Dosik lead his talented trio through selections from his Game Winner EP, debuted a new solo arrangement of Game Winner track “Competitive Streak” (performed with delicate beauty on a classical acoustic guitar), covered The Beatles and Marvin Gaye, challenged to crowd to rap along with a Will Smith song, and even treated the sold-out crowd to new tune dedicated to his grandmother (which he hinted would be sung by Antwaun Stanley on an upcoming Vulfpeck release). Dosik closed out his set with an extended performance of “Game Winner” featuring an amusing first-hand musical recounting of the highly publicized Charles Oakley/James Dolan drama that took place during his “second to last” trip to see the New York Knicks at Madison Square Garden.Before the encore, Dosik commented, “One thing we need to do more as a society is listen to women,” and brought up longtime friend Nadia Tykulsker for a reading of James Baldwin‘s poem “Paradise” before sending the audience home with tender ballad “Simply Beautiful.”You can catch Joey Dosik and his many musical talents on the road with Lake Street Dive throughout February and March. Head here for a full list of upcoming dates.Setlist: Joey Dosik | (le) Poisson Rouge | New York, NY | 2/19/17Inside Voice, Don’t Want It To Be Over, Running Away, Arrow Through Me, Past The Point, Don’t Let Me Down, Grandma Song^, Stories^, Competitive Streak^**, What’s Happening Brother^, Take Mine^, Game Winner^ENCORE: James Baldwin poem “Paradise” read by Nadia Tykulsker, Simply Beautiful **Played on classical guitar; ^Solo Joey Dosik | (le) Poisson Rouge | New York, NY | 2/19/17 (photos by Andrew O’Brien) On Sunday evening, singer, songwriter, and multi-instrumentalist Joey Dosik made his way to New York City’s (le) Poisson Rouge for his final headlining performance before an extended run of dates supporting Lake Street Dive. As he mentioned in his interview with Live For Live Music last week, Dosik was particularly excited for the intimate performance–a rare chance to perform on a real grand piano and indulge his cocktail lounge singer proclivities while simultaneously doing things “you’ll never see at a jazz show in 2017.” “This is totally my element,” gushed Dosik, “This is a therapy session for me tonight.”While each song on the setlist was beautifully performed, the true magic of the performance came from the charismatic showmanship and colorful commentary that he expertly wove into the set. Clearly relaxed and enjoying himself, Dosik crooned about the meanings of songs, told stories, and waxed nostalgic without breaking his musical stride. The audience, in turn, laughed and cheered along, hanging on his every word. Load remaining images
Per-Olof Hasselgren already knew English when he arrived to the United States from Sweden 31 years ago, but in his stateside conversations, he couldn’t help but sense an owl in the moss.Befuddled when someone remarked that something was “fishy,” Hasselgren didn’t yet grasp American slang and idiomatic expressions. “Something’s fishy” wouldn’t make much sense directly translated into Swedish, but Hasselgren eventually located its Swedish counterpart, that aforementioned head-scratching phrase involving feathered critters in a bog. (Another American expression, “to beat around the bush,” would mean to “walk like a cat around hot porridge” in Sweden.)The George H. A. Clowes, Jr. Professor of Surgery at Harvard Medical School and surgeon at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center began keeping a log of these newfound turns of language as he discovered them, learning that quite a bit of American slang was based on anatomy and body parts, his specialty.Though the surgeon spends most of his days focusing on endocrine organs, phrases like “foot in one’s mouth” and “tongue-tied” truly piqued his interest, along with the idea that expressions can be both funny and educational.“When I have medical students and residents scrubbed in during my cases in the operating room, there are many opportunities to demonstrate and discuss anatomy,” he said. “I often make the point that anatomy matters. I usually also jokingly add, ‘You even need to know your anatomy to be able to speak and understand your language properly.’”About four years ago, Hasselgren realized he had a project on his hands and began shopping around his compendium of expressions. That book, “Body Language — From Head to Toe,” contains more than 2,000 English idioms, words, and expressions related to anatomy.Hasselgren also looked for body-related expressions in Swedish but concluded that more are found in English. “A lot are … butt-related,” he noticed. So many, in fact, that they warranted their own chapter that features expressions like butt out, butthead, butt of a joke, as well as some choice curse words. All are defined, as with any dictionary, and Hasselgren even demonstrates how to use each in a sentence (in case you don’t already know it like the back of your hand).An avid reader, Hasselgren said he’s always enjoyed the writing component of his profession, mostly penning articles for scholastic journals. But “Body Language” is decidedly cheekier work, especially for the often humorless field of medicine.“I like to play with words, and most people pick up on it,” he said. “I often had to get up quite early before going to work to work on this book and then continue late evenings. It took some effort, but I had a lot of fun.”He was, after all, just following his gut.
