The American Rosie Movement!
“Thanks!” has worked more than decade to find, interview, and get the public and partners to work with Rosie the Riveters (“Rosies”) so that their legacy is part of America’s identity and future.
Photo credit: National Association of Manufacturing
We the people of the United States, in order to form a more perfect union . . .
Pull better when we pull together!
The goal of the American Rosie Movement (ARM) is to unlock America’s potential
We help you work with Rosies to pull America together again
“I Witness, I Remember” with the U.S. Capitol Girl Scout Council honored Rosie the Riveters on June 9th. “Thanks!” brought Rosies and spoke along with several other leaders. A Rosie garden and bluebird nest boxes were dedicated to honor of the Rosies. See some great photos!
Your next opportunity to have a role in the American Rosie Movement:
From Holland to Hawaii “the people” will ring bells for Rosies on America’s Labor Day, September 2nd, at 1:00 pm wherever you are. This wave of sound across time will show that you want to follow the Rosie legacy for America’s wise use of freedom. Be sure to take photos or video and share them with us and others. Learn more about this historic event!
Importance of Projects
Projects are very important to you, your community, and the American Rosie Movement (ARM). When you work on a Rosie project, you work with many people, places and partners to assure that the Rosie Legacy is quickly rooted its rightful place in America.
For examples of projects that can inspire you and your community to help launch the American Rosie Movement, see here.
Thanks to the royal couple and people of the Netherlands for partnering with us to educate about the Rosie Legacy
Thanks to Brunswick, MD for being the First Model Bluebird for Rosie City in America. Bluebirds are a symbol for “hope”.
Working with Rosies and their community to design a Rosie the Riveter Park
Rosie the Riveters
“Rosie the Riveter” means millions of women, not one woman. The number of women worked on the home front in factories, shipyards, farms, and for the government equaled the number of who men served in the military. Rosies made a huge difference in shortening and winning WWII, and they did much for America after the war, including nurturing men who were wounded in body and spirit and raising children who believed in more equality for women. Most Rosies have passed, but you can find living Rosies and help assure that the “Rosie legacy” becomes part of America’s identity and work to preserve freedom.
Pull America together, again!
Work with Rosies and:
• "The People"
To Achieve Our Purpose and Phases
Count me in!
Our remaining Rosies ask you to. . .
Show up to show off America!
Each Rosie Project should:
get people to work together
Agnes Smith drove an overhead crane in a factory in Baltimore that chrome plated aircraft engine parts. Her family was in Poland, so her story was about her struggle for freedom in America and Europe. Agnes died in 2017.
Maxine Marshall worked in a manufacturing plant in New Jersey while her husband was a prisoner of war at the Battle of the Bulge. Before her death, she was dedicated to the health of seniors and to the Lions Club of America.