The Google Doodle team created the image to celebrate the 141st birthday of the author behind the Anne of Green Gables series.
The latest Google Doodle celebrates Lucy Maud Montgomery’s 141st birthday with scenes from the life of her most famous creation, Anne of Green Gables. One shows Anne Shirley taste a cake and promptly turn green. Given the chemistry of the time, that may be more sinister than we imagine. Read more...
LONDON — So Monday is St. Andrew's Day and Google has marked the occasion in the only way you'd expect: with a cute doodle. See also: You can now hunt for the Loch Ness Monster on Google Maps The doodle in question features a lake designed...Show More Summary
She was Canada's literary sweetheart
He is credited with catapulting India from having milk shortages to being the No. 1 global producer
Yesterday, some Christians of the literalist variety got their Twitter knickers in a twist over a Google doodle celebrating the 41st anniversary of the discovery of the Lucy fossil. You...
The Creation Museum's Ken Ham has accused Google of promoting what he called the "atheistic religion of naturalism" with its front page illustration of evolution Tuesday.
Google’s image celebrating scientific discovery is outraging some Christians. On Nov. 24, Google celebrated the 41st anniversary of the archeological discovery of “Lucy,” a fossil from 3.2 million years ago. The web giant posted an evolutionary doodle of the March of Progress, which signifies 25 million years of evolutionary development. Show More Summary
Dear 8 pound, 6 ounce baby Jesus are people going crazy over the latest Google Doodle. The artwork features “Lucy,” a 3-million-year-old Australopithecus afarensis fossil discovered at the Hadar research site in Ethiopia. The discovery happened in 1974 and its impact on the study of evolution can’t be overstated. Show More Summary
Today's Google doodle celebrates Lucy, one of the most famous hominin ancestors. The doodle becomes one of the few illustrations of human evolution that focuses on females.
Tuesday's Google doodle celebrates the 41st anniversary of the discovery of the famed early human species "Lucy," who lived more than 3 million years ago. Her remains were unearthed on November 24, 1974, near the village of Hadar in Ethiopia, by anthropologists Donald Johanson and Tom Gray. Show More Summary
Today’s Google Doodle is a lovely animation celebrating the anniversary of the discovery of Lucy, a 3.18-million-year-old Australopithecus afarensis fossil at the Hadar research site in the Afar region of Ethiopia. On Nov. 24, 1974,Show More Summary
If you’ve been on Google today, then you’ve seen the doodle marking the 41st anniversary of the discovery of Lucy, a set of fossils that helped us understand our species’ own origins: As predicted yesterday, some Christians on Twitter are already complaining about how this is some sort of assault on their faith: @google my [Read More...]
Lucy is the common name of AL 288-1, several hundred pieces of bone fossils representing 40% of the skeleton of a female of the hominin species Australopithecus afarensis. November 24 is the 41st anniversary of the discovery of 'Lucy' who lived in Ethiopia 3.2 million years ago. The Presurfer
Google today (November 24) is running a Google Doodle commemorating the 41st anniversary of the discovery of the famous “Lucy” skeleton of Australopithecus afarensis. I really like this moving graphic for two reasons: First, the figures are female. Show More Summary
She belonged to a species that shared both human and ape characteristics
The front page of Google tomorrow will feature this Doodle, bound to give Creationists a collective aneurysm:
Think a self-driving car will be spooky and Christine-like? Google says “no way.” In fact, Google is bringing the art of the doodle to its new, self-driving cars as part of their “Paint the Town” project. Cheery and bright, these new “doodles” are the result of a recent art contest and will adorn the door panels of Google’s self-driving cars. Show More Summary