Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

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ROGER WILLIAMS A2 PETS A10LINDA LIPSHUTZ A14 BUSINESS A17 NETWORKING A16 REAL ESTATE A20 ARTS B1 GIVING A14OPINION A4 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 Vol. II, No. 7  FREESPECIAL SECTIONA look ahead at the cultural calendar. B1 X INSIDE BusinessDoes your company have a cyber-security plan? A17 X Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X Keeping score?It’s OK to feel slighted — but just for a minute. A14 X Home to the seaLoggerhead Marinelife Center releases healed turtles. A6 X FLORIDA WEEKLY ILLUSTRATION UST RAT ION BY BILL CORNWELLbcornwell@” Proposed area where Cubans may drill soon BY ANY STANDARD, THIS IS A STRANGE STORY. The greatest environmental catastrophe of our time „ the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico „ is still fresh in our minds. After all, the explosion at the oil rig occurred in April of last year. And although the disaster was hundreds of miles from Southwest Floridas shores, we easily could have been devastated both economically and environmen-tally. We were lucky, however, because the actual impact was much less than it could have been. But we came perilously close to a major meltdown. As is the case with most things of this nature, the BP disaster prompted a lot of discussion about the safety of drilling and how we, as a nation, should balance the need for energy and the demands of protecting the environment. So, it seems more than odd that now a new drilling controversy has erupted, although few seem to know that it even exists. The basic facts are this: The Chinese (with partners from Italy, Spain and Cuba) want to begin drilling for oil off the coast of Cuba … perilously close to Florida, a mere 60 miles from Key West. Companies based in the Is drilling 60 miles off the coast of Florida too close for comfort?SEE OIL, A8 X BY THE NUMBERS Percent of oil Cuba will get from the drilling Key West is only 60 miles away Cuba Florida 60 125 P P o o o o o g g g g g g d d d d d d 60 34 Number of miles from the U.S. the drilling is planned Number of miles away from the U.S where drilling is banned members of U.S. House have put drillers on notice PLANSCUBAS OIL My Thanksgiving fell on a Sunday. My meal, a plate of shrimp gumbo. And I felt my holiday change, when a man who was once fed by the Big Heart Brigade, fed me. Writing a story on the Big Heart mission to feed 100,000 of those in need, I had heard of this man, this Marine. The fire chief, the Christ Fellowship pastor, the church ladies who bake pumpkin bread, all told me of him, he was their reason why. In 2008 the Brigade served 40,000 meals. This man ate one. Ever since he has spent his Thanksgiving week at the fire station on Northlake Boulevard in Palm Beach Gardens, show-ing up before sunup, staying as long as the cooks stay, leaving near midnight. I wanted to know him. I wanted to write about him. I wanted him to be the lead of my story. But all attempts, all phone calls, all emails went unanswered, unreturned. The story ran without his words, without his name, just the impression, the hope he had given others. More than hope, he was reassurance. He had lived the Big Heart story, moved from end to end. And even on the morning of my deadline, I had hope he might call in. I just wanted to ask him, what did his Brigade meal taste like? And what does he think of now, as he prepares Thanksgiving for others?Meeting the motivation for the Big Heart BrigadeBY ATHENA PONUSHISaponushis@” SEE BRIGADE, A7 X B1 FLORIDA REP 2011-2012THENEWSEASON YOUR SPECIAL GUIDE TO ...FLORIDA R EP 22BARBARA B. MANN 23GULF COAST SYMPH ONY 24ALLIANCE FOR THE ART S 25BIG AR TS 26NAPLES PLA YERS 28PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS 29RAUSCHENBERG GALLERY 30BROADWAY PALM DINNER THEA TRE 32SCHOOLHOUSE THEATER 34THEA TER CONSPIRACY 36SIDNEY & BERNE DAV IS ART CENTER 37ART FESTIV ALS 38SW FLORIDA SYMPHONY 39

PAGE 2 FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS WHY EXPERIENCE MATTERS IN HEART CARE. The more heart emergencies that a team handles „ the more angioplasties and heart surgeries it performs „ the better the outcomes. The better the results. This is a fact. Experience is what it takes to deliver our kind of heart care. This is what it takes to get the job done.The way we do it. I was stricken with throat-clenching, kick-a-bull-moose-to-death disappoint-ment one afternoon a few years ago when I learned that Australia had imposed tight restrictions on guns. Australia, for Gods sake „ land of the true man. Even we, with our sissy, post-Nam attitudes about life, love and manhood, didnt have restrictions that required 28-day wait-ing periods or reaching 18 before you could get your hands on a shooter. Id always been led to believe that if things got real bad here for the American man, he could move to Australia. If he just couldnt stand not driving down the highway anymore without an ice-cold six-pack in the seat beside him, his Lynyrd Skynyrd exploding from the speakers while he swallowed one tall boy after another then tried to pitch each can into the back of the nearest passing pickup, he always had Australia. He might have to sing Waltzing Matilda,Ž but it would be worth three or four verses of agony to be a man again. If happiness was impossible without a rifle in his seat-back bracket or a .45 in a holster bolted inside the drivers door, like both my uncles carried, he could always move to Australia. Then Australia went soft. The Australians turned into a bunch of castrati like us, more or less. Thats what I thought, anyway, until recently. And then I learned that Australia is right back in the game. Men are still men there, to my great relief. Last year, the Australians put down their little bullets, manned up, and picked up their big one „ the one for all ages „ The Big T. Never mind atomic this or nuclear that „ that aint nothin but a hound dog. The Australian government gave its male-centric nod to a new underarm roll-on that includes „ guess what? „ TESTOSTERONE, the biggest bullet of all. So now male testosterone is available in Australia to any Y-chromy pit bull who wants it before breakfast. It goes on just like all the other roll-ons, apparently, and youre supposed to use it once a day. Probably has a nice odor too „ maybe the smell of napalm in the morning. Cant tend to the little woman, call in an air strike or lay your hands on a 30.06 or a .45? No problem, mate, just go pick up a stick of Axitron roll-on, from Eli Lily and Acrux. And open fire. Heres the best news of all, for me „ the United States quickly followed suit. So now our men can get underarm, roll-on testosterone, too, a fact that became appar-ent to me when one of my editors pointed to an ad in The Palm Beach Post a couple of weeks ago. Do you know what this means?It means more sex! It means more football and baseball and hockey and beer for the American man! And for those of us who dont get more sex or football or beer, it means more wars, more crime, more road rage, more enlist-ments in the Marine Corps, more abuse, more full-speed-ahead-and-damn-the-torpedoes attitudes. Sorry, Mom, but it means more wideopen donnybrooks, to use a word employed by a very smart bartender, Larry Genta. If you cut somebody off in the 70s,Ž he told me, describing a famous or infamous bar he once tended called The Witches Brew, youd have to fight your way out „ youd have to be ready for a donnybrook.Ž Drinking has either proven the best way for men to subdue their testosterone (not to mention their brain cells), or „ if you cut them off, apparently „ to enhance it, I havent figured out which. But I do know from long and empirical observation that testosterone is not a beast one easily subdues. The history of the 20th century, awash in blood and misery and progress, is defined largely by testosterone. It began, for Americans, with the Boxer Rebellion and then our incursion into the Philippines, where we killed thousands or hundreds of thousands of islanders in a conflict ending in 1902. Testosterone was doing its work, and it works most profoundly, Ive always believed, in men who arent loved warmly or generously by their women. It continued through World War I, ending in 1918; The Mexican occupation ending in 1919; the occupation of the Dominican Republic (1924); the Nicaraguan occupa-tion (1933); the Haitian occupation (1934); World War II (1945); the Korean War (1953); the Bay of Pigs (1961); the invasion of the Dominican Republic (1966); the Vietnam War (1975); the Gulf of Sidra incident (1981); the invasion of Grenada (1983); the Leba-nese Civil War (1984); the bombing of Libya (1986); the Iran-Iraq tanker war (1988); the second Gulf of Sidra incident (1989); the invasion of Panama (1990); the First Gulf War (1991); the Somali Civil War (1994); the Bosnian War (1995); the bombings of Afghanistan and Sudan (1998), and our operation in the Kosovo War (1999). Thats all testosterone, and its all in the 20th century. Which brings us to the first 11 years of the 21st century. So what do you think „ a little testosteronal roll-on in the morning? Heres a report from a medical-issues website that describes how this went down: The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved testosterone 2-per-cent topical solution (Axiron; Eli Lilly and Acrux) as the first testosterone replace-ment therapy to be applied to the under-arm, in much the same way as deodorant. The action was based on data from a phase 3 multicenter, open-label, 120-day clinical trial (n = 155), showing that 84.1 per-cent of men with hypogonadism achieved testosterone blood levels with the normal range, often within a two-week period. Results also showed that treatment sig-nificantly improved mood, sexual desire, sexual activity, and sexual performance.Ž Incredible, isnt it?And results, I predict, will later confirm that treatment significantly increased war, crime, greedy entrepreneurial adventurism, callousness toward women and children, donneybrooks up and down the peninsula of Florida, more casino resorts, more open road trips complete with open containers, more farting, more scratching, more swag-gering, and more guns, legal or illegal.Let me put it this way: Get some, baby! Q COMMENTARY Aussies and Americans make it easy to roll-on the macho roger WILLIAMS O

PAGE 4 FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor & Circulation Director Betty Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Bill Cornwell Linda Lipshutz Leslie Lilly Roger Williams Yona MishaninaPhotographersScott B. Smith Rachel Hickey Jose CasadoPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons ssimmons@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersPaul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hope Jason Nick Bear Hannah ArnoneChris Andruskiewicz Eric Raddatz Randall LIebermanCirculationSteve West Shawn Sterling Rachel HickeyAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shafer Duke Thrush dthrush@floridaweekly.comPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $29.95 in-county$49.95 in-state  $54.95 out-of-state OPINIONThe Newt moment? rich LOWRY Special to Florida Weekly O A read on the brave new world of Occupy Wall Street A successful presidential candidate taps into the public mood. Newt Ging-rich must be hoping the public is bris-tling with irritation and high dudgeon. At the Republican debate on the economy, Gingrich eyed CNBCs Maria Bartiromo the way Franklin Roosevelt might have looked at Adm. Yamamo-to had the Japanese commander been selected to moderate a foreign-policy debate shortly after Pearl Harbor. A lawyer argues the law when he doesnt have the facts on his side, and vice versa; Gingrich litigates the debate question even when he has a perfectly suitable answer. His exchange with Bartiromo on health care was utterly characteristic. She asked all the candidates for a 30-second summary of how they would replace ObamaCare. A couple of them did, and when she got to Gingrich he objected to the absurd question,Ž complaining that no one could meaningfully discuss health care in 30 seconds. The two of them bickered unpleasantly about the appro-priateness of the question for more than a minute „ before Newt gave in and delivered a crisp response hitting on the highlights of his thoughts on health care. The chattering class that left Gingrich for dead months ago is now talking of a revival. Although his poll numbers have ticked up, its unclear whether Republican voters will cooperate with the new pundit narrative. But Gingrich deserves the proverbial second look. For all his vast and well-established flaws, hes a figure whose strengths match the moment. The Republican Party has worked its way through about half a dozen outsider-populists in the past year, all of whom have proven either not par-ticularly knowledgeable or careful about the issues, or uninterested in undergo-ing the rigors of running for president, or both. Sarah Palin, Donald Trump, Michele Bachmann and Rick Perry all rose and fell. Herman Cain, even if he remains unharmed by sexual-harassment allega-tions, will probably be worn down over time by his touch-and-go command of substance and his lack of experience. Its counterintuitive to categorize a former speaker of the House and the builder of a sprawling archipelago of Beltway organizations as an outsider-populist. But Gingrich never lost his genius for the outr. In his bristling hostility to representatives of the media at the debates, hes trained his fire on the institution that unites all Republicans in their disdain. He can be as inflamma-tory as Donald Trump and as populist as Sarah Palin. Yet he brings to the table the wellsprings of knowledge of a his-tory Ph.D. and an incorrigible „ insuf-ferable, perhaps „ policy wonk. The country now has such grave challenges even beyond the headline problems of joblessness and spiraling debt that theres a place for a candi-date devoted to upending 20th-century structures in health care, education and more. Never have Gingrichs extrava-gant overstatements seemed so apt. Gingrich has more baggage than Queen Elizabeth II on a road trip. But the hour is late and the pickings are slim. He ran when others didnt, and his outsider-populism is tinged with bril-liance. Republican voters not sold on Mitt Romney might have to decide that you go to political war with the alterna-tive you have. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.We got word just after 1 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, that New York City Police were raiding the Occupy Wall Street encamp-ment. I raced down with the Democ-racy Now!Ž news team to Zuccotti Park, renamed Liberty Square. Hundreds of riot police had already surrounded the area. As they ripped down the tents, city sanitation workers were throwing the protesters belongings into dump trucks. Beyond the barricades, back in the heart of the park, 200 to 300 people locked arms, refusing to cede the space they had occupied for almost two months. They were being handcuffed and arrest-ed, one by one. The few of us members of the press who managed to get through all the police lines were sent to a designated area across the street from Zuccotti Park. As our cameras started rolling, they placed two police buses in front of us, blocking our view. My colleagues and I managed to slip between them and into the park, climbing over the trashed mounds of tents, tarps and sleeping bags. The police had almost succeeded in enforcing a complete media blackout of the destruction. We saw a broken bookcase in one pile. Deeper in the park, I spotted a sin-gle book on the ground. It was marked OWSL,Ž for Occupy Wall Street Library, also known as the Peoples Library, one of the key institutions that had sprung up in the organic democracy of the movement. By the latest count, it had accumulated 5,000 donated books. The one I found, amidst the debris of democracy that was being hauled off to the dump, was Brave New World Revisited,Ž by Aldous Huxley. As the night progressed, the irony of finding Huxleys book grew. He wrote it in 1958, almost 30 years after his famous dystopian novel, Brave New World.Ž The original work described society in the future where people had been stratified into haves and have-nots. The Brave New WorldŽ denizens were plied with pleasure, distraction, advertise-ment and intoxicating drugs to lull them into complacency, a world of perfect consumerism, with lower classes doing all the work for an elite. Brave New World RevisitedŽ was Huxleys nonfiction response to the speed with which he saw modern soci-ety careening to that bleak future. It seemed relevant, as the encampment, motivated in large part by the opposi-tion to the supremacy of commerce and globalization, was being destroyed. Huxley wrote in the book: Big Business, made possible by advancing tech-nology and the consequent ruin of Little Business, is controlled by the State „ that is to say, by a small group of party leaders and the soldiers, policemen and civil servants who carry out their orders. In a capitalist democracy, such as the United States, it is controlled by what Professor C. Wright Mills has called the Power Elite.Ž Huxley goes on to write, This Power Elite directly employs sev-eral millions of the countrys working force in its factories, offices and stores, controls many millions more by lending them the money to buy its products, and, through its ownership of the media of mass communication, influences the thoughts, the feelings and the actions of virtually everybody.Ž One of the Peoples Library volunteers, Stephen Boyer, was there as the park was raided. After avoiding arrest and helping others with first aid, he wrote: Everything we brought to the park is gone. The beautiful library is gone. Our collection of 5,000 books is gone. Our tent that was donated is gone. All the work weve put into making it is gone.Ž New York City Mayor Michael Bloombergs office later released a photo of a table with some books stacked on it, claiming the books had been preserved. As the Peoples Library tweeted: Were glad to see some books are OK. Now, where are the rest of the books and our shelter and our boxes?Ž The shelter, by the way, was donated to the library by National Book Award winner Patti Smith, the rock n roll legend. Many other Occupy protest sites have been raided recently. Oakland Mayor Jean Quan admitted to the BBC that she had been on a conference call with 18 cities, discussing the situation. Another report noted that the FBI and Homeland Security have been advising the cities. A New York state judge ruled late Tuesday that the eviction will stand, and that protesters cannot return to Zuccotti Park with sleeping bags or tents. After the ruling, a constitutional attorney sent me a text message: Just remember: the movement is in the streets. Courts are always last resorts.Ž Or, as Patti Smith famously sings, Peo-ple Have the Power.Ž Q „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 900 stations in North America. She is the author of Breaking the Sound Barrier,Ž recently released in paperback and now a New York Times bestseller. l f t w A f amy GOODMAN Special to Florida Weekly O


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REASON #3 TO LIVE THE WOODLANDS EXPERIENCEAND THERE ARE DOZENS OF OTHER REASONS JUST LIKE THIS ONE! Renowned fairways, breathtaking homes, “ rst-rate amenities, and superb dining, sporting, leisure, and social events, amid a backdrop of natural beauty. Choose your favorite reason or all of the above, and be one of the fortunate residents who make The Woodlands at Ibis Golf & Country Club home. Ibis Golf & Country Club Real Estate Services, LLC )BIS"OULEVARD7EST0ALM"EACH&,sWWWIBISGOLFCOMCHOOSE YOUR DREAM HOME AT THE WOODLANDS. FLOOR PLANS AVAILABLE FROM $450,000. BROKERS PROTECTED. INQUIRE AT 561.624.8000. FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 The Loggerhead Marinelife Center released two rehabili-tated sea turtles on Nov. 15 in Loggerhead Park adjacent to the center on Juno Beach. Rodeo and Ziko both were found in July with fishing line pro-truding from their mouths. The center nursed them back to health. Ziko, weighing 91 pounds, and Rodeo, weighing 147 pounds, are too young for their gender to be deter-mined. Identification tags were attached to their flippers so they can be tracked. Another turtle, Tyrion, will be released at 10:30 a.m. on Nov. 26. Guests are encouraged to arrive early that day for best viewing, and to see the centers staff prepare Tyrion for release. The non-profit center promotes education and conservation of Floridas ecosystems, with emphasis on endan-gered sea turtles. The center has a hos-pital, many education programs, a gift shop and a childrens research station. It is located at 14200 U.S. 1 in Juno. Call 627-8280. Q Turtles go home!COURTESY PHOTOS Ziko hitting the water. Ziko moving into a wave. Melissa Ranly, hospital coordinator, and a volunteer releasing Ziko. Melissa Ranly, hospital coordinator, left, and Caitlin Guthrie, rehab technician, place Ziko in the sand. Caitlin Guthrie, rehab technician, leads a crew of volunteers bringing Ziko to the ocean. Ziko before Rodeo before


