award-winning, consciousness-raising documentary that gently reveals one of the most haunting moral dilemmas of our modern world. While the provocative film BLACKFISH made waves for exposing the consequences of keeping orcas in captivity, GHOSTS illuminates the plight of many other animals rescued from and living within the machine of our modern world, from captive foxes to cows rescued from the dairy industry.
Award-winning filmmaker Liz Marshall directed this visually arresting documentary through the heart and lens of photojournalist Jo-Anne McArthur. The film follows Jo-Anne over the course of a year as she documents several animal stories in parts of Canada, the U.S., and in Europe. Each story and photograph is a window into global animal industries: Food, Fashion, Entertainment, and Biomedical Research.
We look forward to seeing you there, and please invite friends and family to share in this powerful film experience!
Facebook event page at https://www.facebook.com/events/600143720067720/
There’s a womanly offense—greater than body odor or bad breath!— Zonite douche was a competitor to Lysol, which marketed its product towards a similar usage. There was an unspoken subtext that it could also be used as a contraceptive, although it didn’t really work. This ad is from 1950. (via Vintage Ad Browser)
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