hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized

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hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized

hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized

hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized

Young Coders Club: Free weekly meeting for Saratoga middle and high school students. Sundays, 3-4 p.m. Joan Pisani Community Center, 19655 Allendale Ave., Saratoga. RSVP is required to tinyurl.com/saratoga.class. Silicon Valley Grows: Master Gardener Hillie Salo will discuss how to harvest the Green Arrow pea and other vegetables to eat and save seeds for next year. Recipes for the pea will be available. April 19, 7 p.m. Saratoga Library, 13650 Saratoga Ave., Saratoga. 408-867-6126, sccl.org. Poetry Reading by Mary Lou Taylor: The poet, former teacher, editor and reviewer has poems in many small press reviews. She will read from her recently published manuscript, “Bringing Down the Moon.” April 29, 11 a.m. Saratoga Library, 13650 Saratoga Ave., Saratoga. 408-867-6126, sccl.org.

Museum of hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized American Heritage: “Thomas Edison and His Rivals — Bringing Electricity to America.” Through Feb, 18, 11 a.m.-4 p.m, Fridays-Sundays, Museum of American Heritage, 351 Homer Ave., Palo Alto, www.moah.org or 650-321-1004, ArtWorlds, Mexico, Día de los Muertos: 4-7 p.m, Nov, 1, Family event featuring Día de los Muertos altars by local artists, music from Mariachi Tierra Linda, traditional Mexican cuisine, Community School of Music and Arts, Finn Center, 230 San Antonio Circle, Mountain View, Free, http://www.arts4all.org or 650-917-6800, ext, 305..

Taye is an abbreviation of “Scottaye,” the nickname friends gave him. The actor, 43, is starring in the original TNT series “Murder in the First” (10 p.m. Mondays). Here are excerpts from an interview about the show, his life and his career. A Yes, I did find something special, and it doesn’t have necessarily anything to do with (the show’s) success. It has more to do with my interest and my desire to participate. As an actor in this game, not knowing the future kind of goes with the territory. You jump in with both feet and hope for the best. I’m just thankful for … the chance to play these different kinds of characters (that) get added to the list, (along with) this new, exciting perspective of one case that spans the entire season.

Although it initially appeared that Brentwood Union School District’s Measure B would fail, it ultimately squeaked by with 56.23 percent of the 8,897 residents who voted approving the proposal when all precincts were counted, The bond measure needed 55 percent of the vote to pass, The growing district will use the bond revenue to build another elementary school as well as upgrade its 11 existing campuses, Those improvements are expected to hot pink and lime green ballet flats with polka dots - felt baby shoes - can be personalized include new performing arts centers and jogging tracks at the three middle schools as well as enhancements to elementary school multipurpose rooms and playgrounds..

“The first time I walked in and took (a bomba class), it was so familiar (it felt like) I’d already been doing it,” says Ragazzi, a San Francisco resident. An avid performer who has studied various styles of ethnic dance, Ragazzi was recovering from an injury when she stepped into Maria Elena Garcia’s bomba class at San Francisco’s Dance Mission Theater. Dancer and teacher bonded instantly, and Ragazzi became “obsessed” with bomba. Her delight in that playful and dynamic interplay was evident during a recent rehearsal at San Francisco’s Club Puertoriqqueño. As Solis’ palms rained down on her subidor, or lead drum, she watched the dancers for piquetes — movements made with the shoulders, chest, hips, feet and articles of clothing such as skirts handkerchiefs or scarves. A shake of the hips produced a boom. Rapid flicks and swishes of Ragazzi’s voluminous yellow skirt inspired rapid staccato beats: Boom! Boom! Boom! The friendly challenge of timing and skill — the dancer leads and the drummer answers the dancer’s movements as closely as she can — lasts anywhere from a few seconds to minutes. It’s electrifying.


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