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PAGE 8 FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 United States, however, are banned from drilling anywhere within 125 miles of the coast. This is a mess, both from an environmental standpoint and a geopolitical standpoint,Ž says Mark Glavine, a for-mer State Department official who spe-cialized in international environmental issues. The oil could be just what is needed to prop up the Castro regime financially. And we have no assurances that this consortium of various multi-national companies will adhere to strict safety standards.Ž According to reports from Cuba, the drilling rig would be built by the Chi-nese, owned by Italians and leased by the Spanish. What so perplexes so many people is why the Obama administration is not fighting more vigorously to stop this venture. Truthfully, there is probably only so much (the administration) can do,Ž says Mr. Glavine. But this sends an odd mixture of signals. Sometimes, you just have to make a symbolic show to make your point.Ž I have been causing grief to the State Department,Ž insists William Reilly, who headed the EPA under George H.W. Bush. Mr. Reilly has said that Cubas oil exploration is something thats very important to us, I think, given that they are drilling 60 miles off Key West, so Ive asked to be invited to Cuba to talk about the report and have had my wrist slapped by the administration for rais-ing the sensitive Cuban issue. I had to say, I dont work for you.Ž State officials have voiced apprehension about the proposed drilling. The concern I do have off the island of Cuba „ the Chi-nese are in the pro-cess of putting rigs there, with support of the Cuban people, at least the Cuban government,Ž Florida Senate President Mike Haridopolos said recently. My guess is that (China and Cuba) probably dont have the same environmental standards we do.Ž Those who feel less threatened by the proposed drilling say it is time that we softened our stance toward Cuba, and others who would like to see more drilling „ regardless of who is doing it „ say we need energy from any source we can get it. Proponents of the Cuban drilling say American oil companies could eventu-ally profit from the deal. This could happen because the amount of oil is so vast, it is likely that, at some point, the resources of American oil giants will be needed to help the foreign companies who are operating so far from their home bases. According to estimates from Petroleumworld,Ž a trade publication, there are anywhere between 5 and 20 billion barrels of recoverable oil in Cubas sea-bed.Ž The publication also stated : It will take years to develop this, and Ameri-cans are on paper the best placed to profit from this oil bonanza, as produc-ers and consumers.Ž While many fear the potential oil boom will prop up Castros regime and perhaps even turn Cuba into another Venezuela, where the dictator Hugo Chavez has long used his nations oil wealth to retain power, others are not so fearful. Im no fan of the Castro regime,Ž writes Andres Cala, a writer specializ-ing in energy matters. But the embargo continues to be a useless firewall. And as exploratory drilling starts near Key West, Washington should be strategiz-ing how to use this to Americas advan-tage. This is probably the best chance the U.S. has had since Fidel Castrol took over in 1959 to influence Cuban policy and its democratic future. And its also the best argument to finally overcome Floridas banana republic politics to the benefit of American companies. Ending the embargo, at least gradually, would have bipartisan support, seconded by both environmental groups and oil companies.Ž That may be an overly optimistic view. Cuba remains one of Floridas hot-button issues. Politicians like U.S. Rep. Connie Mack, who has announced his intention to run for the Senate, and U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio are hardliners who are unlikely to be swayed to a more conciliatory stance toward the Castro regime. (Attempts to reach Mr. Mack and Mr. Rubio for comment on this issue were unsuccessful.) The arrival of the massive Chinese oil rig has been delayed. It was sched-uled to arrive in Cuban waters in November, but it now appears it will be in place in late December. If that is the case, actual drilling could begin sometime in Janu-ary. Cuban officials say the initial well will go down 5,600 feet. Cuba, accord-ing to its agreement with its foreign partners, will get about 60 percent of the oil that is found. That would equal about 131,000 barrels a day. As things stand now, Cuba is heavily reliant on its fellow socialist state of Venezuela for much of its oil needs. It is estimated that Venezuela provides Cuba with about 92,000 barrels a day of oil. The uncertain health of Hugo Chavez, who is being treated for cancer, has Cuban officials sweating, however. What Venezuela will be like after Mr. Chavez is gone is a cause for great con-cern to the Cubans. Thirty-four members of the U.S. House of Representatives have put the Cubans and their drilling partners on notice. In a letter to the Spanish firm Repsol, the members of congress noted that Repsol does business in the United States and that its alliance with Cuba could be a violation of U.S. law under the provisions of the Trading with the Enemy Act. The U.S. Coast Guard will be allowed to inspect the rig in an effort to alleviate concerns about its safety and reliability. But even with that, environmentalists say it makes little sense to allow foreign drillers to operate at roughly 60 miles from the Florida coast, while American companies must observe a limit of 125 miles. As one news report observed, if there is a blowout similar to the BP disaster in the Cuban drilling zone, Florida will be dousedŽ with oil. When oil is discovered, it will take at least three years for production to begin. And if there is an environmental disaster along the lines of the BP spill, just 60 miles from Floridas shore, it will take the state decades to recover. Even more frightening is the fact that no one can guarantee with any certainty that the state would ever recover. Indeed, this is a strange story by any standard. Q OILFrom page 1US COAST GUARDFire boat response crews battle the blazing remnants of the offshore oil rig Deepwater Horizon April 21, 2010. The resulting en vironmental and public relations disaster posed a significant threat to Southwest Florida’s tourism and seafood industries. Research is still b eing conducted to determine the full extent of the damage. Some are concerned that Cuban drilling could lead to a similar disaster far closer to Florida’s shores. HARIDOPOLOS RUBIO “This is a mess, both from an environmental standpoint and a geopolitical standpoint.” – said Mark Glavane, former State Department of cial


Lee’s Tae Kwon Do Academy Master Lees Checklist1 Concentration: Builds clarity and focus 2 Basics: Provides the foundation 3 Forms: Improves your balance 4 Self Defense: Provides self protection 5 Breaking Technique: Builds con“ dence 6 Free Sparring: Improves re” exes 7 One-Step Sparring: Develops judgment of distance 8 Alter nate Free Sparring: Builds self-control GRAND MASTER CHU YOUNG LEE, TEACHING MARTIAL ARTS IN PALM BEACH COUNTY SINCE 1984 • Kick Boxing • Judo • Hapkido • Jujitsu • Women’s Self Defense • Anti-Bully Two-Week Tae Kwon Do Trial only $49! 779 Northlake Blvd, North Palm Beach www.LeesTaeKwonDoAcademy.com881-7070 Call or drop in to “ nd out about our back-to-school specials and Local after-school pick-up program FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A9 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe eighth annual Palm Beaches Marathon Festival „ a marathon, half-marathon, 10K and 5K „ is Dec. 4 along Flagler Drive in West Palm Beach. The start/finish location is at the Waterfront Park between north and south Clematis Street. The beginning of the race will proceed north to Currie Park, loop back downtown along Flagler Drive and continue south to the Lantana Bridge in the Town of Lantana. The marathon is a 2012 Boston qualifier and is certified by the USATF. The 5K is also Dec. 4. Publix is the presenting sponsor and will host the Publix Health & Fitness Expo on Dec. 2 through Dec. 4 in the Harriet Himmel Theater at CityPlace. The expo features exhibitors showcasing heath, common wellness, sports and fitness products. Runners can register for the marathon festival during the expo and registered participants can pick up their race pack-ets. Team Fox has joined the marathon as a preferred charity partner. Team Fox, launched by the Michael J. Fox Foundation, raises funds for awareness and research of Parkinsons disease. Runners can register at Achilles International is also a preferred charity partner, for the eighth year. Runners interested in raising funds on behalf of Achilles should contact Chris Holcomb at The Dec. 4 event includes the Bill Bone Bike Tour and Achilles wheelchair athletes, at 6:30 a.m.; the mara-thon, half marathon, 10K and marathon relay, at 6:45 a.m.; the 5K and student fun run 5K at 7:30, and wheelchair lei-sure at 7:30. To register and for more information see For the past seven years more than 29,000 runners have participated in the marathon representing every state in the union and more than 48 countries from around the world. Q Palm Beaches marathon fest is Dec. 4 in downtown West Palm SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe first 900 finishers of a four-mile road race through Tequesta on Thanks-giving Day will receive a Publix apple pie. The 11th annual Run 4 the Pies race starts at 8 a.m. A kids 100-yard dash will begin at 7:45. Short-sleeve tech shirts will be given to the first 1,100 registrants. Every child receives a finishers medal. The race begins and ends at the Village of Tequesta Parks and Recreation building at 399 Seabrook Road. There will also be music and food. Call 313-6099 or see Q 11th Race 4 the Pies is Thanksgiving Day HUFFING & PUFFING? LOSE THE STUFFING! By Elizabeth JohnsonIts time for some critical decision-making. In the weeks to come, there will be many occasions where youll have to decide if a food placed in front of you is worth eating. You will be inundated with selections and varieties of foods that tempt your taste buds, but gradually grow your gut.Waitƒ what? Gut?Thats right. As delicious as these dishes may be, they can be too much of a good thing. This year, instead of shrugging your shoulders and tossing up your hands in an I forfeit my soul to the food-godsŽ type attitude, look for ways to critically consider your eating situation, and choose only those foods that you really want to eat on the day that you really want to indulge.Pick one day to enjoy holiday and family favorites, and the other six days in the week choose to nourish your body with fresh, healthy choices. Food and eating can certainly be an emotional experience, especially around the holidays. However, if you remember to keep it to one day out of the week while still enjoying the stuf“ ng, you could be gut-free by January 1!Once a week, take a free day! Forget about the rules, forget about the diet, eat what youd like and enjoy it! But one day only! Consistency is the key to success!Ž reminds Brian Cook, President/CEO of Get In Shape For Women. Results start when you do. So go get started!Ž Get In Shape For Women offers the support and accountability that is so hard to come by during the holidays. The certi-“ ed staff schedules appointments, motivates you through your workouts, and supports you with nutrition guidelines and one-on-one sessions. FOR A FREE WEEK TRIAL CALL 561-799-0555 OR VISIT GETINSHAPEFORWOMEN.COM Each franchise is independently owned and operated.Client Leah Knope shares her story: Ive lost 23 pounds and am in the best shape of my life. I was tired of losing and gaining the same 10-15 pounds over and over for years. GISFW is the best program I have ever tried. I am forever grateful.ŽGet in Shape For Women gives back to the community. For every pound you lose between November 14 and December 11, we will donate $1 to the United States Marine Corps Toys for Tots campaign. CALL TODAY FOR A FREE FREE Week of Personal Training FREE Weight & Body Fat Assessment FREE 6 Meal-A-Day Nutrition Program 4755 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens 561-799-0555 9186 Glades Road, Boca Lyons Plaza 561-477-4774 Small Group Personal TrainingLicense No. HS8984 Fine Decorative Hardware and Plumbing Fixtures for the Discriminating Homeowner Since 1935 605 South Olive Avenue Downtown West Palm Beach 561-655-3109 ANDERSON’S Cabinet Knobs from the Contemporary Architectural Collection by


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Hear The Difference 4&37*/(1"-.#&"$)$06/5:4*/$& Hearing aids so small, theyre virtually invisible. $ONTWANTTOBEENSEENWEARINGAHEARINGAID4HENCOMESEEUS ABOUT3OUND,ENSAND8INO3OUNDLENSRESTSINVISIBLYDEEPINYOUREAR !NDTHOUGHTINYEACHONEISLOADEDWITHTHELATESTDIGITALADVANCEMENTS INCLUDINGTECHNOLOGYENGINEEREDTOHELPYOUHEARBETTERINNOISEELIMINATE BUZZINGANDWHISTLINGPLUSLETYOUTALKCOMFORTABLYONTHEPHONE HOW SMALL ARE THE LATEST HEARING AIDS? BRAND NEW MADE IN THE USA! FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 Pets of the Week To adopt or foster a pet PET TALES BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickIn pets, as in people, having one doctor to oversee and coordinate care has definite advantages. But in these days of larger vet-erinary hospitals, it can be more difficult to see the same veterinarian routinely. Is it worth the effort to have a primary care veterinarianŽ? For the most part, it is, and if you shift how you manage your pets care, you can make coordinating care with one veterinarian easier to manage. But first, those advantages. When you routinely see the same veterinarian, youre working with a doctor who is familiar not only with your pet and his medical history, but also with you. Over time, you and your veterinarian can develop a mutually respect-ful relationship that promotes a partnership dedicated to keeping your pet healthy. Thats not the end of the story, of course, because your pet may need to be seen by other veterinarians, not only when your veterinarian isnt available for urgent or emergency care, but also when your pet can benefit from a referral to a specialist. Ideally, your veterinarian will help you to decide when calling in colleagues can help your pet. Shell also work to integrate the specialists work into the overarching care plans for your pet. What happens when you cant see your regular veterinarian? Seeing a different veterinarian in the same practice isnt the worst thing that can happen. After all, your pets records will bring the attending veteri-narian up to date, and the practices expert veterinary technicians are there to help with continuity of care as well. In a well-run vet-erinary hospital, the standard of care is very high overall, and your pet will be well cared for, no matter what. What may suffer, though, will be your ability to communicate with a doctor you dont know as well. Thats especially impor-tant if you dont feel as comfortable about asking questions of a new veterinarian or following up on recommended treatments. Fortunately, theres a way to resolve this for the most part: Shift your focus to preven-tive care. When you concentrate on working with your veterinarian to prevent health prob-lems instead of reacting to health emergen-cies, youll not only save money by catching little problems before they become big ones, but youll also be saving your pet the suffer-ing and stress that comes with a full-blown illness. The cornerstone of preventive care is a once-a-year „ or, ideally, twice-a-year „ comprehensive veterinary visit that gives your vet the chance to go over your pet nose to toes to tail and utilize simple diagnostic tests that can spot problems before symptoms show. During these visits your vet-erinarian can review other preventive care strategies, such as good nutrition, parasite control and maintaining a healthy weight and an active lifestyle. In terms of seeing the same veterinarian, when you switch to focus on preventive care, you can schedule your veterinary vis-its far enough out to almost always see the same veterinarian in the practice. Though accidents and other emergencies will still need to be treated urgently by the first vet-erinarian available, with a preventive care plan the majority of your pets care will be in the hands of the same doctor. Communication and respect is key to a great relationship with a doctor, no matter if its your own or your pets. Its worth work-ing at it to make that work. Q >>Jamika is a 5-year-old spayed female Pointer mix. Before arriving at the shelter Jamika spent all her time outside where she had a metal leash around her. She has been nursed back to health and carries around her stuffed animal. She weighs 42 pounds. She is eligible for the Senior to Senior program; anyone 55 and over may adopt her without paying adoption fees. Preventive Care PlusWorking with a ‘primary care vet’ is worth working to arrange>>Willow is an 8-month-old spayed female kitten. She is alert and on the prowl for a day full of fun, adventure and mischief. She follows you around, all the while circling and rubbing up against your legs begging for attention. She also is quite the talker. COURTESY PHOTOSThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Hu-mane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information call 686-6656. Switching to preventing health problems rather than reacting to health emergencies will allow you to work more closely with one veterinarian.


