because we're curious and curiosity keeps leading us down new paths.” – Walt Disney (brainyquote). When looking for influential American artists, one man sticks out a life-changer for many. Throughout his career, Walt Disney touched the hearts of millions; first, he created the company Laugh-O-Grams, that lead to the creation of Oswald the Lucky Rabbit; then, with the formation of Mickey Mouse, a new age of animation began with Disney leading the field; lastly, the opening of Disneyland changed the way
Walt Disney has been dead for a long time, but his dream still stands as a beacon of hope for others who wish to pursue what seems to be an impossible dream to others. Disneyland was what he strived for and what he suffered for, it’s almost as inspirational as Walt himself. Walt Disney had to suffer through bankruptcy and losing ownership of his own character while also dealing with very real and relatable bouts of depression. and Walt persevered, he made his dream come true even when the odds were
Streamlining Ukrainian State Theater: Foyer - Norman Bel Geddes, Horizons Norman Bel Geddes was a Broadway stage designer turned industrial designer. During much of his life, his ideas stretched beyond the vision of most people. He encountered a lot of apprehension toward his innovative ideas, many of which never left the drawing board. Yet, Geddes' notions of "Streamlining" are important to understanding public life. Steven Heller and Louise Fili (1995) write, "[Streamlining] was at once the
Lewis Carroll was a kindhearted yet, mystical man that became well known for his novels, essays, political pamphlets, and poetry. So what separates him from other popular writers and artists? The answer simply lies within his ingenious work. Carroll pushed boundaries to new limits, invented fresh literary techniques, and used his enigmatic thoughts to his advantage in many of his works. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson was born in England in the early 1800‘s. Dodgson, best remembered by his pseudonym
Mark Zuckerberg, Steve Jobs, Bill Gates, Jerry Yang, Walt Disney and so on. These were all the names often heard by us and often been a subject or topic discussed by everyone no matter in school or in the work place as a motivation to each other. They are a few examples of globally successful entrepreneurs. Their products are well known and useful. For example, Mark Zuckerberg created Facebook, Steve Jobs created Apple products, Bill Gates created Microsoft and so on. Their products were used widely
obstacles. Many powerful and respected Americans have viewed sports as a way to build character. Teddy Roosevelt, for example, who in 1912 founded the National Collegiate Athletic Association was a fervent advocate for sports, as can be seen in his essay Character and Success: “Exactly as one kind of man sneers at college because he does not think it bears any immediate fruit in mony getting, so another type of man sneers at college sports because he does not see their immediate effect for good in
the city in which I now live is Columbia - not to mention such other North American institutions as the Columbia Broadcasting System, the Columbia Encyclopedia, Columbia Pictures, and a variety of enterprises from banks to space shuttles. The biography that fixed the nineteenth-century image of Columbus was published in 1828 and written by Washington Irving, Manhattan's first international man of letters, a lover of Spain, the aficionado of Granada and the Alhambra, and in later life the U.S. minister
1930s, making it possible for many more films to be shot on sets rather than on-location (e.g., The Hurricane (1937) and Captains Courageous (1937).) In 1937, the Disney-produced Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937) was the first feature-length animated film - a milestone. The colorful Grimm fairy tale was premiered by Walt Disney Studios - becoming fast known for pioneering sophisticated animation.