International Women's Day honored this Friday (8) with a Doodle on Google's homepage. The searcher's traditional logo has been replaced by a sign that reveals the word woman written in various languages. Pressing the play button reveals a 13-slide presentation featuring quotes from famous international artists such as Frida Kahlo, Yoko Ono and Brazilian author Clarice Lispector.
The illustrations were created by women designers from various countries, including Brazil. The phrases are displayed in their original languages, accompanied by the Portuguese translation. When you start the presentation, you can browse all slides and share the images on social networks or by email.
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Google doodle celebrates International Women's Day 2019 Photo: Reproduo / Google
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According to Google, this year's Doodle theme Women empowering women. The search giant explains that the action aims to include a diverse representation of voices on a day that celebrates the past, present and future of many women around the world.
One of the invited collaborators was the Brazilian artist Cyla Costa, who chose to make an art with the phrase I am stronger than me, by Clarice Lispector. To me, it means the power of self-overcoming and a woman's reflection on what she really versus what society says she should be. Let each woman choose her own version of herself, the illustrator explains. She also created another engraving used in Doodle, with a phrase by George Sand, pseudonym of French novelist Amandine Aurore Lucile Dupin.
Brazilian designer Cyla Costa honors Clarice Lispector in Doodle for International Women's Day Photo: Reproduo / Google
Other guest artists and studios were Abjad Design, Melissa Crowton, Kate Forrester, Rosa Kammermeier, Sabeena Karnik, Gemma OBrien, Zuzanna Rogatty, Yai Salinas and Hazuki Tamano.
Doodle honored female personalities were Chimamanda Adichie, Millicent Fawcett, Zaha Hadid, Emma Herwegh, Dr. Mae Jemison, Frida Kahlo, Mary Kom, Clarice Lispector, George Sand, Sanmao, Marina Tsvetaeva and NL Beno Zephine.
International Women's Day first appeared in 1908, in honor of a strike by New York's garment workers, in which women protested against working conditions. On March 8, 1917, Russian women protested against famine and World War I, an event known as Po and Peace, in a first movement of the Russian Revolution. In 1975, the United Nations officially recognized the date as International Women's Day.
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