For lovers of this troupe, this year’s retirement of Russian-born Nedvigin, Cuban Joan Boada and Frenchman Pascal Molat marks the departure of three splendid dancers who have channeled artistic brilliance and real humanity into this company for 19, 17 and 14 years respectively. There is still time to see them at work here, though. In Program 6, Boada dances in one of the casts for Christopher Wheeldon’s “Rush.” And in Program 7, Nedvigin’s diamantine technique and gallant style remain on display in Balanchine’s “Theme and Variation” (1947). Nedvigin will also be featured in Program 8’s full-length “Eugene Onegin” later this month. A formal farewell for these longtime principals will take place in an April 17 goodbye concert that’s open to the public.
Harvest Festival & Holiday Boutique, Almaden Community Center and Library, 6445 Camden Ave., 11 a.m, to 4 p.m, This family-oriented event invites children to come in costume, There are free art activities, haunted hallways, magic shows, a costume parade and a pumpkin patch, There’s also a holiday boutique and particularly popular is the bake sale with items for $1 and women slippers, cakes , ballet flats, cotton slippers, ballet slippers, gift women, gift girl, healthy home shoes, handmade slip $2, For more information, call 408.268.1133, Haunt History Park, Phelan Avenue and Senter Road, 1 to 4 p.m, is designed to be friendly and scare-free for children, There will be trick-or-treating at stations set up in historic homes in the park, as well as family-friendly events; arts and crafts activities; trolley and hand car rides; and games, For those who want more than sweets, there will be hot dogs, popcorn and ice cream for sale, Admission is $5 for each child age 3 and up and free to adults with a child, For additional information, visit historysanjose.org or call 408.918.1047..
The comedy tells the story of a motley crew of out-of-work steelworkers who parlay the stir that a touring Chippendales-style strip act provokes among the local women. They triumph over their fears, their nerves and their clothes, and show the world what they’re made of. The show contains mature subject matter, language and situations, including partial nudity. Parental discretion is advised. Tickets will go on sale soon. For showtimes and more information, call 925-943-7469. Email submissions to Cathie Gatison at firstname.lastname@example.org.
“Been following this story since the beginning.over in Ireland.thanks,” wrote Tracy Geoghegan, asking for a link to more photos of LaMar, There is findsierralamar.com, a website set up by friends and family members shortly after the girl vanished, The site is filled with sorrow, much of it described in red-italic notes and intimate details of friendship from those who loved her the most, “Can’t stop thinking about you,” wrote a friend named Jocelyn Del Rio, “I miss you SOOO much words can’t even explain, Miss walking into first period and us smiling at each other, having our talks after school while we were waiting for the bus, when I was crying and you gave me a hug, and I cried even more, When we would tell each other our problems and give each other advice, when you told me I made your day for telling you I thought you were women slippers, cakes , ballet flats, cotton slippers, ballet slippers, gift women, gift girl, healthy home shoes, handmade slip beautiful, I miss you so much, I LOVE YOU!!”..
Not exactly following in Mom’s flashing flamenco footsteps. But not as removed from that as one might think. Yaelisa says, “It’s not surprising that she wound up doing this. It may seem like it’s all the way at the other end of the spectrum, but punk rock is an expression of young kids against constrictions and restrictions. It’s an expression of what they’re feeling. It’s very emotional and very intense, like flamenco can be.”. Yaelisa plans to keep performing, with intensity. She has been dazzling audiences for more than 30 years.
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