Related Shows Show Closed This production ended its run on Dec. 31, 2016 The tradition continues as the Great White Way revival of Fiddler on the Roof starts previews on November 20. Directed by Bartlett Sher and starring Danny Burstein, the production will officially open on December 20 at the Broadway Theatre.Based on the stories of Sholom Aleichem, Fiddler on the Roof takes place in Anatevka, a village in Tsarist Russia during the eve of the revolution. Tevye (Burstein) is a poor milkman who cares for his five daughters. While he and the rest of the elders in the village are deeply routed in tradition, his daughters’ forward thinking clashes with Tevye’s principles and causes a rift in the family. The musical features a book by Joseph Stein and a score by Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harnick that features the songs “Matchmaker, Matchmaker,” “If I Were A Rich Man” and “Sunrise, Sunset.”The cast also includes Jessica Hecht, Jenny Rose Baker, Michael C. Bernardi, Adam Dannheisser, Hayley Feinstein, Mitch Greenberg, Adam Grupper, Adam Kantor, Karl Kenzler, Alix Korey, Jesse Kovarsky, Samantha Massell, Melanie Moore, George Psomas, Ben Rappaport, Nick Rehberger, Jeffrey Schecter, Alexandra Silber, Jessica Vosk, Lori Wilner, Aaron Young and Jennifer Zetlan.The classic musical premiered on Broadway in 1964; this marks the show’s fourth Broadway revival. View Comments Danny Burstein Star Files Fiddler on the Roof
During the fresh-vegetable season, from my family of four, I’ve been putting about 14pounds of kitchen materials a week on my compost pile. Most kitchen scraps may be used, too, except for animal fat, bones and milk products. You can hasten the decomposition if you turn the pile every few weeks. If you don’tchoose to turn it or can’t, don’t worry — it will still decompose. It will take longer, butwhat’s time to compost? On top of this, spread one cup of complete garden fertilizer or a couple of shovelfuls ofmanure. You can also add a light layer of soil. The best activator for compost is oldcompost. Normally, five to eight months will be required to finish compost, depending on thematerial used and the heat and moisture available during the composting period. Fall is a great time for composting because of the abundance of leaves to add to the pile. Compost is ready for use when the material turns dark and becomes crumbly. Finishedcompost will have lost much of its original identity and will have an “earthy” smell. These include coffee and tea grounds, eggshells, peelings of vegetables and fruits, canningby-products such as tomato peels, apple peelings and cores and corn husks. Kitchen Compostables Continue to alternate layers. As each is complete, water it thoroughly. Keep the pile moist,but not soggy. If you don’t want to use anything at all, just pile up the composting material. That willwork, too. Just think how much each family is putting into the landfill from the kitchen. Thesematerials are completely degradable in the compost pile within four to six weeks. The size will vary with the amount of material, but any size smaller than 3 feet wide by 3feet high isn’t recommended. It’s too small to heat up and decompose the materialproperly. What to Compost When those beautiful autumn leaves have blown from the trees and become unsightlybrown masses in your lawn, don’t fret and don’t burn. Simply build a pile and recycle theleaves through the composting process. When you clean up the garden, yard, flower beds or other outside areas, don’t forget thatalmost all of this plant material, too, can be added to the compost pile. I just dig a small hole in the compost pile, place the materials four to five inches deep andcover them with leaves, grass clippings or other plant materials. Then I continue thatprocess clockwise around the pile. To learn more about composting, contact your county extension agent. Containing the Pile Some type of enclosure to contain the material is best. But the sides of the bin shouldallow free air movement into the material. The best bin material is probably2-inch-by-4-inch dog fencing 3 feet high. Good compost is especially useful for improving soils that are low in organic matter.Although it does add some nutrients, the main benefit of compost is improving the soil’sphysical condition. Building the Pile Using Compost Almost all organic material may be used: sod, grass clippings, leaves, hay, straw, someweeds, chopped corn cobs, corn stalks, sawdust, newspapers, etc. Avoid weeds and grassplants that have developed seed heads. For ease of handling, it’s best, too, not to go over 5 feet by 5 feet by 5 feet. Size of Compost Pile Simple rules to follow in composting: Apply the compost to garden soil at the rate of four bushels per 100 square feet. You don’t have to build the pile all at once. Begin by spreading an 8- to 12-inch layer oforganic material over the area.
Anybody who thought growing cotton was easy wasn’t paying attention this year. Georgia farmers and agribusinesses need help with the complexities of this economically vital Georgia crop.That’s why the 2002 Georgia Cotton Production Workshop will be offered Dec. 10-11 in Tifton, Ga. Sponsored by the University of Georgia Extension Service and the Georgia Cotton Commission, the 10th annual workshop a broad range of needed information.The first morning and part of the second will be devoted to one-hour workshops on cotton weeds, insects, nematodes, diseases, physiology, markets and new varieties and on fertilizer and soil management.General sessions will cover new cotton developments, the farm bill, irrigation research and other topics. Panel discussions each day will explore managing for early cotton picking and top fiber quality.The workshop will begin at 8 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 10, at the Tifton Rural Development Center. It will end at noon Wednesday. A $20 fee ($30 after Nov. 29) covers all costs.To get a registration form, contact your county office of the UGA Extension Service. Or call the UGA Tifton Campus Conference Center at (229) 386-3416.
