It’s estimated that hundreds of millions of birds from Africa, South and Central America and France itself provided these feathered decorations. Hat-making wasn’t safe for humans, either. Arsenic was used in taxidermy, and in dyes, mercury was also a part of the process, and workers were exposed to other toxic chemicals and atmospheres. The paintings and other artwork in the exhibit depict some weary hat makers as well. Degas may have been fascinated by hats (and ballet dancers, and horses, in other works), but his paintings aren’t merely decorative illustrations. They’re character studies, whether “The Milliners” with its more modern composition, or depictions of women at the theater or walking on the street.
Students will be eligible for prizes, including a ballet shoes turquoise wall art - art - printable watercolor - modern minimalist poster - printable sign - digital print $1,000 Apple gift card, publishing in Diablo Magazine and inclusion in a traveling photo exhibit, All photographs must be submitted by April 30, Winners will be announced May 12, The contest raises awareness about Save Mount Diablo’s work and encourages students to visit their local natural parks, explained public relations manager Beryl Anderson, “This contest is a great way for us to connect with students and for students to connect with the Diablo wilderness, After all, students are the future generations we are saving these lands for and who we hope will continue to save Mount Diablo.”..
“I didn’t know anything about acting, and still don’t know very much. It’s hard to explain. It’s why rock singers love to sing…. It’s great to be someone else, to behave in different ways, to say things you wouldn’t normally say, to be cruel or silly or sad. It’s so weird and so thrilling.”. Sean Murray, who started acting at age 12, says, “I’m the opposite case of most kids in this business who have the so-called ‘stage parents.’ I begged my parents, we lived in Coronado, and I’d been begging for years. I knew I wanted to be an actor from a very early age.
So, while the actual storyline in “Pippin” can be a little iffy at times, don’t let that spoil your enjoyment of this very likable, often surprising and downright top-notch show, As Pippin responds when asked at play’s end how he feels, he looks at Catherine and her young son and responds, “Trapped….but happy.” You will be, too, Email Joanne Engelhardt at: firstname.lastname@example.orgTheater, What: “Pippin”, Where: Los Altos Stage Company, 97 Hillview Ave., Los AltosWhen: 8 p.m, ballet shoes turquoise wall art - art - printable watercolor - modern minimalist poster - printable sign - digital print Wednesdays-Saturdays; 3 p.m, SundaysThrough: June 24Tickets: $20 (student rate) – $38; 650-941-0551 or www.losaltosstage.org..
The exhibit presents 12 stunning, large-format, black-and-white images of nature chosen by Sexton, a master of the genre. His inspiration was a result of working for legendary photographer Ansel Adams as a technical and photographic assistant in 1979, and as a technical consultant in the early 1980s. Adams influenced Sexton to practice the more creative and personally rewarding pursuit of photography as a personal statement rather than becoming a commercial photographer. There is no charge to view the exhibit, which may also be seen by going to www.flysfo.com/museum/exhibitions/john-sexton-reflections-nature-black-and-white.
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