At Jupiter Medical Center, Home is Where the Wait Is. When youre ill or injured, minutes can pass like hours while awaiting treatment in an ER waiting room. Thats why Jupiter Medical Center instituted MedWaitTime an online system that holds your spot in line for emergency room treatment. With MedWaitTime you can schedule an appointment from the comfort of your home, and if youre not seen within 30 minutes of your scheduled appointment, your registration fee is refunded. If youre in need of urgent medical care, call 911. But if your condition is not life-threatening, yet serious enough to warrant medical attention before your primary physician can see you, schedule an appointment through MedWaitTime Because being ill or injured is uncomfortable enough without the added time spent in a waiting room.*hospitalcompare.hhs.gov1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy., Jupiter, FL 33458 561-263-2234 | or HERE? Would You Rather Wait In-Home Design Service I 30 Years Experience Hard Backs I Soft Shades I Recovering I ReliningMarc Magun 561.676.7657 I Custom USA-Made Lampshades 10% Offwith this ad FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A11 The 28th annual Gardens Gift & Craft show is Dec. 2 and 3. The city of Palm Beach Gardens sponsors the show, held at the Burns Road Recreation Center at 4404 Burns Road. The show features booths of handcrafted items and gift items. Donations of unwrapped toys for the Palm Beach Gardens annual Joy DriveŽ will be accept-ed during the show. The hours are 11 a.m.-7 p.m. on Dec. 2 and 9 a.m.-4 p.m. on Dec. 3. For information, call 630-1100. Q 28th annual craft show set in the Gardens


Medi-Weightloss Clinics is a physician-supervised,three-phase weight loss program that works. Our Wellness Team provides the support, education and tools to help you lose weight and keep it off .* Medi-Weightloss Clinics Richard A. Delucia, Jr., MD, MBABoard Certi“ ed Family PhysicianJupiter Family Healthcare4600 Military Trail, Suite 115Jupiter, FL 33458 On average, Medi-Weightloss Clinics patients lose 7 pounds the “ rst week, and 2 to 3 pounds each week thereafter for the “ rst month. Rapid weight loss may be associ-ated with certain medical conditions and should only be considered by those who are medically appropriate. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. 2011 Medi IP, LLC. All Rights Reserved. Kathy lost50 Pounds with The One That Works! Kathy, actual patient50 pounds lost! $ 50OFF YOUR INITIAL CONSUL TA TIONExpires 12/15/2011 Now Offeri ng SUPPLEMENTAL B VITAMIN INJECTIONS FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 E E E E n n n j j j j j o o o y y y y F F F F r r r e e e e n n n c c c h h h h c c c u u u i i i i s s s i i i i n n n e e e e i i i i n n n t t t t w w w o o o u u u u n n n n i i i i q q q q u u u u e e e e l l l l y y y y F F F F r r r e e e e n n n n c c c c h h h h h , u u u u n n n n i i i i q q q q u u u u e e e e l l l l y y y y d d d d d i i i i s s s s t t t t t i i i i n n n n c c c c t t t t t l l l l o o o o c c c c a a a a t t t t t i i i i o o o o n n n n s s s s . A A A A b b b b b i i i i e e e n n n t t t o o o t t t ! ! One Great Name. Two Unique Restaurants. ChicInformal Metropolitan Lunch, Brunch, Dinner Steak au Poivre, Boeuf Bourguignon, Soupe a l’Oignon, Coq au Vin, Pt, Wine, Espresso Bar, CocktailsMonday–Thursday 10:00am–11:00pmFriday–Saturday 10:00am–midnight Sunday 10:00am–10:00pm Full Bar, Event Venue, Expansive Outdoor Terrace Seating Downtown at the Gardens, #4101 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave. Palm Beach CasualCozy Charming Breakfast, Lunch, Afternoon Tea Homemade Soups, Crepes and Pastries, Cafe au Lait, Imported Wine and Cheese, Escargots, Paninis, Salads, European Beers, Cappuccino and more Monday–Saturday 7:30am–6:00pm Sunday 7:30am–4:00pm Catering, Event Planning, Private Party Venue, Gourmet Retail & Gift Baskets, Holiday & Corporate Catering, Too! 11460 US Highway One North Palm SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYMainstreet at Midtown in Palm Beach Gardens will host a free concert cel-ebrating the season on Dec. 1 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m Holiday Voices takes place at Mainstreet at Midtowns Plaza Fountain, located at 4801 PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach Gardens, just west of Military Trail. The evenings program will feature the choirs of William T. Dwyer High School, Jupiter High School, the Young Singers of the Palm Beaches and Wat-son B. Duncan Middle School. Holiday Voices is part of the Art of Live Music series, one of many art-based events on the Midtown schedule. The restaurants and shops along Midtowns Mainstreet will be open for din-ing and holiday shopping. The Borland Center for the Performing Arts will sell hot chocolate and cider from its caf. Q Mainstreet at Midtown hosts free holiday concert Wishing for a winter wonderland?A Winter Festival with more than 20 tons of snow will be held at the Abacoa Amphitheater on Dec. 10 from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. There will be a snowmanbuilding competition and a visit from Santa. The Jupiter High School Chorus will carole from 3:30-4:30, the ArtStage Holiday Performance is 4:455:15 p.m., and kids activities including face painting, balloon art, bounce houses, arts and crafts and a special reading of Twas the Night Before ChristmasŽ continued throughout the event. For more information about the Winter Festival, see abacoa. com. Q Abacoa winter fest brings snow to Jupiter


Pucci & CatanaLuxury Pet Boutique Exclusive Collections: BowHaus NYC, Lola Santoro, Roberto Cavalli, Oscar Newman, Juicy Couture, Dean & Tyler, Unleashed LifeOpen 7 days a week, 10am-10pm 21 Via Mizner, Worth Avenue, Palm Beach(561) 833-1001 PUCCIANDCATANA.COM "WEBSTORE LAUNCH PAWTY" SATURDAY NOV. 26, 2011 6-10pmChampagne & H'orderves!! Music by DJ Lindsay Luv ALL PETS WELCOME & COMPLIMENTARY GIFT BAGSRSVP 561-833-1001 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A13 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYMore than 1,500 families residing at BallenIsles Country Club in Palm Beach Gardens have joined together to launch a new charitable group, Helping to Make a Difference.Ž The first fund-raising event for the organization will be March 30 at the BallenIsles Country Club, and the group is seeking support from local merchants. Golf and tennis tournaments, an evening of entertainment, a 5K walk/run/bike ride and a fashion show and luncheon are being planned. BallenIsles Charities Foundation Inc. President and Founder Fred Corrado, in a prepared statement, said, As one of the citys largest residential communi-ties we have so much to be grateful for in our ongoing relationship with our local community. The launch of this foundation formally underlines a commitment to give back to our community and those civic and not-for-profit organizations in Jupi-ter, Palm Beach Gardens and West Palm Beach that make such a difference, not only to our own lives but to so many of our neighbors in the surrounding towns and villages.Ž The new foundation will render financial and in-kind support to area organizations providing civic and cul-tural programs, community and social services, hospital, health services and education programs. By working together with local businesses who share our vision, we believe we can make a significant contribution in supporting local needs,Ž Mr. Corrado said. I am heartened by the response from hundreds of volunteers in our community who have graciously stepped up to help bring our vision to reality.Ž The foundations first initiative has been to appoint a committee to investigate and recommend worthy recipients of grant awards. All grant award recipients must be tax exempt entities under the Internal Revenue Code of the United States and Florida State Law. A 501(c)3 tax-exempt status for the Foundation has been applied for and approval is pending. BallenIsles is highly regarded for its three championship golf courses, where many golf legends originally qualified for the PGA Tour. Its also home to some of the worlds top professional athletes „ Venus and Serena Williams and the Senior PGA Tours major success story, Bruce Fleisher „ and business leaders. In addition to the three championship courses with 54 holes of golf, it features 22 world-class tennis courts and a new, state-of-the-art sports complex that will be the centerpiece of the upcoming charity event. For more information about the event, call Linda Hornsby, committee chair-person, at 622-0220 or email Q BallenIsles families launch new charitable group AFFORDABLE PLANTATION SHUTTERS Before you buy… call and get the facts!We offer Professional Installation and Honest, Fair Pricing Not valid with any other discounts, prior purchases or work in progress. Exclusions may apply. Expires 12/7/2011. Any Purchase of $1500 or MoreOn Select Hunter Douglas Products $100 OFFALL SHUTTERS ARE NOT THE SAME! All About Blinds 17 Years Serving Palm Beach County Visit our Showroom: MON…FRI 8:30AM … 4:30PM, SAT by Appointment CALL 561-844-0019 FOR YOUR FREE IN-HOME ESTIMATE /LD$IXIE(IGHWAY3UITE,AKE0ARKsrr GIGANTIC W AREHOUSE SALE!Satur day 11/26 9am-1pmBring your window measurements!

PAGE 14 FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 Thanksgiving is a wonderfully unique American holiday. It is hard to even say the name of the holiday without being engulfed in the images of Fall, the golden bird on the well-set table, the overflow of casseroles and frozen salads that only make their appearance at this time of year, Mommas melt-in-your-mouth yeast rolls, and the grand finale, the mountains of dishes left behind as we head out the door to go shopping or take in a movie. If you are fortunate enough to get a four-day holiday, it is like the cherry-on-top to have this short pause in the frenetic pace of activity as we head toward years end. Still, there has been a certain amount of the erosion of Thanksgiving as a celebration in its own right. Early in October, store shelves start blurring the distinctions by making all the artifacts and trappings of the yearend celebra-tions simultaneously available. Thus Halloween merges into Thanksgiving and Thanksgiving merges into Christ-mas and Hanukkah. The competition for our attention has worn away some of the uniqueness of each and there is a bit of too much too soon that robs the anticipation we might have otherwise felt in the past. The short fuse usher-ing in holiday-itisŽ is lit by our anxiety about the near future. We all have been wearied by the uncertainties that keep popping up like the flavor of the day. This has been a difficult year for many Americans and the ranks of the needy are growing. The number of Americans living below the poverty line has risen to the highest level ever recorded, more than 46 million, since the census bureau began collecting data. It is a shocking number that is in stark contradiction to the abundance Americans typically associate with living in the greatest democracy in the world. Homelessness is affecting millions of individuals and families and the things we give thanks for during the holidays „ a roof over our head, food on our table, access to medical care, a job that pays a living wage, educational opportunity, and life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness „ are becoming more of a near fiction for far too many. Poverty is growing rapidly at the same time state and local governments have slashed spending on safety net programs. With a decline in median incomes and our young people being boomerangedŽ back to their parents nest, the search for solutions is on. Phi-lanthropys role in ameliorating social needs is very much in the eye of all those that have a stake and there are few that escape the restless net of account-ability. For several days last month, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation was the site of a sit-in by advocates seeking funding to re-open a community shelter that had been closed by budget cuts. It is a bit unusual for a foundation to be the target of such visible discon-tent but competing interests for lim-ited dollars raises the specter of what is the highest and best use for charitable investment. According to Giving U.S.A., even though charitable giving rose last year, the donations declined that support basic human needs. The people camp-ing on the steps of the Gates Founda-tion were there because the sense of what ought to be of greatest priority to philanthropy is being contested in pub-lic opinion. Those organizations that have suffered the brunt of the budget cuts and the millions who saw their lifeline to support eliminated are look-ing for help anywhere they can find it. Meanwhile, various proposals are being floated to reduce or eliminate the chari-table tax deduction, a policy change that could deliver a mortal wound to the non-profit sector as it has existed in this country for nearly a century. This is like a scene in a movie: those who are seek-ing to command a greater share of charitable investment in basic human needs are living on a planet that is, in effect, on a collision course with a public policy asteroid. When my mother used to tell me, Dear, life is so interesting,Ž I dont think this is what she had in mind. Our parents trained us as children that learning to be thankful and express-ing our thanks to others are signs of ones character and integrity. But some-times, being thankful is not enough. We also have to express, in meaningful ways, and by doing for others, what oth-ers have done for us. If you havent done so already, this Thanksgiving might be a good time to start. Q The views expressed in this article are the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Community Foundation.As one of Floridas largest community foundations, the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties advances quality of life, citizen engagement and regional vitality through its promotion of philanthropy. Last year, the Foundation awarded more than $5.3 million in grants and led initiatives to address critical issues of common concern among our regions communities, including hunger, homelessness, affordable housing and the conservation and protection of water resources. For information, see Not surprisingly, Rachels mother called to cancel their plans, just as Rachel was set to meet her. It took every bit of restraint for Rachel to keep her cool. Rachels wedding was set for March, and there was a lot to get done. She and Mom had set aside the day to look at dresses and invitations, not an easy feat, taking both of their work schedules into account. Rachel had real-ly been looking forward to this private time with her mother. But, once again, her sister Marcy (not their real names) was in crisis and Mom was running to the rescue. Marcy had been in and out of rehabs, and Mom was afraid Marcy may have slipped once again. Mom thought it best to rush over there to head off trouble. Mom apologized, begging Rachel to understand there was no choice. Rachel wasnt going to let her mother off the hook so easily this time. Why was everything always about Marcy? Her sister had a way of creating drama at every turn. This was Rachels wedding, her time to feel special. She was tired of everyone taking advantage of her good nature and asking for her to understand. She had spent her whole life trying to overlook the hurts caused by Marcy. When would it be her turn to get the attention she had always craved from her parents? Every family has its unique set of challenges and interactions. The ideal family provides a sense of unity and belonging, with a climate that allows each member to feel safe to speak up, and to be his or her self. In some families, it is not uncommon for one or more of the children to pres-ent special demands and to have con-siderations that will tax the emotional resources of the parents. In their efforts to placate the child who might be highly stressed, the parents may unwittingly upset the child who is functioning on a higher level. This higher functioning child may have consciously or unconsciously learned over a lifetime that their parent may be overwhelmed or preoccupied, and it is incumbent on them to become the accomplished one to make up for the parents hurts and disappointments. They may become protective of their parents, not wanting to add more bur-dens or pressures. Not having an outlet to vent their concerns may create tre-mendous tension over time. The good news is that not all families carry scorecards, weighing and measur-ing the exact amount of hours spent. Well-intended parents can still find ways to communicate to their other children that they are valued and appre-ciated. Finding a way to speak more authentically and to consider the sensitivi-ties of the child they tend to count on is a big step to soft-en the sting of disappoint-ments. In the past, Rachel would lecture her mother and accuse her of babying Marcy, thereby contributing to the dysfunction. Her mother would become defensive, telling Rachel to stay out of it. There would be hard feelings all around. Over time, Rachel learned that she could not control her mothers or sisters behavior. With help, and insight, Rachel clarified that it was not in her interest to participate in a dynamic that didnt feel right to her. When people confront their loved ones in a critical way, they often shut down the avenues of communication. Rachel must remain realistic that it is not her responsibility to change the oth-ers interactions. Asserting that she is aware of her mothers conflict, but she still values spending private time together, will be an important statement for her to make. Reacting clearly and calmly will enable her to feel proud of how she carries herself. Rachel has every right to brieflyŽ feel sorry for herself, and even to mutter: It isnt fair, and it hasnt been fair.Ž But then its important to accept the cruel reality: life doesnt dish out hardships fairly. Looking at her own plate and ensuring that she finds ways to fill it with the best life has to offer might be her goal. It would be helpful for Rachel to acknowledge that major life events, such as weddings and funerals, often raise anxiety levels in families. Insecure individuals may struggle with jealousy and compare how their family members are being treated. Sometimes when one sibling is shining, another might feel that their inade-quacies are somehow highlighted. Their self-esteems may be particularly vulner-able as they watch an envied sibling, once again, succeed and seemingly bask in lifes good fortune. Even, if in their hearts, they would like to, they may not have the inner reserves to put aside their own unhap-piness to share in the familys joy. Reminding herself that Marcy might be hurting or feeling left out at a time when Rachels life is going well might prompt Rachel to reach out to her sister in a way that will add support to a shaky situation. Realistically, though, it may be that Rachel is too upset right now to do so, or Marcy might be too stressed to be receptive. Taking personal steps to ensure that her wedding experience is the best it can be will be Rachels challenge. Reach-ing out to her fianc and trusted friends and relatives for emotional support and enjoyment at this stressful time may not be quite the same as sharing the special moments with her mother, but may fill the voids in her heart. Q Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, or online at HEALTHY LIVINGWhen sibling needs conflict, throw out the family scorecard e a f e s r linda LIPSHUTZ O GIVINGWhen being thankful isn’t enough a a f i a w p leslie LILLY President and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties O


sustained style for the home10358 riverside drive, suite 130 palm beach gardens • 622-2007 1/10 mile south of burns road between military & a1a HOURS: monday–friday 10–5 saturday 12–5 SUSTAINED STYLE For The HomeRenew ~ Reuse ~ Redesign s&INECONSIGNMENTFURNITUREWAREHOUSEs&INEARTFEATURINGTHE&LORIDA(IGHWAYMENs.EWFURNITUREHOMEACCENTSMADEOFRECYCLEDORSUSTAINABLEMATERIALSs/RGANICTEXTILESFORUPHOLSTERYDRAPERY Cool Autumn Saleup to 60% OFF! 8am … 12 pm25 off% 12 pm … close15 off% 5IF/PSUI1BMN#FBDI4UPSFt$SZTUBM5SFF$FOUFS+VTUTPVUIPG1("#MWEn 64)XZr4UFt/1BMN#FBDIr'-t 7BMJEJO5FSWJTTUPSFTPOMZ.BZOPUCFDPNCJOFEXJUIBOZPUIFSPGGFS black friday FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A15 nt/.JMJUBSZ5SBJMr4VJUF#t1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT Peggy Adams Fundraising Event Dec. 4th 'SPNBNQNPGBMMXBTIFSSFWFOVFXJMMCFEPOBUFE UPIFMQBOJNBMTJOOFFE:PVNJHIUFWFOmOEBGVSSZGSJFOEUPBEPQU0OUIFDPSOFSPG.JMJUBSZ5SBJM/PSUIMBLF#MWEJOUIF8JOO%JYJF4IPQQJOH$FOUFSt.JDIBFM3 "UUJBTr0XOFS Garden Park Plaza Laundromat Now, Fully Renovated Including: Giant Washer & Dryer. FREE WIFI!/PENAMrPM$AYSA7EEKs'RAND2Er/PENING$ECTHATAM $5.00 OFFWash, Dry & Fold 25lb. Minimum Purchase. Exp. 12/10/11 $5.00 OFFComforters, Bed Spreads, or Mattress CoversDrop Off Svc. Only. Exp. 12/10/11 FREE DRYSun. Dec. 4th & Thur. Dec. 10thWith Wash Purchase. Exp. 12/10/11 Attorney Jaimie Goodman of Jupiter has joined the Arthur R. Marshall Foun-dation 25-member Advisory Board. Mr. Goodman, who has a law practice based in downtown West Palm Beach, has nearly 30 years of legal experience in Michigan and Florida. The Cornell Law School graduate has worked in employment litigation for a Fortune 500 company and as a practicing court-room attorney, covering such areas as occupational safety and health matters, discrimination and harassment, admin-istrative hearings and multi-defendant product liability law. Mr. Goodman is active with such civic organizations as The Forum Club of the Palm Beaches, Cham-ber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches, North County Cham-ber of Commerce, Rotary Club of West Palm Beach, the Palm Beach League of Women Voters and Leadership Palm Beach County Class of 2012. Based in Palm Beach County, the Marshall Foundation champions the restoration and preservation of the greater Everglades ecosystem through science-based education and outreach programs. Q Jupiter attorney joins Marshall boardGOODMAN

PAGE 16 FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 123 Palm Beach County Cultural Council Launches 7th Season of Culture & Cocktails at Cafe BouludNETWORKING We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” 5 4 1. Bobbi Shorr, Betty Friedman and Barbara Rogoff2. Jack McAllister and Carol Anne and John Stiglmeire3. Leah Holtzberg, Bobbi Horwich and Lisa Huertas4. Shannon Donnelly, Pat Crowley and Rena Blades5. Barbara McDonald, Phyllis Verducci, Linda Wartow and Susan Landon6. Pattie Enright and Mary Weiss7. Helene and Stanley Karp8. Arlette Gordon and Shannon Donnelly9. Donald and Bonnie Dwares10. Paul Noble and Lisa Peterfreund11. Pat Thorne and Inga Hiilivirta12. Ann Margo Peart and Ruth YoungCOURTESY PHOTOS 9 10 11 6 7 8 12


