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    Amelia Earhart

    Audrey Hepburn - age 10. She had to live on grass and tulip bulbs during WWII. She remained thin throughout her whole life, often not eating b/c of her early childhood experiences.

    Amelia Earhart.

    Golda Meir (1898-1978) Once called "the only man in the Cabinet," Golda Meir was a formidable figure in Israeli politics. Tall, blunt and determined, she fervently devoted her life to the service of the Jewish state she helped found.

    The 25 Most Powerful Women of the Past Century by TIME. Including Eleanor Roosevelt.

    The Presidents

    Amelia Mary Earhart (1897-1937) was the first woman to receive the U.S. Distinguished Flying Cross, awarded for becoming the first aviatrix to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean.

    Queen of the Air :: Amelia Earhart

    Abraham Lincoln: :)

    Amelia Earhart is probably the most famous female pilot in aviation history, due both to her aviation career and her mysterious disappearance. She promoted "airmindedness" at a time when most people were skeptical about airplanes as a form of transportation. Her confident personal and media presence reached millions in the 1920s and 1930s and still resonates today. SI-78-16945

    Aviator Amelia Earhart was born on July 24, 1897, in Atchison, Kansas. On May 15, 1923, Amelia Earhart became the 16th woman to be issued a pilot's license. She had several notable flights and became the first woman to fly across the Atlantic in 1928, and the first person to have flown both oceans. In 1937, she mysteriously disappeared while trying to circumnavigate the globe from the equator.

    Annie Oakley a strong woman who lived life her way

    Walt Disney and his 8mm camera, 1941.

    Charlie Chaplin learns the manual alphabet from Hellen Keller in 1919.

    Amelia Earhart

    // Hillary Clinton, 1978

    Lydia Litvyak. One of two Russian pilots who were the world’s only female fighting aces during World War II. She kicked Nazi butt.

    Steve Jobs by Norman Seeff, 1984

    Amelia Earhart. #earhart #aviation

    Matilde Moisant, 1911. Moisant was the second woman in the United States to receive a pilot's license. She flew in aviation meets throughout the US and Mexico until the early spring of 1912, often flying at higher altitudes than most male pilots. She is pictured here, wearing a (pre-WWII) swastika brooch as a good luck charm. NASM-73-3564