Disney was once the most nightmarish place on Earth.
A British couple entirely remodeled their marriage after the 1950s, complete with a rockabilly jukebox and a dutiful housewife routine.
Who knows if these images are real, but they are apparently meant to show the average day in the life of a teenage delinquent in 1955.
Do you think you’re more of a Marilyn or an Audrey?
The Official Disney Fan Club shared these exclusive images with us ahead of the launch of its D23 Disney Fanniversary Celebration roadshow.
Nicknamed “the Egghead and the Hourglass,” the iconic movie star and the playwright/author made a very unlikely pair.
You don’t have to be a kid to appreciate the most magical place on Earth.
I’m afraid I have some unsurprising news.
Oh my god what is happening.
It just might change how you view these classics.
I guess in the 1950s the best way to advertise to women was through misogyny!
These magical vintage pictures of Disneyland, during its first year, will make you wish you had a time machine.
“I hate men.” —Margo Channing, All About Eve
Featuring rat catchers, “fluffers”, and of course strikes. Have a look at our series from the earliest days here.
Mink stoles and diamanté collars, anyone?
Go away, e-cards. These relics of the past are a million times sweeter.
“Let’s get down to business!”
Apparently psychologically scarred children was a thing in vintage ads.
A fascinating look at the classic television series.
These compelling color photos offer a glimpse into the making of this classic Disney film.
According to these sexist ads from the ’50s and ’60s, all women wanted were vacuums.
Created by companies like Ebony Classics and Colortone Originals, Inc., these wonderful cards helped fill a large void in the holiday card market.
The decade that brought us Marilyn, Lucy, and so many other lovely ladies.
From 1958-1978, Superman’s main squeeze had her own comic, Superman’s Girl Friend, Lois Lane, and in it some really WTF things went down.
From 1955-1973, DC Comics printed Falling In Love, a romance comic aimed towards teen girls and young women, that was ridiculous and kinda trashy.
Vibrant, colorful, and intense — just a reminder that no one did state propaganda better than the U.S.S.R.
He was the evil “Mr. Coffee Nerves” — the anti-spokesman for coffee substitute Postum. And his 1950s ads were pure fucking insanity. Most of the images are via Star-Tribune writer James Lileks.
Clearly some editor did not look very carefully at this illustration.