The Law Of ces of Randy Kaye Garvey, P.A. FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION Payment plans available • Family Law• Divorce• Custody• Child Support• Criminal Law Felonies and Misdemeanors• Bankruptcy• Foreclosure 1851 W. Indiantown Road, Suite 100 +VQJUFSr'-rn BUSINESS HOURS: Monday – Friday 8:30 AM – 5:00 PM Evenings & Saturdays by appointment 4081 HOOD ROAD | FRENCHMANS CROSSING | PALM BEACH GARDENS 561.627.6222 | WWW.LEREVEBOUTIQUE.NET | MON…SAT 10AM…5PM GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE A chic women’s accessories boutique featuring fine costume jewelry, sterling silver, handbags, accessories, gifts and more Le Rve CONSIDER THIS: THE SECOND YOU LOG ONTO the Internet, your business becomes a potential target for a cybercriminal. Cli-ent and company bank accounts, confi-dential e-mails and sensitive information are out there in the electronic world, where evil hackers lurk, waiting for the right moment to sneak in. Sure, the web has given businesses untold advantages, with instantaneous communication, the potential for global exposure and e-commerce, but it has also created opportunities for hackers who stumble upon those companies without proper cyber security protocols. And its not just Fortune 500 companies on hackers radars. Small businesses account for 40 percent of all cyber-crimes, according to the Federal Com-munications Commission. Despite the growing dependency on the Internet in the business environ-ment, sobering statistics from a joint FCC, Symantec and National Cyber Security Alliance study show only 52 percent of the countrys small businesses have a cyber security plan. Seventy-seven percent dont have written formal Internet policies and 40 percent of the nations companies have failed to create a plan should their data be breached and employee information, credit and debit card account numbers or intellectual property be compromised. American small businesses lose billions to cyber attacks annually,Ž accord-ing to the report, which also noted that nearly three of every four small and medium businesses were victims of a cybercrime in 2009 to 2010. The aver-age cost of the attacks was $188,242 per incident. Cyber attacks dont just affect a companys bottom line but can impact customer trust. Florida ranked fifth in the nation in 2007 for identity theft with more than 19,000 victims, says Safe Flor-ida, a division of the attorney generals office. Florida is unique because the majority of people caught live within the area,Ž says Albert Ball, chair of the Fisher School of Technology at Hodges Univer-sity, which offers a bachelors degree in information security. Perpetrators typi-cally dont commit crimes against their neighbors. Mr. Ball says local businesses face the same risks as companies elsewhere, including larger corporations. One of the biggest misconceptions when people think of cyber crime is the deviant in the basement hacking away. That is part of it, but viruses and malware comput-ers are exposed to is a much larger part, and its more prevalent and menacing. It takes resources „ money, time and energy wasted „ from the company.Ž Malware, which unleashes a virus that allows hackers to remotely access a computer and destroy or corrupt impor-tant data, and spyware that secretly gathers information, are two of the top cyber complaints fielded by the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. Other concerns include cyber-stalking, fraud, the infamous Nigerian scam letter, phishing, identity theft, Internet hoaxes and spam. Companies whose computers store personal employee and client data „ banks, medical practices and investment firms among them „ have the most at stake. Any organization that collects large amounts of data on its customers is susceptible,Ž says Mr. Ball. The admin-istration finally opened up recently about cyber espionage at the interna-tional level „ Chinese hacking into companies for intellectual property. We dont hear about that sort of thing down here because were not a major indus-trial hub. But I do get calls occasionally from companies that have concerns. One company was recently hacked and its date corrupted by a disgruntled employee.Ž Often, businesses that arent proactive with security wont know immediately if theyve been breached, says Mr. Ball. Very few systems actively send out red flags,Ž he says, noting that those that do are costly and generally our of reach for many smaller businesses. The best thing you can do if you dont have in-house staff is to contact one of the local computer companies.Ž Should a business owner suspect a security compromise, he or she should contact local law enforcement. Help is also coming from the federal government, which will introduce an online tool to help small businesses develop a cyber security program tai-lored to their needs. The Small Biz Cyber Planner will help business owners identify viruses and malware (see box for FCC cyber protec-tion tips for small businesses). Customers of Walt Augustinowicz are also protecting their clients financial future by preventing electronic pick-pocketing. Mr. Augustinowicz, founder and CEO of Identity Stronghold in Englewood, developed security sleeves and badge holders that prevent scanners from reading radio frequency identifica-tion chips now embedded in a growing number of credit cards. In addition to federal agencies, the company counts several local businesses among its cus-tomer base. Quite a few financial advisers in our part of Florida have customized sleeves with their logo and contact information and given them to their clients,Ž he says. The sleeves are available at Walgreen stores from Ellenton to Cape Coral. Q BY NANCI THEORETSpecial to Florida Weekly Why businesses need a cyber security plan Cyber secureBUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BUSINESS INDUSTRY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A17 10 Cyber Security Tips for Small Business1. Train employees on basic security practices, establish rules for handling and protecting customer information, and create penalties for violating these policies.2. Install, use and regularly update antivirus and antispyware software on every computer in the company. 3 Install and maintain rewalls between internal networks and the Internet. Ensure computers used by employees who telecommute are also rewall protected. 4 Download and install software updates for operating systems and applications as they become available.5. Back-up important business data and information often.6. Control physical access to computers and network components. Lock up unattended laptops.7. Secure workplace Wi-Fi networks: Don't allow the company router to broadcast the network name and activate encryption that requires passwords for access. 8. Require individual user accounts for each employee and strong passwords. Provide admin-istrative privileges to only trusted IT staff and key personnel.9. Limit employee access to data and information and their ability to install software.10. Change passwords regularly. O in the know


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LORI SCHACTER, PAMobile 561-308-3118 Office 561-746-0008 Email“I Am Your Luxury Home Specialist!” FINDING YOU THE RIGHT HOME IS MY Lifetime MemberMulti-Million Dollar Club INTRACOASTAL ESTATESpectacular 5BR/5.5BA/3CG custom 6,000 SF Intracoastal gated estate on almost 2 acres. w/152 feet of water frontage for large yacht. Home boasts the nest of nishes. Breathtaking landscaping surrounds entertaining loggias, expansive heated pool/spa. Border of Jupiter and Palm Beach Gardens. The Best of Everything! $3.999M CALL ME TO LIST & SELL YOUR HOME ADMIRALS COVE COMMODORE ISLANDIntracoastal custom estate nestled on a very private, oversized, lushly landscaped lot with waterfalls/ponds. Circular driveway. 3BR/3.5BA/3CG/Of ce. Guest house has 1BR/1BA. Innumerable architectural de-tails, chef’s kitchen, walls of glass. $4.699M PRESTIGIOUS INDIAN HILLSCustom gated 1-story estate on almost 1 acre. Model 4BR/5.5BA/3CG. 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No mandatory club membership. $999,000 MIRABELLA AT MIRASOLNO MANDATORY MEMBERSHIP. Low HOA. 3BR/2.5BA/Den single family home on prime corner lot. Model perfect w/hardwood oors in all BRs. Upgraded chef’s kitchen w/center island, 42” wood cabinetry, granite counters, 6-burner gas range. Custom closets, plantation shutters, porcelain tile on diag in main areas. 24-hour manned gate. Clubhouse w/tennis, gym, heated lap pool. Quick close. Priced to sell. $399,000 KEEP YOUR AD HERECLOSED $30 MILLION IN SALES IN THE LAST YEAR ADMIRALS COVEMove right in. Model-perfect totally reno-vated. 2BR/2BA club cottage. Steps to the club. Large private backyard w/specimen landscaping. $299,000 LAND OF THE PRESIDENTSLower penthouse. Corner 3BR/2.5BA 3,000 SF w/panoramic lake/city/golf course views. Wraparound balcony, 9 ft. ceilings, new impact doors, custom built-ins. Designer furnished turnkey. Minutes to PBI & the Island. 2 golf courses, ten-nis courts, no mandatory membership. F/T door-man gated community. Priced to sell $225,000 PALM BEACH 3200 CONDOTop oor. Spacious 2BR/2BA, 1500 SF end unit on Ocean Blvd. Split oor plan. Large terraces. Eat in kitchen. Wood oors. Huge walk in closets. Washer/dryer. 2 garage spots. F/T building manager. Oceanside heated pool w/sprawling gardens. $399,900 ADMIRALS COVE WATERFRONTBest location, unique 2nd oor Harbor home w/water/ golf views. 2BR/2BA/Den. Crown molding, real wood oors, custom gourmet kitchen w/extra thick granite, stone backsplash, wood plantation shutters. Master BR w/3 huge custom closets, luxurious marble bath w/Jacuzzi. Private elevator, EZ slide hurricane shut-ters, garage built-ins, new dock w/no xed bridge. Desirable NE exposure. Priced to sell. $529,000 EVERGRENE ~ BOCCE COURTFormer model on large, prime, lushly land-scaped preserve lot. 3BR/2.5BA/Loft/2CG. Chef’s kitchen w/granite countertops, wood cabinetry. Formal DR, volume ceilings, plantation shutters, screened loggia, mas-ter w/walk-in custom closet and balcony overlooking lake/preserve. MINT. $359,000


Real Estate Oce in Palm Beach# # 1 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 162 SPYGLASS LANE ADMIRALS COVEExquisite 6BR/5.5BA Mediterranean estate. Renovated in 2006, gorgeouswater & golf views and luxurious features throughout. Web ID 918 $3.995M Heather Purucker-Bretzla 561.722.6132 Carla Christenson 561.307.9966 232 ANGLER AVENUE PALM BEACHBeautiful Northend 4BR/3BA home. Spacious ”oorplan, marble baths, updated kitchen and pool. Located close to beach, Sail“sh Club & Beach Club. Web ID 876 $2.25M Sonja Abrahamsen-Stevens 561.573.9198PALM BEACH BILTMORE PALM BEACHBeautifully appointed 2BR/2BA with magni“cent water views from all rooms. BeachClub with restaurant. Tennis, pool and concierge. $899,900 Sonja Abrahamsen-Stevens 561.573.9198 2727 N. ROSEMARY AVENUE WEST PALM BEACHLuxury Warehouse Condo/Storage unit in gated community with 24/7 securitymonitoring. Fits up to 6 cars, 20 ceilings, bathroom, A/C. Web ID 867 $279K Elena Felipa-Thibault 561.309.2467 210 CORAL CAY TERRACE BALLENISLES3BR/3BA 2car garage. Remodeled with granite counters, stainless appliances, crown molding, tile & kitchen cabinets. Lake/golf views. Web ID 856 $299,900 Carla Christenson 561.307.9966 279 COLONIAL LANE PALM BEACHNewly built 3BR/4.5BA 3,800 SF home with spacious ”oorplan and “ne “nishes.Close to Ocean and bike trail. Web ID 99 $2.795M Elena Felipa-Thibault 561.309.2467300 ATLANTIC AVENUE PALM BEACH3BR/4.5BA townhome with beautiful Intracoastal & garden views. High ceilingsthroughout. Community pool & tennis court. Web ID 123 $2.1M Elena Felipa-Thibault 561.309.2467 RAPALLO NORTH PALM BEACHBeautiful 2BR/2BA condo designer decorated by William Eubanks. GreatIntracoastal, Ocean & Palm Beach views. Full service building. Web ID 149 $650K Sonja Abrahamsen-Stevens 561.573.9198


Real Estate Oce in Palm Beach# # 1 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 1860 S. OCEAN BLVD. PALM BEACHUnique 2.5 acre direct Ocean to Intracoastal beachfrontproperty boasting the most beautiful sunrise and sunset views. Build your dream home. Web ID 480 $6.75M300 REGENTS PARK PALM BEACHClarence Mack Regency directly on the Intracoastal.4BR/4.5BA plus 4BR sta quarters and 12 ft. ceilings.great for entertaining. Web ID 713 $4.995M3073 MIRO DRIVE NORTH FRENCHMANS CREEKLight & bright 4BR/5.5BA lakefront home with pool and spa. Beautiful landscaping on .66 of an acre. Private beach club included. Web ID 754 $1.795M Carla Christenson561.307.9966 cchristenson@“ Heather Purucker Bretzla 561.722.6136 hbretzla@“ Tom & Jeannette Bliss Tom: 561.371.1231 tbliss@“ Jeannette: 561.371.3893 jbliss@“teshavell.comOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHPerfectly decorated 3BR/3.5BA condo in Lake PointTower. Incredible southeast views down the Intracoastal.Community pool. Furnished. Web ID 937 $965KOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACH3BR/2.5BA condo in Cove Tower West with directIntracoastal views. Watch the boats go by! Community pool& walk path around the waterfront. Furnished. $500KOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHGreat views of Old Port Cove Marinas & Lake Worth. 2units available. #612: 2BR/2BA with balcony. $150K. #214: Furnished 2BR/2BA with patio. $150K517-519 SOUTH BEACH ROAD JUPITER ISLANDMagni“cent Oceanfront opportunity. 3.26 acres onlargest available parcel on Jupiter Island. 206 of oceanfrontage. Rare 17 elevation. Web ID 205 $11.495M13020 HAMMOCK CROSSING OLD MARSH GOLF CLUBCustom 5BR/6.5BA estate overlooking the 15th hole.Builders personal home with gourmet kitchen, detailed millwork & impact windows. Web ID 496 $2.95M13917 LE HAVRE DRIVE FRENCHMANS CREEKBeautiful 2BR/3.5BA upgraded home. Split bedroomplan with custom built-in closets. Screened patio overlookinglake and heated pool. Web ID 632 $499K SOLD JUST REDUCED


Michael Ivancevic Illustrated Properties Real Estate1("#PVMFWBSEt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOTr'-n$FMMntn'BYn Specializing in Abacoa, Palm Beach Gardens and North Palm Beach residential real estate. Call today for more information on available properties or to list your home for immediate sale. 11207 Orange Hibiscus ~ Offered at $1,150,000 PGA Blvd, PB Gardens 11503 Green Bayberry Drive ~ Offered at $2,100,000 Dominique Brown561.312.8500 AN EXPERIENCED TEAM YOU CAN TRUSTCris Tamasi561.252.2323 Subscribe online at or Call 561.904.6470 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Dan Malloy, PA, RealtorCerti“ ed Negotiation Expert561-370-5736 TRUSTED REAL ESTATE ADVISORS Dawn Malloy, Realtor Luxury Homes Specialist Certi“ ed Negotiation Expert 561-876-8135 The Malloy Realty Group Now interviewing sellers for 2012. Only 10 homes will be chosen for our exclusive marketing package! Call 561-876-8135 To get your home sold, call 561-876-8135 to schedule your FREE con“ dential consultation! &LORIDA"EST(OME"UYSCOMs%VERGRENEHOMESCOM OPEN HOUSE Sunday November 27, 1:00 … 3:00PM146 Evergrene Parkway, Palm Beach GardensImagine your life in this resort community enjoying live music, food and drinks poolside from the Tiki Bar. Stop by and tour this fabulous townhome and community. Many other ” oorplans also available for purchase or rent. Open House


rrrsrsGARDENS LANGREALTYCOM 0'!"OULEVARD3UITEs0ALM"EACH'ARDENS 3PECTACULARWATERANDGOLFVIEWS"EAUTIFULLY REMODELEDSINGLESTORYHOMEONCULrDErSAC OVERLOOKINGTHTHHOLESOFTHE(AIG .EWROOFREMODELEDKITCHENBATHS8, SCREENEDPATIOWITHHEATEDRESURFACEDPOOL CALL DEBBIE ARCARO 561-371-2968 6ERONAMODELWITHPANORAMICVIEWSOF3UNSET #OURSECARGARAGEPRIVATEELEVATOR IMPACTGLASSWINDOWSDOORSSATURNIAmOORS CENTRALVACANDMORE&INELYDECORATED FORTHEDISCRIMINATINGBUYER!-5343%% CALL CAROL FALCIANO 561-758-5869 ,IGHTANDBRIGHTTOWNHOUSEINQUIETLOCATION NEARGUARDGATE#OVEREDSCREENEDPATIO ANDOPENPATIOWITHAREAFORGRILLING4ILE mOORINLIVINGDININGKITCHENAREA5PDATED KITCHENWITHWHITECABINETSANDAPPLIANCES 5NFURNISHED3EASON CALL CONNIE PREMUROSO 561-309-1049 ,EAVETHATCOLDWEATHERBEHINDANDENJOY THEWINTERMONTHSINTHISBEAUTIFULSINGLE FAMILYPOOLHOMEINTHEDESIRABLEGATED COMMUNITYOF-IRABELLA3EASONALRENTAL FOR&EBRUARYTHROUGH-AY &URNISHED3EASON CALL SUSAN EDDY 561-512-7128 PGA NATIONAL~THURSTON MIRASOL~VILLA VASARI % 7 ) 34) % 7 ) 34) PGA NATIONAL~GLENWOOD % 7 ) 34) MIRABELLA~SEDONA % 7 ) 34) U>L'œ'œVi>>`ˆ>Vœ>>ˆiUi>`œ“i>iˆUi>'ˆv'Li>V…ˆ…{vœ…iœVi>Ui>V…œœ>i>i>'>U"'`œœ}ˆˆ}i>ˆ}>i>Ucˆivœ“{`yœœ>'ˆœ'}iUi`i`}>i>iVœVˆi}iiˆVi"i>`/œi`œœ“1ˆ$279,000 to $595,000i>i>œ>>ˆ>Li *iii`L\-'>ii]*…x£ Tiara Luxury Condo-ˆ}i>` Tiara Luxury Condo View from MarquisTi a raBeach at Tiara FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A27 Representing the interests of the states real estate industry, a Florida Realtors delegation headed by 2011 Presi-dent Patricia Fitzgerald was in Brazil recently to discuss real estate invest-ment opportunities for Brazilians living or vacationing in Florida. The group is part of Gov. Rick Scotts Team Florida Business Expo & Trade Mission to Sao Paulo, Brazil. Brazilians love owning a home in Florida for a variety of rea-sons,Ž said Patricia Fitzgerald, presi-dent of Florida Realtors and a key member of the trade delegation. Everything from home prices to shop-ping and even traveling to Florida is very affordable for Brazilians today. Brazil-ians see the entire state, from Key West to the Panhandle, as not just the place to be but the place to buy.Ž Brazilians made up 8 percent of Florida foreign homebuyers in 2010-2011, up from 3 percent a few years ago, according to the 2011 Profile of International Homebuyers in Florida report. As Brazil continues to prosper and people look for places to invest, the percentage of Brazilians calling Florida their first or second home is expected to keep increasing, said John Sebree, Florida Realtors vice president of public policy. Many companies in Brazil cite the states favorable business climate, and its commit-ment to cut taxes and grow jobs as strong incentives,Ž said Mr. Sebree.In announcing the trade mission, his third so far, Gov. Scott said Brazil was a logical choice. Brazil is among Floridas top exports market; in 2010, exports from Florida to Brazil surpassed $13.7 billion, according to Enterprise Florida, a public-private partnership devot-ed to statewide economic develop-ment.Florida Realtors delegates met with Brazils leading real estate invest-ment managers, along with the U.S. Ambassador to Brazil, Thomas A. Shannon Jr. Brazil is the worlds seventh-largest economy, and the most dynamic and pros-perous economy in Latin America,Ž said Carlos Fuentes, chair of Florida Realtors global business committee. Florida is well positioned to capitalize on Brazils market opportunities.Ž While the trade mission emphasizes leisure travel to Florida, Gov. Scott said he hopes to attract companies willing to do business in the state. For more information on the trade mission, go to Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ Florida Realtors wooing Brazilian homebuyers


