Taxes, old legends and circulations

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Now everyone is constantly talking about new ways of presentation, visualization of the series, how to include new vectors in the dissemination of information. All this is the idle chatter of people who just want to tell everyone about what they do not understand anything. And here is an example of how it is built correctly. On the example of just one publication.

The background of this publication is known to all, boring and I bring it here just to show that I also know something. So. Vanity Fair magazine appeared in 1913, when Conde Nast acquired the men's fashion magazine Dress and renamed it Dress and Vanity Fair ("Costume and vanity Fair"). In the same year, the first four issues were published under this title. After a short break, the magazine began to be published as Vanity Fair. In 1919, the famous Robert Sherwood joined the editorial Board. Then Aldous Huxley, Thomas Eliot, Gertrude Stein, and June Barnes were recruited to work for the magazine. However, the Great depression in 1935 devoured both him and Conde Nast announced that Vanity Fair was ceasing to exist and merging with Vogue. In June 1981, it was announced that Condé Nast Publications was resuming publication of the magazine.

And then the fun begins. Things were going well, but without breakthroughs. While Ur Chin-not being the art Director at all, and remaining simply the photographer of the edition, did not begin to think up the sessions, tying them to any very serious and important information occasions. And as always in the media, the pitch decided everything. Circulation exceeded a million and the Fair returned to the top. And all thanks to such innings. Look.

Everyone knows that society resents, writes protests and puffs its cheeks at a time when it is burdened with high taxes. Well, the actions can be very different: someone throws tea into the Harbor, and someone leaves naked for a walk around the city. Well, it was the taxes her husband imposed on soap that lady Godiva resented, if I am not mistaken. Of course, historians have long told us that this is all fiction and that in the 11th century, nothing like this could not be, but the tale is so good and almost erotic that it has become the subject of countless paintings and sculptures. One of the most famous now is Lady Godiva performed by John Collier, 1897-if again I'm not confusing anything.
It is believed that this picture was taken as a basis by Walter Chin to illustrate the story of the increase in taxes in the States in 2000. Model-Gisele bündchen, site - January issue of Vanity Fair.

That's how you need to illustrate boring materials on Economics. And their immediately are beginning to read millions of.
And the-infographics...

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