Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)
Quote template: Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade (Created by Visual Paradigm Online's Quote maker)

Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Meade

Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. - Margaret Mead

We are all unique people in the world, with our own different growth experiences, our own unique world outlook, outlook on life, and values. We have our own strengths as well as our own weaknesses. No one is perfect. We don’t need to deliberately ask ourselves to become someone. Everyone’s path to success is different.

Margaret Mead (December 16, 1901 – November 15, 1978) was an American cultural anthropologist who featured frequently as an author and speaker in the mass media during the 1960s and the 1970s.

She earned her bachelor's degree at Barnard College of Columbia University and her M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Columbia. Mead served as President of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in 1975.

Mead was a communicator of anthropology in modern American and Western culture and was often controversial as an academic. Her reports detailing the attitudes towards sex in South Pacific and Southeast Asian traditional cultures influenced the 1960s sexual revolution. She was a proponent of broadening sexual conventions within the context of Western cultural traditions.

Margaret Mead, the first of five children, was born in Philadelphia but raised in nearby Doylestown, Pennsylvania. Her father, Edward Sherwood Mead, was a professor of finance at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, and her mother, Emily (née Fogg) Mead, was a sociologist who studied Italian immigrants. Her sister Katharine (1906–1907) died at the age of nine months. That was a traumatic event for Mead, who had named the girl, and thoughts of her lost sister permeated her daydreams for many years. Her family moved frequently and so her early education was directed by her grandmother until, at age 11, she was enrolled by her family at Buckingham Friends School in Lahaska, Pennsylvania. Her family owned the Longland farm from 1912 to 1926. Born into a family of various religious outlooks, she searched for a form of religion that gave an expression of the faith with which she had been formally acquainted, Christianity. In doing so, she found the rituals of the United States Episcopal Church to fit the expression of religion she was seeking. Mead studied one year, 1919, at DePauw University, then transferred to Barnard College.

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