i>ˆiJ>Ži}œ'Vœ“U 561-889-6734 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist Oasis 11B 3BR/3.5BA. + Den. 4,000+ SF with panoramic ocean and ICW views. Stunning residence.Asking $1,650,000 Ritz Carlton 1102B 3BR/3.5BA. Breathtaking ocean & ICW views. Over 2,600SF of living space. Fully furnished. Asking $1,595,000 Martinique WT201 2BR/3.5BA. Completely renovated with spacious private lanai for outdoor living. Asking $549,000 Martinique ET2201 2BR/3.5BA High NE corner unit with beautiful ocean and intracoastal views.Asking $690,000 Martinique WT2601 PENTHOUSE 2BR/3.5BA. Water views from every roomAsking $625,000 Oceans Edge 602 3BR/3.5BA. Open spacious ” oor plan with premier SE views of the ocean, ICW and city.Asking $1,799,000Jupiter Yacht Club 502 3BR/3BA. Best deal in JYC! 2,600+ SF, covered balcony Oasis 2A 3BR/3.5BA + Den. Over 700 SF of covered balcony Via Del“ no 1801 Direct Ocean. Rare 4BR/5.5BA with poolside cabana Beachfront 1601 3BR/3.5BA. Outstanding ocean views. Marble ” oors. Over 3,000SF of living space.Asking $1,575,000 REDUCED Martinique ET1103 2BR/3.5BA. 11th ” oor oceanfront condo with custom built-in furnishings. One of a kind.Asking $649,000 NEW! REDUCED REDUCED GREAT BUYS ~ DRAMATIC PRICE REDUCTIONS ~ CALL TODAY!!! Was: $1,750,000 Now: $1,690,000 Was: $1,290,000 Now: $975,000 Was: $875,000 Now: $649,000 Oasis 12B Direct ocean. Priced to sell! 3BR/3.5BA + Den. Master Bedroom appears to ” oat on ocean in this sprawling 4,000+ SF estate.Offered at $1,995,000 See all brokers’ listings on our website B EACH F RONT S INGER I SLANDAn exclusive, gated community with only 59 residences 24-hour guarded gate entry Private elevator lobbies Exquisite amenities including Free-form, in“ nity-edge, oceanfront swimming pool From $799,000 R ITZ -C ARLTON R ESIDENCESThe epitome of Singer Island luxury living 375-foot stretch of pristine beach Ritz concierge services & amenities Private poolside restaurant Valet parking 24-hour concierge From $700,000 BEST BUY ON SINGER ISLAND SEASONAL & ANNUAL LUXURY RENTALS AVAILABLE. CALL US TODAY! Ocean Tree 1201 2BR/2.5BA. Spectacular ocean and intracoastal views. Large master suite.Asking $475,000 REDUCED Mayan Towers 409 2BR/2BA Direct ocean unit. Renovated, SS appliances, bamboo ” oors, low fees. Asking $199,900 SOLD! SOLD! Martinique WT1404 2BR/3.5BA. 14th Floor with southern exposure, views and his/her bath.Asking $529,000 SOLD! Martinique WT801 2BR/3.5BA. Great views from this 8th ” oor unit. Separate his/her master bath.Asking $450,000 Resort 417 1BR/1BA. Rare deluxe oceanfront hotel condo, valet parking and fabulous amenities.Asking $295,000 Certi“ ed Luxury Homes Marketing Specialist Marina Grande 2006 3BR/3.5BA. 20th ” oor. Direct ocean and ICW views. Fully furnished … turnkey. Asking $595,000 REDUCED Beach Front 1603 3BR/3BA. Panoramic views of ocean, Intracoastal and city lights. 16th ” oor … 2,700+ SF.Asking $1,250,000




FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 A&E WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 Kings of Salsa — Nov. 25Connie James, The Great American Songbook, Then and Now „ Nov. 25-26Dave Koz and Friends Christmas 2011With Rick Braun, Jonathan Butler and Candy Dulfer „ Nov. 27Masters of Illusion Live! — Dec. 1My Fair Lady — Dec. 3A Swingin’ HolidayThe New York Pops, Steven Reineke, music director and conductor; John Pizzarelli and Jessica Molaskey, guest artists „ Dec. 5America’s Hits on Parade With The Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra and The Pied Pipers „ Dec. 6Regional Arts — Emerson String Quartet — Dec. 6Celtic Woman, A Christmas Celebration: The Symphony Tour — Dec. 7Miami City Ballet, Program I — Square DanceŽ (Balanchine/Vivaldiand Corelli), Afternoon of a FaunŽ (Robbins/Debussy), LiturgyŽ (Wheeldon/Prt), In the Upper RoomŽ (Tharp/Glass)Dec. 9-11 Wanda Sykes — Dec. 11“The Nutcracker”Moscow Classical Ballet „ Dec. 21-24An Acoustic Evening with Matisyahu — Dec. 29The Second City’s Improv All-Stars — Dec. 30-Jan. 1BLAST! — Dec. 31New Year’s Concert 2012! — Salute to Vienna — Jan. 1Linda Eder and Steve Tyrell — Jan. 3Neil Berg’s 103 Years of Broadway — Jan. 4Regional Arts — Royal Philharmonic Orchestra — Jan. 4-5Dennis Miller — Jan. 5The Nylons — Jan. 6-7The State Ballet Theatre of Russia, Tchaikovsky Spectacular — Jan. 8Hye-Jin Kim, Violin — Jan. 9“Hair” — Jan. 10-15The Classical Theatre Project’s “Twelfth Night” — Jan. 19Elvis Lives — Jan. 23Tchaikovsky St. Petersburg State Orchestra — Jan. 24Larry King — Jan. 24The Lennon Sisters — Jan. 25Cleveland Orchestra — Jan. 25Miami City Ballet, Program II — World Premiere by Liam Scarlett (Scarlett/Composer TBA), In the NightŽ (Robbins/Chopin), Ballet ImperialŽ (Balanchine/Tchaikovsky), Jan. 27-29Joshua Bell — Jan. 31Jackie Mason — Jan. 31“Damn Yankees” — Feb. 1Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo — Feb. 2Michael FeinsteinThe Sinatra Legacy, Part Two „ Feb. 3Twinkle Twonkle — Feb. 4Patti LaBelle — Feb. 4Marilyn McCoo & Billy Davis Jr. — Feb. 5The Improvised Shakespeare Company — Feb. 5-6Regional Arts — Wroclaw Philharmonic Orchestra — Feb. 8-9The Official Blues Brothers Revue — Feb. 9Bernadette Peters — Feb. 10Forever Tango featuring Cheryl Burke — Feb. 12Kravis on Broadway — “La Cage Aux Folles” — Feb. 14-19 44 SCREENINGS 33 FILMS 6 THEATRES 10 DAYS 2011 PBCCC Muse Award Recipient A Partner Agency of For tickets and more information please contact Cheryl Goldstein at 561-740-9000 ext. 224 or email Palm Beach Jewish Film FestivalDecember 718, 2011 The “lm reunites four of the “ve men after 65 years who have survived to meet again at the premiere of the oratorio. The only boy left in Terezin until the end of the war heroically saved the writings upon which this “lm is based. His name is Sidney Taussig and he resides in West Palm Beach. The PBJFF honors him tonight. WWW.PBJFF.ORG SPECIAL OPENING NIGHT EVENT7:00 pm, Wednesday, December 7Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, Cohen Pavilion MUSIC OF REMEMBRANCE: THE BOYS OF TEREZIN Enjoy a special live performance by The Young Singers of the Palm Beaches and meet a local hero, Sidney Taussig. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Kravis Center COURTESY PHOTO The Kings of Salsa perform Nov. 25.


The Harriet Himmel Theater 700 S. Rosemary Ave., CityPlace, West Palm Beach Concerts begin 8PM‡/REE\RSHQVPM‡7LFNHWV‡)UHHIRU-$06PHPEHUV ‡ZZZMDPVRFLHW\RUJ November 22 Rick Krive & the Circle December 20 DaveBennettQuartet -DQXDU\ TedRosenthalTrio )HEUXDU\ JackieRyan ANNOUNCING OUR 2011-2012 SEASON 0DUFK ClaudioRoditi $SULO Angela Hagenbach e c l e Jazz Arts Music Society of Palm Beach Join Today! FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B3 Where are the puzzles?The regular features you find in Florida Weeklys Arts & Entertainment section „ puzzles, film review, dining news, for example „ will return next week. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Kravis Center Ronald K. Brown — Evidence Dance Company — “On Earth Together” — Feb. 21-22Haochen Zhang, piano — Feb. 23“He Loves … and She Loves”A Love Affair in Lyrics with Steve Ross, Anna Bergman, Billy Stritch, Klea Blackhurst „ Feb. 24-25Imagined: Celebrating the Songs of John LennonPerformed by The Nu-Utopians „ Feb. 25Capitol Steps — Feb. 28-March 11Regional Arts — Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio — Feb. 28Peppino D’Agostino, guitar, with special guest Carlos Reyes, harp and violin — March 1-2Johnny Mathis — March 2Chris Botti — March 3The Pink Floyd Experience — March 4Dudu Fisher — March 5New Shanghai Circus — March 6Regional Arts — Itzhak Perlman — March 6Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis — March 7Miami City Ballet presents Program III — GiselleŽ (Coralli and Perrot/Adam), March 9-11Movies By MoonlightHopŽ „ March 10Minnesota Orchestra — March 11Phoebus Three — March 12Kravis on Broadway — “Come Fly Away” — March 13-18“Miss Abigail’s Guide to Dating, Mating and Marriage!” — March 20-25African-American Film Festival — March 22Diana Krall — March 26Regional Arts —Richard Stoltzman, conductor and clarinet, New York Chamber Soloists Orchestra — March 27Menahem Pressler, conductor and piano, New York Chamber Soloists Orchestra — March 28Martin Short — March 28 Taylor’s Irish Cabaret — March 29African-American Film Festival — March 29Debbie Reynolds — March 29Seth’s Big Fat ’70s Show — March 30-31Neil Sedaka — March 30The Joffrey Ballet — March 31“Fiddler on the Roof” — April 1Patti LuPone in “The Gypsy in My Soul” — April 4African-American Film Festival — April 5“South Pacific” — April 5Pink Martini — April 7The Palm Beach Symphony presents pianist Lola Astanova — April 10Sergio Mendes with Jon Secada — April 11Thanks for the Memories — April 12-15Miami City Ballet, Program IV — CoppliaŽ (Saint-Lon/Delibes), April 13-15Yanni — April 17-18Chanteur with Lee Lessack The Music of Charles Aznavour and Michel Legrand „ April 19-20STOMP — April 20-22Michael Sidney FosbergIncognito „ April 25 >>What: The Kravis Center for the Performing Arts>>Where: 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.>>Tickets: Call 832-7469 or visit www.kravis. org in the know Gospel Gala featuring Donald Lawrence and Company — April 27Life in a Marital Institution with James Braly — April 27-28Young Friends of the Kravis Center’s Nineteenth Annual Reach for the Stars — April 28Spotlight on Young Musicians — May 3Clifford the Big Red Dog Live! — May 5Straight No Chaser — May 11“Les Misrables” — May 16-26

PAGE 32 FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 Season productions“Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat”Nov. 29-Dec. 18 „ The Maltz will use eight choruses of 30 local kids to tell the story of Joseph in this musical by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice.“Cabaret”Jan. 10-29 „ The Kander and Ebb show is set amid the decadence of 1929 Weimar Germanys netherworld and follows the unlikely romance between writer Cliff Bradshaw and performer Sally Bowles.“Red”Feb. 14-26 „ Winner of the 2010 Tony Award, RedŽ is a provocative portrait of abstract expressionist painter Mark Roth-ko as he works in his studio to complete the biggest commission in the history of modern art. When his assistant challenges his ambition, Rothko is faced with the agonizing possibility that his crowning achievement also could be his undoing.“Hello, Dolly!”March 13-April 1 „Jerry Hermans score races around New York at the turn of the 20th century following matchmaker Dolly Levi. This classic Tony Award-winning musical is a true treasure and will be sure to warm your heart.Limited EngagementsIn addition to its five season productions, the Maltz Jupiter Theatre offers a series of touring and short-run shows. Here is a look at the season: Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band Holiday Concert — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 20 „ The musical ensemble performs popular and traditional Christmas and Hanukkah songs in this concert, which has sold out the past two years. There will be surprise performances by vocal and instrumental soloists. Tickets: $12. Capitol Steps — 5 and 8 p.m. Dec. 31 „ The ensemble performs spoofs and satires of current political events. Tickets: $50, $60 and $85 for special VIP seats with Champagne toast and meet and greet. “Cabaret,” the movie — 7 p.m. Jan. 1 „ Liza Minnelli and Joel Grey star in the Academy Award-winning film based on the hit Broadway musical. Free event; advanced tickets are required. Sister Robert Anne’s Cabaret Class: A One Nun-sense musi-cal event — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 16 „ From the creator of Nunsense,Ž Sister is back to teach the audience how to put together its own cabaret act filled with humor and audience participation. Tickets: $30. Chris MacDonald’s Memories of Elvis — 8 p.m. Jan. 22 „ This memorial tribute celebrates the life and music of Elvis Presley in honor of his 77th birthday. Tickets: $45. Steve Lippia’s “Simply Sina-tra” — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 3 „ Exploring the songbook of Frank Sinatra backed by a 10-piece orchestra featuring such hits as Ive Got You Under My Skin,Ž Ive Got the World on a StringŽ and Youre No-body Til Somebody Loves You.Ž Tickets: $40.“Aesop’s Fables” — noon Feb. 4 „ Through lively storytelling full of fun and imagination, this PNC Kids Korner Series production is an introduction to some of the worlds most cherished stories and &ORTICKETSrs&ORGROUPSALESr WWWJUPITERTHEATREORG%AST)NDIANTOWN2OAD*UPITER&, Sponsored in part by the Stateof Florida, Department of State,Division of Cultural Affairs, theFlorida Council on Arts and CultureSponsored byKATHY AND JOE SAVARESE Tickets make the perfect gift! NOVEMBER 29 – DECEMBER 18 !NDREW,LOYD7EBBERS AWARDrWINNINGBLOCKBUSTEROFBIBLICAL PROPORTIONSFORTHEENTIREFAMILY Unwrap the gift of theatre! CapitolSteps — 5and8pmDe THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON Maltz Jupiter Theatre COURTESY PHOTO The Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s production of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” opens Nov. 29, and includes more than 240 local children in its chorus.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 B5 THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Maltz Jupiter Theatre to the magic of live theatre. Produced by Eckerd Theatre Company. Ticket: $12.The Second City: Laugh Out Loud Tour — 8 p.m. Feb. 4 „ From the company that launched the careers of Tina Fey, Stephen Colbert, Steve Carell, and more, comes an evening of sketch comedy and Second Citys trademark improvisation. Tickets: $35.“Love Letters” — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13 „ Two characters read correspondence that has passed between them through-out their separated lives, including their hopes and ambitions and dreams and disappointments in this play by A.R. Gur-ney. Proceeds benefit the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. Tickets: $50.“Hello, Dolly!,” the movie — 7 p.m. Feb. 27 „ A film adaptation of the musical starring Barbra Streisand. Free event; advanced tickets are required. Arias: An Evening with Palm Beach Opera — 7:30 p.m. March 1 „ A concert featuring Palm Beach Operas talented Young Artists singing favorite opera arias and duets from Puccini, Verdi and others. Tickets: $25.Celtic Crossroads — 7:30 p.m. March 2 „ Irish dancers defy laws of speed and gravity, while musicians swap instruments. Tickets: $40.Yesterday: a Tribute to the Beatles — 8 p.m. March 4 „ This tribute to the Fab Four features many of their hits. Tickets: $40. John Pizzarelli Quartet — 8 p.m. March 25 „ The singer and guitarist lends his smooth vocals to jazz standards. Tickets: $50.Jay and The Americans — 7:30 p.m. March 26 „ The 60s pop band sings This Magic MomentŽ and other hit songs, including She Cried,Ž Only in America,Ž Come a Little Bit Closer,Ž TonightŽ and Cara Mia.Ž Tickets: $50; pre-show meet and greet tickets, $65.Henry and Mudge — 6 p.m. May 4 „ Henry and his great big canine friend, Mudge, move from the city to the coun-try in this PNC Kids Corner Series show. Tickets: $12. Student ProductionsShows presented by the Maltz Jupiter Theatres Conservatory of Performing Arts: Studio Showcase — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 19 „Students showcase their work in acting, voice and dance. Tickets: $20 for adults, $15 for students. The Best of Broadway Musical Revue — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 30 „ Students will perform a musical revue with songs and scenes from Brigadoon,Ž Kiss Me Kate,Ž Once Upon a MattressŽ and others. Tickets: $20 for adults, $15 for students. “Pippin” — 7:30 p.m. May 18-19 and 2 p.m. May 20 „ Prince Pippin longed to discover the secret of true happiness and fulfillment. Little did he know he would find it in the simple pleasures of home and family. Tickets: $20 adults, $15 students.“Bye Bye Birdie” — 7:30 p.m. June 29-30 „ Students will perform the story of a rock n roll singer who is about to be inducted into the army. Features such fa-vorites as A Lot of Livin to DoŽ and Put on a Happy Face.Ž Tickets: $20 adults, $15 students.“Willy Wonka Jr.” — 6:30 p.m. July 27 and 4 p.m. July 28 „ Students will perform Roald Dahls story of the world famous candyman and his quest to find an heir. Tickets: $20 adults, $15 students. >>What: The Maltz Jupiter Theatre >>Where: 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter >>Tickets: Five-play subscriptions are available at $178-$252 each. Four-play subscriptions are available at $151-$214 each.Individual tickets to “Red” are $39-$57 each. Individual tickets to the musicals “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,” “Cabaret” and “Hello, Dolly!” are $43-$60 each.Limited engagements and student productions have various prices.>>Info: For tickets, call 575-2223 or visit www. in the know Chris MacDonald performs his Memories of Elvis show Jan. 22. John Pizzarelli’s quartet performs March 25 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.


