Thursday, February 01, 2007

Elizabeth I of England Go Red For Women

Princess Elizabeth, age 13 in 1546, by Levina Teerlinc. Levina Teerlinc (born Bruges, ?1510–20; d London, 23 June 1576) was a Flemish miniaturist who served as a painter to the English court of Edward VI, Mary I and Elizabeth I. Download high-resolution version (500x667, 79 KB)

The two-dimensional work of art depicted in this image is in the public domain worldwide due to the date of death of its author (the author has been dead for over 70 years), or due to its date of publication (it was first made public in the U.S. before 1923). Therefore this photographical reproduction is also in the public domain, at least in the United States (see Bridgeman Art Library v. Corel Corp.), in Germany, and in many other countries.

Works published prior to 1978 were copyright protected for a maximum of 75 years. See Circular 1 "COPYRIGHT BASICS" PDF from the U.S. Copyright Office. Works published works before 1923 (THIS IMAGE) are now in the public domain.

Elizabeth I of England From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Elizabeth I (7 September 1533 – 24 March 1603) was Queen of England, Queen of France (in name only), and Queen of Ireland from 17 November 1558 until her death. She is sometimes referred to as The Virgin Queen (as she never married), Gloriana, or Good Queen Bess, and was immortalized by Edmund Spenser as the Faerie Queene. Elizabeth I was the sixth and final monarch of the Tudor dynasty This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article, Elizabeth I of England.

Go Red For Women mobilizes women to join cause, fight heart disease

DALLAS — Go Red For Women Day. A national observance created by the American Heart Association, on Friday Feb. 2, 2007 thousands of people, including employees at more than 3,000 companies, national and local news anchors and talk-show hosts will wear red to support the cause. The red dress and the color red are symbols for women and heart disease and the American Heart Association’s Go Red For Women movement.

The Red Dress Pin – Get One. Give One. Thousands have already added the red dress pin to their fashion accessory collection to support the women and heart disease movement. This year, women are urged to get two free red dress pins – one to wear and one to share with someone they care about. You can get the pins by calling 1-888-MY-HEART.

Thousands of Americans will help women fight heart disease when they participate in the fourth year of the American Heart Association’s Go Red For Women initiative, as it gears up again in February.

Go Red For Women began in February 2004 to raise awareness that heart disease is women’s No. 1 killer. The grassroots campaign has since grown into a vibrant national movement as more women, men, celebrities, healthcare providers and politicians embrace and elevate the cause of women and heart disease.

The campaign provides women tips and information on healthy eating, exercise, and risk factor reduction, such as smoking cessation, weight maintenance, blood pressure control and blood cholesterol management.

“In 2004, we discovered an alarming fact — that women still don’t know heart disease is their No. 1 killer,” said Alice Jacobs, M.D., former president of the American Heart Association. “In fact, more women still believe that cancer is the greatest health problem facing them today. Go Red For Women is beginning to change that.”

Sponsored proudly by national sponsor Macy’s, with additional support from the PacifiCare Foundation and Bayer Aspirin.

Anyone can join Go Red For Women by calling 1-888-MY-HEART (1-888-694-3278) or visiting

Leave a comment, make a request, Let this small sampling be a guide to better quality, more plentiful, public domain, royalty free, copyright free, high resolution, images, stock photos, jpeg, jpg, free for commercial use, clip art, clipart, clip-art.


zoe said...

wooo! go lizzy!!!! :D

andrew said...

picture is nice, historical note is overloaded a bit to my mind

Post a Comment