watercreek
illustraction:

PAN AM BRAZIL travel poster (1972) - ODE TO BRAZIL (Part 5)
Well after Stan Getz then Jean-Paul Belmondo (see Part 4) popularized those beaches, the whole world wanted to experience the Copacabana and Ipanema dreamy bays of Rio de Janeiro, filled with sun and the most beautiful women in the world.
While Pan Am airlines no longer exists (video here), the legend of those beaches still persist
1972 commercial Pan Am Airlines poster
If you like this entry, check the other 9 parts of this week’s Blog as well as our Archives and all our NEW POSTERS
This poster courtesy of ILLUSTRACTION GALLERY 

illustraction:

PAN AM BRAZIL travel poster (1972) - ODE TO BRAZIL (Part 5)

Well after Stan Getz then Jean-Paul Belmondo (see Part 4) popularized those beaches, the whole world wanted to experience the Copacabana and Ipanema dreamy bays of Rio de Janeiro, filled with sun and the most beautiful women in the world.

While Pan Am airlines no longer exists (video here), the legend of those beaches still persist

1972 commercial Pan Am Airlines poster

If you like this entry, check the other 9 parts of this week’s Blog as well as our Archives and all our NEW POSTERS

This poster courtesy of ILLUSTRACTION GALLERY 

batteredshoes
songsinkeyofla:

L.A.’s most notorious evangelist, Aimee Semple McPherson, the founder of the Angelus Temple and the Foursquare Gospel Church, knew the power of radio and music. Beside driving around in her “gospel car” and publishing her own magazine, she was the first woman to get an FCC license when she launched station KFSG as a church radio ministry and went on to create her own record label, Foursquare Religious Recordings, on which she released her own sermons and songs. She also self-published those songs as sheet music, including this one for voice and piano from 1934.

songsinkeyofla:

L.A.’s most notorious evangelist, Aimee Semple McPherson, the founder of the Angelus Temple and the Foursquare Gospel Church, knew the power of radio and music. Beside driving around in her “gospel car” and publishing her own magazine, she was the first woman to get an FCC license when she launched station KFSG as a church radio ministry and went on to create her own record label, Foursquare Religious Recordings, on which she released her own sermons and songs. She also self-published those songs as sheet music, including this one for voice and piano from 1934.