Enter to win one of 10Free Captiva Holiday Village weekendsTo learn more about Captiva Holiday Villages schedule, events, and contest go to COME VACATION ON BEAUTIFUL CAPTIVA ISLAND, FLORIDA FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A look at the Lake Worth Playhouse 2011/2012 season:Main stage“Shout!”Nov. 17-Dec. 4 „ Flips through the years like a musical magazine and takes you back to the music, the fashion and the freedom of the 60s, following five groovy gals as they come of age during those liberating days that made England swing.“The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee”Jan. 19-Feb. 5 „ A Tony Award winning musical of improvisation and audience involvement „ a show that can change every night. Six kids in the throes of pu-berty, overseen by grown-ups who barely managed to escape childhood themselves, vying for the spelling championship of a lifetime. Attend the Opening Night Gala featuring a spelling bee contest.“The Unexpected Guest”March 1-18 „ Agatha Christies mystery opens as a stranger enters to find a man murdered and his wife standing over him with a gun. The unexpected guest decides to help and blame the murder on an intruder. Later, the police discover clues that point to a man who died two years ago and a Pandoras Box of loves and hates, suspicions and intrigues opens. Attend the Opening Night Gala featuring a murder mystery contest. Auditions 7 p.m. Dec. 56.“The Music Man”April 12-29 „ An affectionate paean to a bygone era, this musical follows travel-ing salesman Harold Hill as he cons the people of River City, Iowa into buying instruments for a boys band he vows to organize „ this despite the fact he doesnt know a trombone from a treble clef. His plans to skip town with the cash are foiled when he falls for Marian the librarian. Auditions 7 p.m. Jan. 3031.Concert SeriesNew Year’s Eve Swing Time — 8 p.m. Dec. 31 „ An evening of celebra-tion, live swing music, hor dourves, and a Champagne toast featuring Missy McArdle and the Glen Rovelli Orchestra. Tickets: $35.A Night of Jazz With Paulette Dozier — 8 p.m. Jan. 25 „ A relaxed evening of intimate jazz music from an acclaimed national jazz vocalist, Paulette Dozier. Ticket $26 & $30.Don’t Rain on Our Parade: A Tribute to Barbra Streisand, Bette Midler and Carole King — 8 p.m. Feb. 17 „ A cabaret show featuring the hits of Barbra Streisand, Bette Midler and Carole King. Tickets: $25.The Legends of Doo Wop — 8 p.m. March 24 „A sell-out show every year, an internationally acclaimed group Doo Wop harmony act. Tickets: $35.Limited EngagementsDivas Christmas Party — 8 p.m. Dec. 10 „ Theres a place for everyone at this party filled with holiday spirit and de-lightful entertainment, fun skits and your favorite holiday songs. Tickets: $15.Holiday Spectacular — 6 p.m. Dec. 11 „ Inspired by Radio Citys Christmas Spectacular, this performance features dancers from FDCs Youth Ensemble and young ballet students ages 6 and up. This performance will include ballet, tap and jazz. Tickets: $15.Christmas with the Calamari Sisters — Dec. 13-23 „ Have a cool yule Italian-style as the Calamari Sisters sing, dance, and cook. Will Christmas ever be the same? Tickets: $26 and $30.Send in the Queens — 8 p.m. March 30-31 „ Annual Playhouse Fundraiser drag show back by popular demand, five years in a row! Join your fa-vorite queens as they celebrate in all their fabulous glitz and glamour. Tickets: $35.United We Stand — 6 p.m. June 10 „ An FDC original ballet themed to the patriotic music of Sousa and a second act paying tribute to the diversity of our na-tion. Dancers range in age from 5 years to 18. All styles of dance will be presented at the performance. Tickets: $15. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Lake Worth Playhouse COURTESY PHOTO The Lake Worth Playhouse was built in 1924 as a movie house. It has been home to the com-munity theater since the mid-1970s. >>What: The Lake Worth Playhouse >>Where: 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. >>Cost: Preview night tickets, $23-$27; opening night tickets are $28-$32; show night tickets are $26-$30.>>Info: 586-6410 or visit boxof in the know


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 A look at the Eissey Campus Theatre (Palm Beach State College) 2011/2012 season:2012 Admiral’s Cove Cares“Arts in the Gardens” Series Golden Dragon Acrobats — Jan. 9 „ Hailing from the Republic of China this troupe leaves audiences spellbound by the graceful presentation of the ancient folk art of acrobatics including jugglers, cyclists and tumblers.The Rat Pack Now — Feb. 6 „ Featuring local celebrity Bob Hoose as Sinatra This evening of nostalgia with live band pays tribute to the musical and comic genius of Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. The evening includes classic songs like Ive Got You Under My SkinŽ, New York, New YorkŽ, Fly Me to the MoonŽ, Everybody Loves SomebodyŽ, VolareŽ and That Old Black Magic.ŽStig Rossen in Concert — Feb. 16 „ Lovers and Heroes of Broadway and BeyondŽAn evening of Broad-way tunes and pop favorites starring one of Denmarks finest singers along with his live band. Mr. Rosen has toured the world in more than 1500 performances starring as Jean Valjean in Les Miserables.ŽBarrage — Feb. 23 „ A high-octane string group that features an international, multi-talented cast performing a mix of music, song, fiddle and dance. Barrage performances offer up a diverse fusion of cultures, musical styles and incredible performance vitality. Jim Witter in “Piano Men II” — March 4 „ Join Jim Witter on piano with his band, on a journey through the 70s and into the 80s. The show features the music of Billy Joel and Elton John along with a multi-media display.Ballet Folklorico “Quetzalli de Veracruz” „ April 11 „ Their visual fiesta of culture and folklore features many regional dances of old Mexico. The music, performed live on authentic stringed instruments, punctuates the meticulous movement, colorful costumes, and perfect pulse established by these dancers from Mexico. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Eissey Campus Theatre >>What: Eissey Campus Theatre >>Where: Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens>>Tickets: Subscribe and get six shows for the price of five — $150 orchestra/$120 balcony. Single tickets: $30 orchestra/$25 balcony >>Info: 207-5900 in the know COURTESY PHOTO The Golden Dragon Acrobats bring their Chinese jugglers, cyclists and tumblers to the Eissey Campus Theatre on Jan. 9.ROSSEN COURTESY PHOTO The Rat Pack Now will perform the sounds of Dean Martin, Frank Sinatra and Sammy Davis Jr. on Feb. 6.

PAGE 36 FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A look at the Sunrise Theatre for the Per-forming Arts 2011/2012 season:Anna Collins — Nov. 26 „ Growing up in the Northeast where the weather was wicked cold, Anna Collins would spit when people would say, Dont you just love the seasons?Ž She vowed to someday move to Florida, becoming a writer and comedian. Now she writes a bi-weekly humor column, A View from a Broad,Ž for a Miami e-zine, 8:30 p.m. Tickets $15.Kings of Salsa — Nov. 26 „ An explosion of high voltage salsa, with the sizzling choreography of Roclan Gonzalez Chavez. 8 p.m. Tickets $35/$29.Steve Solomon’s “My Mother’s Italian, my Father’s Jewish and I’m home for the holidays” — Dec. 3 „ A multiethnic neighborhood in Brooklyn, New York fostered Steve Solomons art of impersonations, which he now weaves into his comedic tales. 8 p.m. Tickets $45/$39.Nicole Henry — Dec. 9 „ Bluebird Educational Productions presents Nicole Henry, whose voice embraces jazz, pop and soul, all with a spirited joie de vivre.Ž 8 p.m. Tickets $30 or a functional musical instrument.The Nutcracker — Dec. 9 „ Performed by students of St. Lucie Ballet and special guest professional artists. Shows at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets $35/$25.Bowzer’s Rock & Roll Holiday Party — Dec. 10 „ Like Bowzer,Ž Jon Bauman was born in Brooklyn, but there the resemblance ends. Somewhat of a child prodigy at the piano, Mr. Bauman began classical lessons at age 7. Featur-ing Peggy March and the Mystics, the show intertwines music and comedy. 8 p.m. Tickets $65 (includes VIP meet and greet)/$45/$39.Dean Napolitano — Dec. 10 „ A throwback to the great comedians of yesteryear, Mr. Napolitanos delivery makes audiences feel as if they have been through each experience themselves. 8:30 p.m. Tickets $15.Sinbad — Dec. 17 „ The actor/comedian arrived with a hit em in the faceŽ style, keeping audiences laughing over the past two decades. He admits he does not know any jokes, except for what his dad told him, back in the day.Ž 8 p.m. Tickets $39/$35.The National Touring Produc-tion of “A Christmas Carol” — Dec. 21 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $39/$35/$15 for children 12 and under.The Nutcracker — Dec. 27 „ The State Ballet Theatre of Russia brings V. Vainonens Nutcracker to life through dances set to Tchaikovskys musical score. 7 p.m. Tickets $55/$45/$20 for children 12 and under.The Nylons — Jan. 5 „ From Toronto in the late 1970s to headlining Carnegie Hall, the platinum-selling Nylons may best be known for their hit, The Lion Sleeps Tonight.Ž 7 p.m. Tickets $35/$29.A Tribute to Benny Goodman — Jan.8 „ Presented by the Fort Pierce Jazz & Blues Society, Mark Green and Friends relive the music of the King of Swing.Ž 2:20 p.m. Tickets $50 preferred seating (includes VIP brunch)/$25.“Swan Lake” — Jan. 10 „ Performed by the State Ballet of Russia. 7 p.m. Tick-ets $45/$39.ABBA: The Concert — Jan. 19 „ Top ABBA tribute group plays iconic hits, including Mamma MiaŽ and S.O.S.Ž 7 p.m. Tickets $49/$39.Richard Nader’s Doo Wop and Rock & Roll VI — Jan.20 „ A starstudded line-up of legends from the 50s and 60s. 8 p.m. Tickets $75 VIP/$48/$35.Gordon Lightfoot — Jan. 21 — The voice of Early Morning Rain,Ž If You Could Read My Mind,Ž The Wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald,Ž and more. 8 p.m. Tickets $59/$49.Teatro Lirico D’Europa’s pro-duction of Mozart’s “Don Gio-vanni” — Jan. 22 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $55/$45.Elvis Lives: The Ultimate Artist Event — Jan. 25 „ By special permission from Elvis Presley Enterprises, four memorable eras, four fabulous Elviss. 7 p.m. Tickets $49/$39.An Evening with Roberta Flack — Jan. 27 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $59/$49.Travis Tritt — Jan. 28 „ A very special solo acoustic performance. 8 p.m. Tickets $49/$39.The Temptations — Jan. 29 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $49/$39.The Original Tribute to The Blues Brothers — Feb. 2 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $45/$35.National Tour of “Damn Yan-kees” — Feb. 3 „ The home-run Broadway musical. 8 p.m. Tickets $55/$49.Foreigner Acoustique — Feb. 10 „ The classics unplugged. 8 p.m. Tickets $159 VIP/$59/$49.Get the Led Out: The American Led Zeppelin — Feb. 16 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $35/$29.Ron Dante’s Back to the 60’s Show — Feb. 17 „ Producer/singer/ songwriter/author Ron Dante accompa-nied by Sonny Geraci, Dennis Tufano and Chris Montez. 8 p.m. Tickets $75/$49/$39.The Hit Men — Feb. 19 „ Hit songs of the 60s, 70s and 80s with three former Four Seasons: guitarist Don Ciccone, key-boardist Lee Shapiro and drummer Gerry Polci. 7 p.m. Tickets $39/$29.An Evening with Paul Anka — Feb. 21 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $85/$75.The National Touring Company of Monty Python’s “Spamalot” — Feb. 23 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $50/$60.John Lennon Imagined: The Nu-Utopians — Feb. 24 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $25 advance/$30 at the door.38 Special — Feb. 25 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $59/$49.Disco Ball Extravaganza featur-ing The Boogie Wonder Band — March 2 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $39/$35.Chris MacDonald’s Memories of Elvis in Concert — March 3 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $40/$35/$25.Teatro Lirico D’Europa’s pro-duction of Puccini’s “La Bo-heme” — March 9 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $55/$49.The Simon & Garfunkel Song-book: An Evening of Songs & Stories — March 9 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $25 advance/$30 at the door.Bill Cosby — March 10 „ Show at 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. Tickets $69/$59.Michael Flatley’s Lord of the Dance — March 15 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $55/$49.Sister’s Easter Catechism: Will My Bunny Go to Heaven? — March 16 (8 p.m.), March 17 (3 p.m. and 8 p.m.), March 18 (3 p.m. and 8 p.m.) „ Tickets $35.Bob Newhart — March 20 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $65/$55.Brian Culbertson & David Benoit: Piano2Piano — March 22 „ Two contemporary jazz keyboard-ists, playing two acoustic grand pianos, performing some of their best-known compositions, as well as original music they have collaborated on for this project. 7 p.m. Tickets $39/$35.An Evening with Debbie Reyn-olds — March 23 „ 8 p.m. Tickets $49/$45.The National Touring Company of The Color Purple — March 25 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $60/$50.Neil Sedaka — March 28 „ 7 p.m. Tickets $69/$59.Burn the Floor — April 18 „ Feel the passion and drama of 20 champion danc-ers. 7 p.m. Tickets $55/$49.One Night of Queen — April 21 „ Gary Mullen and his band The Works deliver the look, the sound, the pomp and showmanship of arguably the greatest live band of all time. 8 p.m. Tickets $45/$39. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Sunrise Theatre in the know >>What: The Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts>>Where: 117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce>>Info: For tickets, call the box office (772) 461-4775 or visit COURTESY PHOTO Singer-songwriter Paul Anka performs a concert Feb. 21.


