In an unprecedented fundraising auction, Norman Rockwell?s Portrait of John F. Kennedy will be auctioned at the National Museum of American Illustration?s 15th Anniversary Gala, on July 30th, 2015, at the Museum?s home, Vernon Court, in Newport, RI. Show More Summary
It's like a small-town scene from Norman Rockwell, updated for the 21st Century. A Latino family strolls leisurely through the park, immersed in conversation. Coming up fast behind is a blonde woman in designer exercise gear and earplugs, intent on maintaining her power-walking pace. Show More Summary
Ami Rasmussen, interior assembly technician. Photo: Deanne Fitzmaurice Some of us remember Norman Rockwell's Rosie the Riveter, her goggles, her uncanny biceps, the larger-than-life rivet gun in her lap. Most of us, however, remember...Show More Summary
Authorities in Florida made two arrests and confiscated a cache of weapons and drugs after receiving a tip that two men were planning to attack a police department, church and youth camp, with a "rocket-propelled grenade launcher." "They...Show More Summary
Norman Rockwell Museum announced today the hiring of Rich Bradway as the Museum?s new Director of Digital Learning and Engagement. Funding for the position was made possible through a grant from the George Lucas Family Foundation to expand and re-imagine the Museum?s educational programming with 21st century learning tools. Show More Summary
Imagine patient-centered care explained as a kind of updated Norman Rockwell painting. What you’d get is a recent PBS documentary, Rx: The Quiet Revolution, which, yes, uses a famous Rockwell image of a kindly family physician (Doctor and Doll) to set the stage for what follows. Putting patient-centeredness into practice The 90-minute film, available for […]
From my most recent NRO article, on the problems of the criminal-justice system: “This is American justice today, unsuspected by Norman Rockwell, triumphantly championed by morons like Nancy Grace; it is the still largely unnoticed tragedy of many millions of ruined American lives.” Whether you agree or disagree, your comments are, as always, most welcome.
Walking is not just a big-city pastime. It’s like a small-town scene from Norman Rockwell, updated for the 21st century. A Latino family strolls leisurely through the park, immersed in conversation. Coming up fast behind is a blonde woman in designer exercise gear and earplugs, intent on maintaining her power-walking pace. Show More Summary
“Keefe posed as Rosie not for Rockwell but for his photographer, Gene Pelham, in two sessions, lasting about two hours in all. She was paid $5 (roughly $144 in today’s dollars) per session.”
Mary Doyle Keefe was a young telephone operator, with no experience in riveting, when a neighbor in Arlington, Vt., asked whether she would pose for a painting.The neighbor was Norman Rockwell, and the painting was “Rosie the Riveter,”...Show More Summary
"... died on Tuesday in Simsbury, Connecticut. She was 92 years old and succumbed to a brief illness, the Associated Press reported."Goodbye to an icon.
Mary Doyle Keefe was a 19-year-old telephone operator in Arlington, Vt., when in 1943 she posed as a model for Norman Rockwell, her neighbor. She sat only twice for the painter, earning $5 a session. But her image as "Rosie the Riveter," the symbol of female independence and patriotism during World...
Mary Doyle Keefe, the model for Norman Rockwell's original Rosie the Riveter painting that's been inspiring women since 1943, has passed away at the age of 92.
The model for Rockwell’s famous “Rosie the Riveter” painting (not to be confused with the beloved “We Can Do It” poster) has died. Mary Doyle Keefe was 92. Read more...
The model that inspired Norman Rockwell's famed "Rosie the Riveter" painting, Mary Doyle Keefe, died Tuesday at the age of 92. Keefe died in Simsbury, Connecticut after a short illness, her daughter told The Hartford Courant. The painting is often confused with J. Show More Summary
Mary Doyle Keefe, known for modeling as “Rosie the Riveter” in the famed Norman Rockwell painting that came to symbolize women factory workers during World War II, has died, according to an obituary published by a local mortuary. She was 92. Keefe died peacefully on Tuesday in Simsbury,...
(screenshot) Mary Doyle Keefe, the model that served as the basis for Norman Rockwell's iconic "Rosie the Riveter" has died this week at her home in Simsbury, Connecticut at the age of 92, CNN reports: As a 19-year-old telephone operator,...
Mary Doyle Keefe, the model for Norman Rockwell's iconic 1943 "Rosie the Riveter" painting that symbolized the millions of American women who went to work on the home front during World War II, has died. She was 92.
Mary Doyle Keefe, the model for Norman Rockwell’s Rosie The Riveter painting which was used to help inspire American women to work on US soil throughout World War II, has died at the age of 92. Mary Ellen Keefe, Mary Doyle’s daughter,...Show More Summary
The woman who became Norman Rockwell's Rosie the Riveter -- the symbol of American women working on the home front during World War II -- has died at the age of 92. Mary Doyle Keefe died Tuesday in Connecticut after a brief illness... according to…