Don’t believe us? See for yourself.
In celebration of the release of the Sleeping Beauty Diamond Edition on Blu-ray, Disney shared some of the fantastic behind-the-scenes art that went into putting this classic movie together.
A British couple entirely remodeled their marriage after the 1950s, complete with a rockabilly jukebox and a dutiful housewife routine.
You don’t need happily ever after, you need happily in my bed right now!
Do you think you’re more of a Marilyn or an Audrey?
We all love Lucy, but we can’t all be Lucy.
It’s been sixty years since the Church of Scientology was formed. Here’s a look back at the founder’s early days.
Here’s proof that the beauty industry has been messed up for decades.
A fascinating look at the classic television series.
Vivian Maier’s street photography has only been unearthed and recognized in recent years. A new book and exhibition of her work will satisfy your curiosity about this secretive figure.
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.
You probably remember most of these images in shades of black and white. In color, it’s a whole different world.
“My 6-Cigarette Way to Quit Smoking.” Um, rilly?
Including that classic tale of Mr. Fancy-Panties.
Once upon a time, Domino tried to get America to use sugar as a dieting aid.
BRB, headed to the produce section.
The decade that brought us Marilyn, Lucy, and so many other lovely ladies.
If we forget the past, then we are doomed to eat green ketchup again.
Because let’s face it: Princesses are boring.
To be a male model in the ’50s…so uncomfortable.
Vibrant, colorful, and intense — just a reminder that no one did state propaganda better than the U.S.S.R.
Clearly some editor did not look very carefully at this illustration.
What Hollywood looked like in the ’40s, ’50s, and ’60s.
What is wrong with you people?
Me likie. Or as the French would say, “Moi likée.”