Jupiter’s Only Prepared Food Market Specializing in Gourmet Comfort Foods n Over 75 Delicious Menu Options Prepared Fresh Daily n Carry Out or FREE Local Delivery to Your Home or Of“ ce n New York-Style Boars Head Deli n Brick Oven Pizza n Fresh Baked Goods n Catering For All Occasions JUPITERS FAVORITE PREPARED FOOD MARKET 1132 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter 561.575.4700 • Monday–Saturday 8am–7pm • Sunday 9am–5pm FREE 8-OZ. CUP OF FRESHL Y BREWED COFFEE WITH ANY PURCHASE!“A Taste of Home in Every Bite!” FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 A look at the Lyric Theatres 2011/2012 season:The Magic School Bus — Nov. 27The National Acrobats of the People’s Republic of China — Nov. 30Home for the Holiday — Dec. 5Peter White Christmas — Dec. 12An Evening with Robert Wagner — Dec. 13-15Dar Williams — Dec. 15A Very Lamb-chop Holiday — Dec. 18The Diamonds — Dec. 28Steve Solomon — Dec. 29-30Howie Mandel — Jan. 2-3Capitol Steps — Jan. 5Vicki Lawrence & Mama — Jan. 17Glenn Miller Orchestra — Jan. 19Gaelic Storm — Jan. 23St. Petersburg State Orchestra — Jan. 25Bronx Wanderers — Jan.27-28Tom Rush — Jan. 29Danny Aiello — Jan. 30Soweto Gospel Choir — Jan. 31Feb. 1Julie Budd — Feb. 442Five — Feb. 7The Duprees — Feb.10Pinchas Zukerman — Feb. 11Boom! — Feb. 26 and Feb. 29Lily Tomlin — March 3-4Maurice Hines — March 5Barrage — March 6-8The Rippingtons — March 10Livingston Taylor — March 11Georgette Jones — March 18Navah Perlman — March 22Sarge — March 23The Four Freshman — March 24The Tokens — March 25Emerson String Quartet — April 5 THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Lyric Theatre >>What: The Lyric Theatre>>Where: 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart.>>Info: For show times and tickets, call (772) 286-7827 or visit in the know COURTESY PHOTO The Soweto Gospel Choir presents shows Jan. 31-Feb. 1 at the Lyric Theatre in downtown Stuart. COURTESY PHOTO Folk music icon Tom Rush will perform Jan. 29.WILLIAMS


Sc an to l e ar n mo re. N o s martp h one? N o p r oble m. V isi t facebo ok .c om /shops mal l Enjoy an evening of entertainment provided by Maltz Jupiter Theatre and t he cast of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” and other local performer s. Come prepared to be amazed for Downtown’s rst ofcial Holiday Lighting Extra vaganza of the season! Presented by Whole Foods Market Palm Beach Gardens. NOVEMBER 26TH 7-9PM, CENTRE COURT Additional shows every evening November 26th through December 30th. 6pm, 7pm, 8pm, 9pm Centre Court Complimentary Valet and Garage Parking us TODAY for Specials! FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 A look at the Duncan Theatre’s 2011/2012 season:Friday Night Dance SeriesBallet Memphis — Jan. 20 at 8 p.m. .— A creative resource to the nation as a maker and interpreter of the South’s cultural legacy through dance. $37.Luna Negra Dance Theater — Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. — Founded by Cuban-born dancer/choreographer Eduardo Vilaro, Luna Negra celebrates the richness and diversity of Latino culture. $37.Aspen Santa Fe Ballet — Feb. 24 at 8 p.m. — Romantic, radiant, exuberant, edgy, with matinee idol beauty, Olympian athleticism and Nobel laureate inventive-ness. $37.Pilobolus — March 23 at 8 p.m. — Beginning as an experiment among three guys and one puzzled professor in a Dart-mouth dance class back in 1970, Pilobolus was survival of the giddiest, as the three non-dancers goofed around with the material they’d been given — themselves — and got entangled in science-inspired poses. $39. Series: Orchestra seating $130. Balcony seating $110. Call 868-3309.Saturday Contemporary SeriesThe Boston Brass — Jan. 14 at 8 p.m. — From exciting classical arrange-ments, to burning jazz standards and the best of the original brass quintet repertoire. $25.Ballet Memphis — Jan. 21 at 8 p.m. — A creative resource to the nation as a maker and interpreter of the South’s cultural legacy through dance. $37.Luna Negra Dance Theater — Feb. 4 at 8 p.m. — Founded by Cuban-born dancer/choreographer Eduardo Vilaro, Luna Negra celebrates the richness and diversity of Latino culture. $37.Hot Club of San Francisco — Feb. 18 at 8 p.m. — The quintet performs its “Cinema Vivant” film show — three silent films accompanied by live gypsy jazz. $27.Aspen Santa Fe Ballet — Feb. 25 at 8 p.m. — Romantic, radiant, exuberant, edgy, with matinee idol beauty, Olympian athleticism and Nobel laureate inventive-ness. $37.Barrage — March 3 at 8 p.m. — A high-octane fiddle-fest, featuring an inter-national, multi-talented cast performing an eclectic mix of music, song and dance. $29.Pilobolus — March 24 at 8 p.m. — Beginning as an experiment among three guys and one puzzled professor in a Dart-mouth dance class back in 1970, Pilobolus was survival of the giddiest, as the three non-dancers goofed around with the material they’d been given — themselves — and got entangled in science-inspired poses. $39. Series: Orchestra seating $180. Balcony seating $135. Call 868-3309.Classical Caf SeriesOrion Weiss — Jan. 4 at 3 p.m. — At age 27, the pianist continues to demon-strate his gift for communication across boundaries of style and setting. In March 1999, with less than 24 hours notice, Mr. Weiss stepped in to replace Andr Watts for a performance of Shostakovich’s Piano Concerto No. 2 with the Baltimore Sym-phony Orchestra. He invited to return. $25.Amernet String Quartet — Jan. 18 at 3 p.m. — Back by popular demand and lauded for their “intelligence” and “im-mensely satisfying” playing by the New York Times. $27.Chamber Orchestra Kremlin — Feb. 8 at 3 p.m. — One of Russia’s leading ensembles. $27.Afiara String Quartet — March 14 at 3 p.m. — The quartet takes its name from the Spanish fiar, meaning “to trust,” a basic element vital to the depth of their music-making. $27.Four-show series $90. Call 868-3309.Juke Box GenerationSeriesThe Hit Men — Feb. 10 at 8 p.m. — Relive mega-hit songs of the 60s, 70s and 80s with three former Four Seasons: guitarist Don Ciccone, keyboardist Lee Shapiro and drummer Gerry Polci. 7 p.m. $27.American English — March 1 at 8 p.m. — The Beat-les incarnate. $27.Rave On! The Buddy Holly experience — March 28 at 8 p.m. — Flash back to poodle skirts, car-hops, the twist, hula hoops and Buddy Holly. $27.Three-show package $59. Call 868-3309.Saturday Family Fun SeriesChinese Golden Dragon Acrobatics — Jan. 14 at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. — $14.Skippyjon Jones — April 14 at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. — A little kitten with big ears and big dreams. Sometimes he pretends to be a bird, sometimes a llama, sometimes a whale. $8.50. A look at Sunset Entertainment’s 2011/2012 season:Carla is Simply Streisand — Dec. 2 PBSC — Dec. 3 FAUA Tribute to the Armed Forces — Dec. 11 FAU — Dec. 12 PBSCThe Bronx Wanderers — Jan. 6 PBSC — Jan. 7 FAUBest of Copeland Davis and Byron Stripling — Jan. 15 FAU — Jan. 16 PBSC“La Boheme” — Jan. 23 PBSC — Jan. 25 FAUAlice Tan Ridley, Cab Calloway Orchestra — Feb. 3 PBSC — Feb. 4 FAU“La Boheme” to Broadway — Feb. 12 FAU — Feb. 13 PBSC“La Traviata” — Feb. 20 PBSC — Feb. 22 FAUJay Black — Only in America — March 2 PBSC — March 3 FAU“Rigoletto” — March 5 PBSC — March 7 FAUTwo for the Road — March 11 FAU — March 12 PBSCLittle Anthony and the Imperials — March 23 PBSC — March 24 FAUCelebrating Rodgers & Hammerstein — April 1 FAU— April 2 PBSC THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Duncan Theatre >>What: The Duncan Theatre >>Where: The Duncan Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. >>Info: Box office 868-3309. For membership details, visit in the know THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON Sunset Entertainment Shows at:>> PBSC — Palm Beach State College Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach Gardens, order tickets by calling 278-7677, no online orders. >> FAU — Florida Atlantic University Carole and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium, order tickets by calling 1-800-564-9539 or visit in the know Pilobolus comes to the Duncan Theatre on March 23. Little Anthony and the Imperials play Sunset Entertainment’s series March 23 and March 24 at Florida Atlantic University and Palm Beach State College.


Sc an to l e ar n mo re. N o s martp h one? N o p r oble m. V isi t facebo ok .c om /shops mal l d by Maltz Jupiter Theatre and the cast of mcoat” and other local performers. Come s rst ofcial Holiday Lighting Extravaganza ods Market Palm Beach Gardens. TRE COURT ovember 26th through December 30th. ourt Complimentary Valet and Garage Parking us TODAY for Specials! FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 A look at Sunset Entertainment’s 2011/2012 season:Carla is Simply Streisand — Dec. 2 PBSC — Dec. 3 FAUA Tribute to the Armed Forces — Dec. 11 FAU — Dec. 12 PBSCThe Bronx Wanderers — Jan. 6 PBSC — Jan. 7 FAUBest of Copeland Davis and Byron Stripling — Jan. 15 FAU — Jan. 16 PBSC“La Boheme” — Jan. 23 PBSC — Jan. 25 FAUAlice Tan Ridley, Cab Calloway Orchestra — Feb. 3 PBSC — Feb. 4 FAU“La Boheme” to Broadway — Feb. 12 FAU — Feb. 13 PBSC“La Traviata” — Feb. 20 PBSC — Feb. 22 FAUJay Black — Only in America — March 2 PBSC — March 3 FAU“Rigoletto” — March 5 PBSC — March 7 FAUTwo for the Road — March 11 FAU — March 12 PBSCLittle Anthony and the Imperials — March 23 PBSC — March 24 FAUCelebrating Rodgers & Hammerstein — April 1 FAU— April 2 PBSC THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON Sunset Entertainment Shows at:>> PBSC — Palm Beach State College Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach Gardens, order tickets by calling 278-7677, no online orders. >> FAU — Florida Atlantic University Carole and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium, order tickets by calling 1-800-564-9539 or visit in the know Pilobolus comes to the Duncan Theatre on March 23. Little Anthony and the Imperials play Sunset Entertainment’s series March 23 and March 24 at Florida Atlantic University and Palm Beach State College.


4081 HOOD ROAD | FRENCHMANS CROSSING | PALM BEACH GARDENS 561.627.6222 | WWW.LEREVEBOUTIQUE.NET | MON…SAT 10AM…5PM GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE A chic women’s accessories boutique featuring fine costume jewelry, sterling silver, handbags, accessories, gifts and more Le Rve FLORIDA WEEKLYB12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A look at Palm Beach Dramaworks 2011/2012 season:All My Sons Nov. 12-Dec. 11 „ This morality play by Arthur Miller weighs the cost of lying and the price of truth telling, through a troubled family and a father who placed duty to his family above the lives of oth-ers, and must now face the consequences.The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds — Jan. 6-Jan. 29 „ This Pulitzer Prizewinning play by Paul Zindel depicts an unbalanced womans far-reaching effects on the lives of her two daughters, while a young girl struggles to keep her focus.The Pitmen PaintersFeb. 17-March 11„From Lee Hall, writer of Billy Elliot, comes the triumphant true story of a group of British miners who discover a new way to express themselves and become art-world sensations.“Master Harold” … and the boysApril 6-April 29 „ When a South African white boy and two black workers he has known all his life connect on a rainy day, their wide-ranging discussions illustrate all that unites us and the gulf that still divides us. By Athol Fugard.ProofMay 25-June 17 „ In this Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award winning drama by David Auburn, the daughter of a brilliant but mentally disturbed mathematician tries to come to grips with her possible inheri-tance „ his insanity. A look at the Atlantic Theaters 2011/2012 season:“The Wizard of Oz” — Dec. 17 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 18 at 2 p.m. „ The classic story with a few twisters. $20/students $15.New Year’s Eve Spectacular — Dec. 31 „ An evening of improv, sketch and musical comedy, with dinner, dancing and the ball drop from New York City. Showtime 8 p.m. $40, all inclusive.The Irish Comedy Tour — Feb. 4 „ Three comedians, one night. Shows at 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. $27 ad-vance/$30 at the door.Doug MacCraw Comedy Hyp-notist — March 3 „ Youll laugh, youll cry, you wont remember a thing. 8 p.m. $20 advance/$22 at the door. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON Palm Beach Dramaworks >>What: Palm Beach Dramaworks>>Where: 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach.>>Cost: Season subscription pricing for evening/ matinee showings of five plays $240, four plays $200, three play sampler $156. Preview showings for five plays $215, four plays $180. Open night showings for five plays $315, four plays $156. Individual tickets $55. >>Info: For tickets or subscriptions, call the box office 514-4042 ext. 2 or visit in the know Sh t 7 3 0 d 9 3 0 $ 27 THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Atlantic Theater >>What: The Atlantic Theater>>Where: 6743 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. >>Info: For tickets, call the box office 575-4942 or visit in the know The Irish Comedy Tour comes to Atlantic Theater in Jupiter on Feb. 4. COURTESY PHOTO


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Purveyors of the Finest Home and Garden Accessories Get ready to be dazzled… FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 A look at the Borland Center for Perform-ing Arts 2011/2012 season:Palm Beach Atlantic University Symphony Band Concert — Dec. 9 „ Directed by David Jacobs and Owen Seward. 7 p.m. Tickets $10/students $5.Choral Society of the Palm Beaches Holiday Concert — Dec. 10 „ Celebrate the music of the holidays as the Choral Society of the Palm Beaches opens its 50th anniversary concert season with the music of John Rutter. Special music for Hanukkah, an audience participa-tion carol sing, an orchestra and soloists for Antonio Vivaldis Gloria. 7 p.m.Christmas GLEE — A Musical Revue „ Dec. 16 at 7 p.m., Dec. 17 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., Dec. 18 at 3 p.m. „ Enjoy clas-sic and modern Christmas musical and dance performances from local children ages 5-18. Plus, hot chocolate, Christmas cookies, candy canes and a visit from Santa himself. The grand finale is the story of Christmas as told by the children with sing-a-long-songs and snow at every performance. $10 adults/$5 for children and groups of 10 or more.“Once Upon a Stable” and “It’s A Wonderful Life” — Dec. 23 „ Enjoy the poignant, short film of a comic group of friends „ a cow, mouse, horse, pig and rooster as they have a new house guest in their Bethle-hem stable. Followed by Frank Capras Christmas classic. Films start at 7 p.m. $3 per person/$20 family pack includes admission for up to six people, popcorn and soda.GLEE: The Concert Movie — Jan. 20 „ Enjoy the concert documentary with state-of-the art sound system. Film starts at 7 p.m. $3 per person/$20 fam-ily pack includes admission for up to six people, popcorn and soda.Borland Cabaret featuring the hits of Barbara, Bette and Car-ole — Feb. 3 (6 p.m. dinner, 7:30 p.m. show), Feb. 4 (3 p.m. brunch, 4:30 p.m. matinee) (6:30 p.m. dinner, 8 p.m. show) „ Enjoy cabaret with a gourmet dinner. Show features the greatest hits of Barbara Streisand, Bette Midler and Carole King, performed by Missy McArdle, Shelley Keelor and Melissa Jacobson. $65 (in-cludes three-course dinner, coffee, tea and gratuity)/$30 for show only.Stayin’ Alive Bee Gee’s Tribute Concert — Feb. 10 „ Dinner at 7 p.m., show at 9 p.m. $35 or $175 for Borland Alive Fundraising Gala (includes four-course dinner, drinks and show).Tugger: The Jeep 4X4 Who Wanted To Fly — Feb. 17 „ Tugger is a little jeep. During World War II, his en-gine fan was replaced with a real airplane propeller. Since then, hes known that one day, he too will fly in the skies. Film starts at 7 p.m. $3 per person/$20 family pack includes admission for up to six people, popcorn and soda.Choral Society of the Palm Beaches Winter Concert — Feb. 18 „ The Choral Society 60 volunteer singers from Palm Beach and Martin counties. Artistic director is Mark Aliapoulios. 7 p.m.Disney’s Aladdin, Jr. — March 9 at 7 p.m., March 10 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., March 16 at 7 p.m., March 17 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. „ Welcome to Agrabah, city of enchantment, where every beggar has a story and every camel has a tale in this stage adaptation of the Disney hit. $20 adults/$10 students/$15 groups of 10 or more.The Lion of Judah — March 30 „ Follow the adventures of a bold lamb (Judah) and his stable friends as they try to avoid the sacrificial altar the week preceding the crucifixion of Christ. It is a heart-warming account of the Easter story as seen through the eyes of a lovable pig (Horace), a faint-hearted horse (Monty), a pedantic rat (Slink), a rambling rooster (Drake), a motherly cow (Esmay) and a downtrodden donkey (Jack). Film starts at 7 p.m. $3 per person/$20 family pack includes admission for up to six people, popcorn and soda. Choral Society Spring Concert — April 21 „ 7 p.m. h 6 7 h 7 THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Borland Center >>What: The Borland Center for Performing Arts>>Where: Midtown, 4901 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.>>Cost: Tickets range in price from the $3 Friday Night Family Flicks to $65 for the cabaret dinner and show. >>Info: For tickets, call 904-3130 or visit www. Additional shows will be added throughout the year. in the know COURTESY PHOTO The Choral Society of the Palm Beaches will present two concerts at the Borland Center.

