Explore Rosie The Riveter, Wwii and more!

女雅卯釘工Norman-Rockwell-Rosie-the-Riveter

Rosie the Riveter by Norman Rockwell, (An American woman employed in the production of military hardware during WWII. My mother was a Rosie Riveter and worked at the Rock Island Arsenal producing munitions.) Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art.

Pharmacist

Norman Rockwell (1894 – 1978, American)

"Pharmacist" Saturday Evening Post Cover, March Giclee Print by Norman Rockwell

Hopscotch

Norman Rockwell (1894 – 1978, American)

Norman Rockwell Coffee Print Dictionary in the 30s. This is a piece of art made from a newspaper. The cartoon is also an advertisement for the Rockwell Coffee Print. This shows an intro to an article of why someone believed coffee was the key to a happy marriage.

want this hung next to a picture of Kolson and our french press Norman Rockwell Coffee Print Dictionary

"Bottom of the Sixth" (Three Umpires), April 23,1949 by Norman Rockwell

"Bottom of the Sixth" (Three Umpires), April by Norman Rockwell

Proverbs 23:13,14 "Don't hesitate to discipline children. A good spanking won't kill them. As a matter of fact, it may save their lives."

Proverbs "Don't hesitate to discipline children. A good spanking won't kill them. As a matter of fact, it may save their lives.

Jo Seated on the Old Sofa by                                                       ....Norman Rockwell

This is amazing! I love little women. Jo Seated on the Old Sofa by Norman Rockwell, 1937 /oil on canvas /Jo March from the novel 'Little Women' by Louisa May Alcott

A Day In The Life Of A Boy  - Norman Rockwell

'A Day in the Life of a Boy' --by Norman Rockwell, 1952 <> (illustration, art, of children)t

Norman Percevel Rockwell (February 3, 1894 – November 8, 1978) was a 20th-century American painter and illustrator. His works enjoy a broad popular appeal in the United States for their reflection of American culture. Rockwell is most famous for the cover illustrations of everyday life scenarios he created for The Saturday Evening Post magazine for more than four decades.

I remember seeing this on one of nanny & gramps' calendars. Always been a favorite. Norman Rockwell's "The Tattoo Artist", 1944

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