One of the most famous and acclaimed paintings of Norman Rockwell is the problems
we all live with. It is an image of Civil Rights Movement in the United States, where there is an
African-American girl who was the primarily black child to unify the Elementary school after it
was ruled to be unauthorized by the Supreme Court. In the painting, she was escorted by
Marshals due to threats of violence against her. The art shows Americans history and the Civil
Rights that were adopted to avoid racism and unite the State. The picture was named the
problems we live with because the situation was as portrayed in the art where black people were
discriminated, and others even suffered violence due to the color of their skin.
Norman Rockwell used his painting to show Americans historically as it happened every
day of their lives. In 1943, the cover of the Saturday Evening Post had art that was popular as it
symbolized the strength and contribution of women during the World War II (Spectrum, 160).
The picture was named Rosie the Riveter after a woman who in the painting was wearing denim
wear eating lunch and a gun on her lap. It symbolized that women were also willing to fight and
safeguard their children’s future. Freedom of speech is another painting that Norman Rockwell
used to convey the message that had been renowned by the US president Franklin D. Roosevelt
in the year 1941. The art showed a working-class man standing in the audience at a town hall,
and everybody was listening to him. This picture became very popular as the message was clear
that democracy was entirely taking place all over. People were allowed to communicate and air
their views. He brought the news to the people in a more straightforward language and with
which they would fully embrace, and to others, it acted as inspiration.
In the year 1952, Norman Rockwell revisited an idea he had a decade ago but decided to
make it as realistic as he could. He named the portrayed the Golden rule because in his painting
he had featured men, women, and families who had congregated in diverse races, conviction, and