PAGE 42 FLORIDA WEEKLYB14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A look at The Colonys Royal Room 2011/2012 season:Avery Sommers — Nov. 25-26. Tickets: $85 for dinner and show; $50 for show only.Steve Ross — Nov. 30-Dec. 3. Tick-ets: $95 for dinner and show; $70 for show only.The Four Freshmen — Dec. 7-10. Tickets: $100 for dinner and show; $75 for show only.Nicole Henry — Dec. 14-17. Tickets: $90 for dinner and show; $50 for show only.Aaron Weinstein — Dec. 20-24. Tickets: $100 for dinner and show; $75 for show only.Mary Wilson — Dec. 31 and Jan. 3-7. Tickets: $350 for New Years Eve, including cocktail party, dinner and show; dinner and show prices TBA.Barbara Carroll and Jay Leonhart — Jan. 10-14. Tickets: TBAAnn Hampton Callaway and Liz Callaway — Jan. 17-21. Tickets: TBA.Marilyn Maye — Jan. 24-28 and Jan. 31-Feb. 4. Tickets: TBA.Paulo Szot — Feb. 7-11 and Feb. 14-18. Tickets: $150 for Val-entines Day; dinner and show prices TBAKT Sullivan — Feb. 21-25. Tickets: TBAJames Naughton — Feb. 28-March 3. Tickets: TBAMelba Moore — March 6-10 and March 13-17. Tickets: TBAChita Rivera — March 20-24 and March 27-31. Tickets: TBAMarilyn McCoo and Billy Davis Jr. — April 2-7 and April 10-14. Tickets: TBA. A look at Palm Beach Operas 2011/2012 season:Kravis Center“Madama Butterfly” — Dec. 16-19 „ Soprano Maria Luigia Borsi stars as Cio-Cio San and tenor James Valenti stars as Pinkerton in a production new to Palm Beach. Artist Irene Roberts, a winner of the Palm Beach Opera Vocal Competition, returns to Palm Beach as Suzuki.“The Best of 50 Years” — Jan. 20 and Jan. 22 „ Gala concert will mark Palm Beach Operas anniversary with per-formances of scenes from La Traviata,Ž Die Fledermaus,Ž Pagliacci,Ž CarmenŽ and Ada,Ž among others.“Romeo & Juliet” — Feb. 24-27 „ The company performs Gounods opera for the first time in 40 years.“Lucia di Lammermoor” — March 23-26 „ Gaetano Donizettis work offers operas most famous mad scene. All opera performances will feature English supertitles. Ticket prices start at $20 for single tickets with group rates also available. Single tickets may be purchased through the Kravis Center for the Per-forming Arts at 832-7469 or Other performances Opera in One Hour — The series continues at 8 p.m. Jan. 6, Feb. 3 and March 2 at the Harriet Himmel Theater, CityPlace, West Palm Beach. For more information on titles and tickets, call 833-7888 or visit“Arias: An Evening with Palm Beach Opera” — Palm Beach Operas Young Artists sing favorite opera arias and duets from Puccini, Verdi and others at 7:30 p.m. March 1 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. All tickets $25. Call 575-2223 or visit Holiday V oices December 1 At the Plaza Fountain in Midtown6:00…8:00pm FREE PERFORMANCE Featuring the voices of: Watson B. DuncanMiddle SchoolDwyer High School Jupiter High SchoolYoung Singers of thePalm Beaches 561.630.6110 l 4801 PGA Boulevard Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418On PGA Boulevard, just west of Military Trail, between I-95 and the Florida Turnpike. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Colony’s Royal Room Cabaret >>What: The Colony>>Where: 155 Hammon Ave. in Palm Beach, just one block south of Worth Avenue, one block west of the Atlantic Ocean. >>Info: For all Royal Room Cabaret performances, the doors open at 6:45 p.m. for dinner and the show starts around 8, with late shows possible on Friday and Saturday nights. To make reservations, call 659-8100 in the know Ci ty Pl ac e W es t Pa lm B ea ch Fo r mo r THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON Palm Beach Opera SOMMERS WILSON SZOT RIVERA


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 A look at the Society of the Four Arts 2011/2012 season:The Esther B. O’Keeffe Speaker SeriesBob Woodward and Carl Bern-stein — Jan. 10 „ Watergates Impact on Current Day PoliticsRobert Beckel and Cal Thomas — Jan. 17 „ Common GroundPatti LuPone — Jan. 24 „ An 11 oclock LifeDr. Marlene Strauss — Jan. 31 „ The Many Loves of Alma MahlerMichael Wallis — Feb. 7 „ Cowboys and Indians: Myth and Reality in the American West, The John R. Donnell Memorial SpeakerChandler Burr — Feb. 14 „ The Art History of Scent: An Interactive Presenta-tionTwyla Tharp — Feb. 21 „ The Creative Habit, The Esther Elson Lecture on ArtIsobel Coleman — Feb. 28 „ Paradise Beneath Her Feet: How Women Are Transforming the Middle EastFrank Bruni — March 6 „ A Taste of the Good Life: My Life as the Times Restaurant CriticAnn Compton — March 13 „ Inside the White HouseColum McCann — March 20 „ Let the Great World Spin, The Walter Gubel-mann Memorial LectureDavid McCullough — March 27 „ The Greater JourneyTuesdays at 3 p.m. Presented in The Wal-ter S. Gubelmann Auditorium. Sustaining members receive two tickets, additional tickets may be purchased by members for $35. Non-members may purchase tickets to a live telecast of the presentation one hour before the lecture begins. The tele-cast takes place in the John E. Rovensky building for $15.Evening ConcertsThe Palm Beach Symphony — Dec. 7 at 8 p.m. Hot 8 Brass Band, “A New Orleans Christmas” — Dec. 14 at 8 p.m.Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel — Jan. 4 at 8 p.m. „ Russian Rapture! Music of Rachmaninoff and TchaikovskySalzburg Cham-ber Soloists with Austrian Soprano Karine Polverelli — Jan. 25 at 8 p.m.Arnaldo Cohen, piano — Feb. 1 at 8 p.m.Aquila Theatre, “The Impor-tance of Being Earnest” — Feb. 8 at 8 p.m.Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana “La Pasin Flamenca” — Feb. 15 at 8 p.m.Nordwest Deutsche Philhar-monic with guest cellist Amit Peled — March 14 at 8 p.m.Marvin Hamlisch — April 4 at 8 p.m. For tickets, call 655-7226. Tickets are $40 balcony/$45 orchestra. Members receive two complimentary tickets to each show.Sunday Concert SeriesBrentano String Quartet — Jan. 8 at 3 p.m.American Chamber Players — Jan. 15 at 3 p.m.Trio Solisti — Jan. 29 at 3 p.m.Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, The Romantic Music of Franz Liszt: From Heart to Art — Feb. 12 at 3 p.m.Faur Quartett — Feb. 19 at 3 p.m.David Finckel, cello, Wu Han, piano and Philip Setzer, violin — Feb. 26 at 3 p.m.Jerusalem String Quartet — March 11 at 3 p.m.Modigliani Quartet — March 18 at 3 p.m.Keyboard Con-versations with Jeffrey Siegel, The Rhapsodic Music of Jo-hannes Brahms — March 25 at 3 p.m.Kruger Broth-ers with special guest — April 15 at 3 p.m. For tickets, call 655-7226. Tickets are $15. Members receive two complimentary tickets to each show.Art Exhibits The Art of Illustration, Origi-nal Works of Howard Chandler Christy and J.C. Leyendecker — Dec. 3-Jan. 15Andy Warhol, The Bazaar Years 1951-1964 — Dec. 3-Jan.15Recapturing the Real West: The Collections of William I. Koch — Feb. 4-April 15 Free admission to members and children 14 and under. All others, $5.Art Exhibits inthe Mary Alice Fortin Children’s Art GalleryFlorida’s Wetlands — December 2009-June 2013 „ free admission THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Society of the Four Arts >>What: The Society of the Four Arts offers a Campus on the Lake Lecture Series, films, the MET Opera: LIVE, national theatre live, the Talk of Kings Book Discussion group, programs for schools and children’s groups, among other events. Visit for details. >>Where: 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. >>Info: 655-7226 or in the know COURTESY PHOTOS ABOVE: Composer Marvin Hamlisch will perform April 8.LEFT: Aquila Theatre presents “The Impor-tance of Being Earnest” on Feb. 8. COURTESY PHOTO The Brentano String Quartet performs a concert Jan. 8 at the Society of the Four Arts in Palm Beach.LUPONE POLVERELLI SIEGEL


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Caring for your pets and your home when you are away… • Pets remain in their home environment • 1, 2 or 3 visits daily • Visits last 30-45 minutes and include walking, playing and feeding • Newspaper/mail pickup • Security check • Indoor plant maintenance WHILE YOU’RE AWAY YOUR PETS WILL PLAY NANCY PRICE (561) 281-8144 FLORIDA WEEKLYB16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 A look at the Lighthouse ArtCenter Muse-um & School of Arts 2011/2012 season:Lighthouse ArtCenter Museum & School of Art offers dynamic art exhibitions, a museum collection, art classes and workshops for adults and children (from beginners to professional), docent and school tours, art openings and competi-tions, lectures, musical concerts and special events, as well as popular summer and winter ArtCamps.Lighthouse ArtCenter Gallery at MidtownVisit the Lighthouse ArtCenter Gallery at Midtown where 14 members of the Art-ists Guild are exhibiting their work. Its a great opportunity to meet the artists and purchase their work. Lighthouse ArtCen-ter Gallery at Midtown is at 4763 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.ExhibitionsThrough Dec. 31:Landscapes 2011 — Far out, super close, photo-realistic, abstract, imagined or real, in any medium from paintings to ceramics to installation to digital. School of Art Faculty Show — Faculty exhibition includes examples of their students work. The Artful Teapot — A juried exhibition of ceramic artists exploring the long-standing traditions of the teapot, and accompanying pottery.Jan. 6-Feb. 11:Contempo — A call-to-artists juried exhibition featuring Contemporary Art completed within the last two years. Min-dy Solomon of Mindy Solomon Galleries in St. Petersburg will judge the exhibition. Awards Reception: Jan. 19, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.ArtyBras — An exhibition of artistmade art bras, as well as a silent auction and fashion show to benefit the Jupiter Medical Center and the Lighthouse Art-Center. ArtyBras Auction/Fashion Show Fundraiser: Feb. 9.Feb. 16-March 24:Realism: A Stringing Together of Abstractions — Celebrated artist JoAnne Berkow presents her realistic paintings along with nonrepresentational painter Rita Shapiro.Sea Creatures Above and Below: Photography by Ruth Petzold — From Africa to Indonesia to Alaska, Petzold has captured sea crea-tures from Polar Bears to exotic Leafy Sea Dragons. Dont miss Ms. Petzolds talk about her worldwide photographic adventures.March 30-April 25:Lighthouse ArtCenter Member Show & Sale — An exhibition featuring the artwork of the talented members of the Lighthouse ArtCenter. Artwork of all styles, media and genre will be on dis-play and for sale throughout the museum. May 2-May 23: 42nd Annual Kindergarten to 12th Grade Community Stu-dent Exhibition — Enjoy a world of childrens art kindergarten through 12th grade. Art teachers from local schools submit the best student work from the past school year to exhibit in this cheer-ful show. Awards Receptions: For K-5th grades: May 2, 5:30-7:30 p.m. For 6-12th grades: May 3, 5:30-7:30 p.m. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Lighthouse ArtCenter >>What: The Lighthouse ArtCenter>>Where: Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta.>>Cost: Visitors $5. Ages 12 and under free. Saturdays free admission to the public. >>Info: 746-3101 or visit in the know >>What: The Norton Museum of Art>>Where: 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. >>Cost: Admission $12 for adults, $5 ages 13-21, free age 13 and under. Adult group tours (15 or more people) $10. Free for school group trips.>>Info: Call 832-5196 or visit in the know THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Norton Museum of Art A look at the Norton Museum of Arts 2011/2012 season:The Emperor’s Orders: Designs from the Qian-long Imperial Workshop (1736-1796) — Oct. 22-Feb. 19Recent Acquisitions: Photography — Oct. 1-Jan. 1Dave Cole: Flags of the World — Nov. 3-Jan. 16Jenny Saville — Nov. 30-March 4Cocktail Culture — Dec. 15-March 11Beth Lipman: A Still Life Installation — Jan. 18May 27The Corning Museum of Glass Hot Glass Roadshow — Jan. 18-March 25Studio Glass: Works from the Museum Collec-tion — Jan. 18-May 27Tacita Dean — Feb. 3-May Jenny Saville’s “Atonement Studies: Central Panel, 2005-2006,” an oil on watercolor paper. Portrait of the Imperial Guard Uksiltu / Keshiki Batu Luwuke Shier, the 29th of 100 portraits of Meritorious Officers participating in the East-Turkestan campaign (1755-1759).Ink on silk, Qianglong seal, dated 1760.


The Joy of Opera Guild, in cooperation with the Mos’Art Theatre, proudly presents award-winning educator 4HLZ[YV.P\ZLWWL (SIHULZL in a series of outstanding video/lecture presentations. Each 90-minute program in the 4-week series is informative and entertaining, designed to enhance your knowledge and appreciation of the operatic art form. Dec 1, 2pm “An Opera Primer: From A to Z Operatically” Dec 8, 2pm “Enrico Caruso: The Voice of the Century” Dec 15, 2pm “The Golden Boys” Dec 22, 2pm “Monserrat Caballe: Beyond Music” $40 / student • Single lectures available at the door only / $12 561-624-3245 • 1-561-901-2697 • 700 Park Avenue, Lake Park ATTENTION OPERA FANS! s "READSSHIPPEDFROM"ROOKLYN.9ANDBAKEDOFFDAILYINrHOUSE s $ESSERTSANDSELECTEDMEATSIMPORTEDFROM)TALY s 3ANDWICHESANDSALADS s &RESHHANDrFORMEDMOZZARELLAFROM"ROOKLYN s &RESHFRUITANDGREENJUICESSQUEEZEDTOORDER s 3MOOTHIESCROISSANTSMUFlNSDANISHESANDMORE 1271 E. Blue Heron Boulevard, Singer Island 561-847-4950 /PEN4UESDAYr&RIDAYAMrPMs3ATURDAYAMrPMs3UNDAYAMrP M New York Style I talian CaffeDolce Vita ~ the sweet life on the beach 4EXT caffe TO FOR SPECIALOFFERS FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 A look at the Historical Society of Palm Beach County Museums 2011/2012 sea-son:LecturesEliot Kleinberg “War in Para-dise: World War II in Florida” — 7 p.m. Jan. 18 „ At the Episcopal Church of Bethesda-by-the-Sea in Palm Beach. A reception will immediately follow. Mem-bers $10. Non-members $20. Barefoot Mailman Membership Level and up, free.John Blades “Henry M. Fla-gler’s Over-Sea Railroad” — 7 p.m. Feb. 8 „ At The Episcopal Church of Bethesda-by-the-Sea in Palm Beach. A re-ception will immediately follow. Members $10. Non-members $20. Barefoot Mailman Membership Level and up, free.William G. Hyland, Jr. “In De-fense of Thomas Jefferson” — 7 p.m. March 15 At the West Palm Beach City Library. A reception will immediately follow. Members $10. Non-members $20. Barefoot Mailman Membership Level and up, free.David J. “Dr. Dave” Bradley “History of the Personal Com-puter” — 7 p.m. April 3 „ At the West Palm Beach City Library. A reception will immediately follow. Members $10. Non-members $20. Barefoot Mailman Mem-bership Level and up, free. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Historical Society Museum >>What: The Historical Society of Palm Beach County Museum>>Where: 300 N. Dixie Highway, Suite 471, West Palm Beach.>>Info: For details on galleries, exhibits, walking tours and special events, call 832-4164 or visit in the know COURTESY PHOTO The Historical Society of Palm Beach County’s Richard and Pat Johnson Palm Beach County History Museum is in the county’s 1916 courthouse. THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse A look at the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum:The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum offers climbing tours of the landmark 1860 lighthouse. The waterfront museum in the newly restored WWII building offers indoor Florida history exhibits, out-door exhibits, Tindall Pioneer Homestead, lecture series, childrens summer camp, weddings and special events.Moonrise Tour — 4:45 p.m. Dec. 10 „ View the full moon from the top of the tower. Lighthouse Sunset Tour — Dec. 9, 14, 23 and 28„Take in the sunset view and witness the Jupiter Light turning on to illuminate the night sky.Tours last approximately 75 minutes. Members $15. Non-members $20. RSVP required, call 747-8380 ext. 101. For more Jupiter Lighthouse and Mu-seum details and events, visit COURTESY PHOTO, BETTY WELLS/FLORIDA WEEKLY ABOVE: The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse was built in 1861 and is Palm Beach County’s oldest existing building.LEFT: The Loxahatchee River Historical Society, which administers the lighthouse, offers sunset tours.


£>ˆ>ˆi]*>“i>V…>`iUx£‡™£‡x"U/>>"*iMonday…Friday 11:30 AM …9:00 PM U->'`>x\q™\ PM Our menu features traditional Thai favorites and contemporary alternatives that include unique vegetarian and fusion recipes. i/…>ˆ,i>'>vœ"£ … WFLX Fox 29 i/…>ˆ,i>'> … Spotlight on the Northern Palm Beaches ,>i`vœ-iˆVi>`œœ` … Palm Beach Post FLORIDA WEEKLYB18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 24-30, 2011 THE 2011-2012 NEW SEASON The Flagler Museum A look at the Flagler Museum 2011/2012 season:ExhibitionsFirst Train to Paradise: The Railroad That Went to Sea — Oct. 18-Jan. 8 „ In commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the completion of the Over-Sea Railroad, the Museums fall exhibition illustrates the amazing story of the construction of the railroad to Key West.A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls — Jan. 31-April 22 „ Presents groundbreaking research revealing the many women who played a crucial role in the design and creation of Tiffany Studios masterpieces, in particular, Clara Driscoll (1861…1944), head of the Womens Glass Cutting Department.2012 lecture seriesFirst Train to Paradise: The Building of the Over-Sea Rail-road — 3 p.m. Jan. 29 „ by Les Standiford, author and historianCircles in the Sky: George Fer-ris’ Amazing Wheel — 3 p.m. Feb. 5 „ by Richard Weingardt, author and engineerConquering Gotham: Building a Railroad Under the Hudson River — 3 p.m. Feb. 12 „ by Jill Jonnes, author and historianWater and Power: Mulholland’s Phenomenal Aqueduct — 3 p.m. Feb. 19 „ by Michael Hiltzik, author and journalistUnsinkable: The RMS Titanic — 3 p.m. Feb. 26„by Daniel Allen Butler, author and historianPanama Fever: The Battle to Build the Canal — 3 p.m. March 4 „ by Matthew Parker, author and historianConcertsAdaskin String Trio — Jan. 10Euclid Quartet — Jan. 24Stradivari Quartet — Feb. 7Moscow String Quartet — Feb. 21Violinist Joanna Marie Frankel — March 6 Concerts are $60 per ticket or $280 for series of five.Bluegrass in the Pavilion — 3 p.m. April 14 „ The 8th Annual Bluegrass in the Pavilion features The Boxcars and Joe Mullins & the Radio Ramblers. All proceeds benefit South Arts emergency planning for Gulf Coast cultural institu-tions. Tickets $30. >>What: The Flagler Museum>>Where: One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach>>Info: For museum prices, more programs and holiday events, call 655-2833 or visit in the know A Tiffany Wisteria lamp, from “A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls.” COURTESY IMAGES A train crosses the Over-Sea Railroad in the Florida Keys. A steam-powered floating pile driver at Tavernier Creek, the waterway between Key Largo and Plantation Key, March, 1907.


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