as i continue to challenge myself with technology, i am doing what i can to provide an enhanced experience of my art to those who are also blind or visually impaired. if you have found me here and are visiting my exhibit at the artz gallery in amery wisconsin, please check out this site for descriptions of my work
some works i included an artist share. this basically gives a little insight behind the creation of certain paintings. if using jaws, you should be able to navigate the site easily using your links list. if you have any trouble, please contact me directly via email. firstname.lastname@example.org
the picture included on this page is of artist annie young painting. she is wearing a light green shirt and paint cover apron. her hands, holding a cloth are working over a canvas horizontally on a small table. on the left side of the table are various art supplies (paint tubes, plastic containers and a water bottle) behind annie are a few of her paintings resting on easels.
One of the most widely held misconceptions about the Declaration of
Independence is that it was signed on July 4, 1776. In fact,
independence was formally declared on July 2, 1776, a date that John
Adams believed would be “the most memorable epocha in the history of
America.” On July 4, 1776, Congress approved the final text of the
Declaration. It wasn’t signed until August 2, 1776.
We the people...
Robert Livingston, one of the members of the committee who wrote the
Declaration of Independence, never signed it. He believed that it was
too soon to declare independence and therefore refused to sign.
The two youngest signers of the Declaration of Independence were both
from South Carolina. Thomas Lynch, Jr. and Edward Rutledge of South
Carolina were both born in 1749 and were only 26 when they signed the
Declaration. Most of the other signers were in their 40s and 50s.