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A woman has been accused of helping two men commit an armed Lido Beach home invasion that targeted her male friend who was tied up last week, Nassau County police said.The 21-year-old victim invited Rebekah Silverman, 23, of Brooklyn, to his Buxton Street home, where she eventually left his bedroom, went outside, returned and then about 15 minutes later two men burst into the room demanding money at 1:35 a.m. May 14, police said.One of the men was armed with a handgun. Both stole two gold necklaces, a Rolex watch, iPhone, laptop computer and the victim’s wallet.The victim was forced to lay on the floor with his legs and hands tied with sheets from the bed before the suspects fled the scene.The victim broke free and called police. Fourth Squad detectives later arrested Silverman and 22-year-old Tywain Sinclair of Brooklyn. The second man is still at large.Silverman and Sinclair were charged with robbery and burglary. Sinclair was also charged with criminal possession of a weapon and possession of a dangerous weapon. They will be arraigned Saturday at First District Court in Hempstead.
1/83 Anzac Road, Carina Heights.Mr Egan said the buyers were an older couple looking to downsize. The sellers were a young family with growing kids needing more space.He said the 200sq m open-plan townhouse was close to major shopping centres and transport corridors – major drawcards for buyers. 1/83 Anzac Road, Carina Heights.A three-bedroom townhouse in Carina Heights has sold for $615,000.The property, which was sold to empty nesters by a growing family looking to upsize, was on the market for about two weeks before being sold by negotiation.The sale at 1/83 Anzac Rd came after two previous offers on the property were unsuccessful.Trevor Egan, of Ray White – East Brisbane, said there were 45 groups of potential buyers who inspected the property.“It was a really quick turnaround,” he said. More from newsCrowd expected as mega estate goes under the hammer7 Aug 2020Hard work, resourcefulness and $17k bring old Ipswich home back to life20 Apr 2020“That $600,000 to $800,000 price point is proving popular.” The kitchen area at 1/83 Anzac Road, Carina Heights.Mr Egan said that overall, the region was experiencing an increase in listings and willing buyers, with the spring selling season in full swing.“We are now seeing an increase in listings and will have another townhouse for sale soon,” he said.
Van Oord has installed the last jacket foundation for offshore wind farm East Anglia ONE and delivered it to the client ScottishPower Renewables.This achievement marks Van Oord’s completion of its work for this UK wind project.As a main contractor, Van Oord transported and installed all 102 foundations.Due to be completed in 2020, East Anglia ONE is expected to supply the equivalent of more than 630,000 British households with green electricity.The work took place at a depth of more than 40 meters in the North Sea at a location where the seas are often rough, the current strong and visibility minimal. In order to be able to install wind turbine foundations in these conditions, Van Oord developed a pile-driving template.The team used this template to drive the anchoring piles for each three-legged jacket foundation into the seabed with millimeter precision. Subsequently, the wind turbine foundations could be installed in the piles.“Thanks to our ingenious working methods, the expertise of our project team and close cooperation with our partners and our client, we succeeded in installing all jacket foundations for wind farm East Anglia One smoothly and safely. We are proud to contribute to the UK’s energy transition,” said Arnoud Kuis, director Offshore Wind at Van Oord.Client ScottishPower Renewables outsourced the manufacture of the jacket foundations and anchoring piles to suppliers in the United Kingdom, Spain and the Middle East.Van Oord was involved in the logistics and transported some of the foundations to BOW Terminal Vlissingen, the storage and transshipment port for the wind turbine foundations.
The ORVC Weekly Report for September 1-6.Players & Performers of the Week.Volleyball: Kelso Konkle-Switzerland CountyGirls Cross Country: Jenna Hughes-Jac-Cen-DelBoys Cross Country: Rodney Dobbs-Jac-Cen-DelGolf: Megg Hensler-Shawe MemorialSoccer: Coleman Jackson-SouthwesternORVC Weekly Report (September 1-6)Courtesy of ORVC Recorder Travis Calvert.
This fall Sarah Thomas, a 41-year old female football official, will work her first professional football game. She got her call from Dean Blandino earlier this summer that she will be one of the new officials for the 2015 season.Sarah is a veteran of 19 years of college officiating–8 of which have been with Conference USA.When asked by Sports Illustrated if she had any unusual situations come up in her college experience, she replied “yes, one college player called me Sir and then quickly apologized”. She also admitted that she has had to prepare more than the average official just to prove her worth because of the tradition that football officials are supposed to be men in most people’s eyes. Good luck, Sarah, this fall!