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Lions Roar : November 2019
WHEN WE HEAR THE NAME “Mr. Rogers,” we tend to feel warm, nostal- gic, and hazy: Mr. Rogers was the soft- spoken, comforting, kinda square guy from a children’s television show that many of us watched. When we thought of him, what we probably retained were the pleasant, impressionistic memories of his sweaters, songs, and puppets. CULTURE • LIFE • PRACTICE JENNIFER KEISHIN ARMSTRONG is the columnist for BBC Culture. Her most recent book is Sex and the City and Us: How Four Single Women Changed the Way We Think, Live, and Love. PICTURELUX/THEHOLLYWOODARCHIVE/ALAMYSTOCKPHOTO FROM WHERE I SIT How Mr. Rogers Taught Us to Love While he was changing his tennis shoes, Mr. Rogers was quietly changing children’s lives —a nd ours as well. JENNIFER KEISHIN ARMSTRONG tells us about the man who used television to teach us to love ourselves. Then the documentary Won’t You Be My Neighbor? arrived in theaters to give us a new perspective on a man we hadn’t thought much about since childhood, a per- spective that seemed to arrive just in time for an ailing nation. Fred Rogers wasn’t just a nice man in a sweater. He was a firebrand with a cause, determined to give children the respect they deserved, determined to spread love as an antidote to hate and divi- sion, and determined to use the medium of television to change the world. LION’S ROAR | NOVEMBER 2019 15