World of Beer - Drink It Intern. Apply to be a World of Beer Drink it Intern!
It’s the beer opportunity of a lifetime... Want to spend your summer traveling the country, drinking beer, meeting brewers and diving into beer culture? We're recruiting three Drink it Interns to hit the road this summer and search out the best craft beer and food the world has to offer. We’ll send you down the street and around the world to capture the best beer stories and document them by blogging, capturing video, taking photos, Facebooking, Tweeting, sharing Vines, Periscoping, and anything else you think would be awesome to help tell the tale.
We’re looking for... You must be willing to… Learn all you can about beer! You can impress us by… Sharing your awesome beer pics Telling us about your favorite brewery or beer festival visit Demonstrating your passion for beer Showing us your outgoing personality Letting us see the real you! How to apply Option 1: Online Option 1: In-person Details of intern applications Timeline Week of 4/4: Final interviews. 12 Iconic British Posters From the Second World War. A collection of World War Two British propaganda images have been published online here - Below are twelve iconic images from the collection.
A poster designed for the Ministry of Health in the latter part of 1940 to reinforce the message that children should be evacuated out of London. The background to the poster shows a blitzed street with the Union Flag flying defiantly from the rubble. The better-known version of this poster showed a member of the auxiliary fire service and a young boy dressed up as a fireman, eager to do his bit for the war effort. A Ministry of Agriculture food production poster using the slogan 'Dig for Plenty'. Illustrated with a colourful box of winter vegetables, it is aimed at the amateur gardener, rather than industrial agriculturalists.
A Forces recruitment poster for the ATS. A strongly coloured and graphically designed war effort poster, clearly recognisable as Keely's symbolic shorthand style, with a message intended to be intelligible to everybody. The Story of Keep Calm and Carry On. Keep Calm and Carry On. The original 1939 Keep Calm and Carry On poster Keep Calm and Carry On was a motivational poster produced by the British government in 1939 in preparation for the Second World War.
The poster was intended to raise the morale of the British public, threatened with widely predicted mass air attacks on major cities. Although 2.45 million copies were printed, and although the Blitz did in fact take place, the poster was hardly ever publicly displayed and was little known until a copy was rediscovered in 2000 at Barter Books, a bookshop in Alnwick. It has since been re-issued by a number of private companies, and has been used as the decorative theme for a range of products. It was thought that only two original copies survived until a collection of 20 was brought in to the Antiques Roadshow in 2012 by the daughter of an ex-Royal Observer Corps member. History Design and production "Freedom Is in Peril" "Your Courage" A career civil servant named A.
Later developments La tradition dans les espaces de coworking - Mutinerie. Ça faisait bien longtemps que je voulais vous parler du rôle des traditions, des rites et coutumes locales qui naissent dans les espaces de coworking parce que, sans vouloir jouer le vieux radoteur, 3 ans et demi au compteur, ça commence à faire dans le monde si neuf du coworking.
Le temps de voir l’effet du temps sur les relations… Mais déjà depuis un moment, Mutinerie grouille de petits éléments de sous-cultures ; rites, célébrations, rassemblements réguliers et même vocabulaire spécifique… Il y a l’Apéripitch, les nocturnes, les séances de sport, les habitudes dans les cafés du coin, etc. Tous ces éléments créent des liens et les maintiennent. Ils permettent de se sentir dans un environnement familier, en confiance, où l’on peut trouver sa place. En définitive, ils rendent chacun plus efficace. La tradition est souvent associée au conservatisme et à une forme de rigidité. D’abord, il ne faut pas essayer de « décréter » des traditions.