Florida weekly

Material Information

Florida weekly
Place of Publication:
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource : ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
on10385 ( NOTIS )
1038532305 ( OCLC )
2018226750 ( LCCN )
AN1.F6 P35 F56 ( lcc )

UFDC Membership

Digital Military Collection


This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text

PAGE 1 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 Vol. IV, No. 7  FREE INSIDE OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A20 BUSINESS A22 REAL ESTATE A25ANTIQUES A28ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2 PUZZLES B6EVENTS B10-12DINING B15SEASON PREVIEW INSIDE SocietySee who was out and about in Palm Beach County. B8-9, 14 X Season PreviewOur comprehensive guide to the arts and more. INSIDE XBusinessGardens Mall marks 25th with charity campaign. A22 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 AntiquesPie safes are practical relics of the past. A28 XDownload our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X Palm Beach Countys Chief Judge Jeff Colbath recalls when he was in the trench-es as a young, vigorous assistant state attorney 30 years ago, chasing an escaping defendant out of the courtroom. As the man was being handcuffed after sentencing, the defendant knocked down the bailiff and fled Judge James Carlisles courtroom, remembers Judge Colbath, whose 59 colleagues voted him the 15th Judicial Circuits chief judge July 1 for a two-year term. I chased him around the top floor of the old courthouse and into the stairwell,Ž he said.  I caught up with him between two floors and dove onto his back and we both fell a half a flight of stairs together and slammed onto the landing „ me on top, he cushioning my fall.Ž The assistant state attorney was holdingChief judge follows a family tradition in courtroom SEE COLBATH, A14 XJFK>>A8 BY ATHENA PONUSHIS  APONUSHIS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM BOB DAVIDOFF / COURTESY PHOTO John F. Kennedy’s Florida home was a respite from a busy presidential life. COURTESY OF WPBFIn October, Judge Jeffrey Colbath denied a request by Wellington polo club founder John Goodman to move his retrial. w ww F lo ri ri da da We We We We We We e e ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek ek k k k ly ly ly ly ly ly ly ly y ly y ly y y y y y y y c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c om om om om w ww F lo o o o o lo o o o o o o o o r r ri r r r r ri i r r r r r ri i ri d da a da da da a a a da a a da a a a a a a a a a a W W W W W W We W W We We We W W We We We W We We We We e W We We We We W W e We e We We e e e e e e e e e ek ek e ek ek ek ek e ek ek ek k e e ek e ek k ek ek e e ek ek e ek k ek k ek ek e k k k k k e ek k k k k l y y y y y l ly y l ly y ly y y y ly ly y y y ly ly ly y y y ly y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y y c c c c c c c c c c c c c .c c c c c .c .c c c .c c c .c .c c c .c .c .c c c c c c c om o om om om om m m om om om om om o om m om o om om m om om om om om om m m m o o om om m om o m VolIVN o 7  FRE Vo l I V N o 7  FR F E 50 years later —Florida’s presidential snowbird rememberedBY EUNICE BAROSSpecial to Florida Weekly


A2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 901 45th S treet, W est P a lm B ea ch Learn more at Palm B each C hildrens .com Children’s Medical CareIs Soaring to New Heights. cardiology & cardiac surgery neurosurgeryemergency trauma care oncology neonatal intensive carelimb reconstruction & lengthening Helping a five year old overcome a battle with cancer. Reconstructing a child’s misshapen leg. Performing heart surgery on a patient who is only 12 hours old. Palm Beach Children’s Hospital has elevated the quality of children’s medical care in South Flori da. Our goal: to provide advanced care that is less invasive, requires less recovery time and alleviates the need for families to travel. Palm Beach Ch ildren’s Hospital helps ensure that children have access to the care they need close to home. More than 170 doctors representing 30 specialties. For your freeKITE, call 5 6 1-84 1-KID S Scan with your smartphones Q R code reade r COMMENTARYAngels in the attic Halloween is in retreat, Thanksgiving is around the corner and Seasons Greetings are already caroling away in the stores. The holiday mash-up wea-rily suggests no prisoners will be taken among those ill prepared for the year-end rush. A neighbor hedges his bet, positioning a wreath with silver baubles on the door, a turkey on the porch with tail in full display, a scarecrow spewing straw on the walkway. The proliferation of celebratory symbols erodes the privi-lege once assigned separately to each holiday. The marketplace is fearful we have too few shopping days to empty our wallets. Better to err on the side of too many days „ rather than suffer the consequence of too few „ trolling the mall for cost-cutting deals. The inevi-table result is that Thanksgiving is no longer a holiday to spend together and at home. Once the big retailers caved in, an avalanche of merchants followed suit. It is too lucrative to ignore consum-ing, in addition to the holiday meal, the additional benefit of increased profits or money saved in our transactions to sell or buy stuff. The meddling with Thanksgiving traditions is thus a self-inflicted vexation, otherwise, we would ignore the call of the wild to shop and just stay home. Whilst all about us is the clamor for consumerism, National Philanthropy Day speaks to the angels in our attic. This is surely the time to haul them out. Nov. 15 is an annual day of celebra-tion nationwide that promotes chari-table giving; and encourages the growth of philanthropy and volunteerism as a force for positive change in the world. A proclamation in 1986 issued by Presi-dent Ronald Reagan was the genesis of the celebration. The idea caught on in the U.S. and found favor elsewhere, too. The Association of Fundraising Profes-sionals is the official sponsor of Nation-al Philanthropy Day. AFP is a membership organization spanning the globe with more than 30,000 members and 200 chapters, many of them in the U.S. The mission of AFP is to to advance philanthropy through advocacy, research, education and cer-tification programs.Ž The association promotes professional development for fundraisers and is an advocate of high ethical standards among professionals in the development field The Palm Beach County Chapter of AFP celebrated National Philanthropy Day and convened with multiple spon-sors, a community-wide celebration of giving in Palm Beach County. The 28th annual luncheon and awards celebra-tion this year was at the Kravis Center in West Palm Beach. Each year, the PBC Chapter of AFP invites nominations for several philanthropic awards, selects the recipients and presents the awards at the annual event. Several hun-dred people attend from throughout the countys business, nonprofit and philan-thropic community. The PBC Chapter of AFP is honoring an array of philanthropists this year, including donors, volunteers, private businesses, and foundations that con-tribute to and support charitable causes affecting communities throughout PBC. Honorees include Jerome and Barbara Golden, Outstanding Philanthropists; Ann Keresey, Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser; The Walter and Adi Blum Foundation, Outstanding Philanthropic Private Foundation; Seacrest Services, Outstanding Philanthropic Corporation; and a posthumous award to Helen K. Persson, for Lifetime Achievement. The PBC causes are diverse that are sup-ported by those receiving the awards, including public schools, at-risk children, charities providing behavioral health ser-vices, Planned Parenthood, arts and cul-tural organizations, health and human services nonprofits, and more. Of all the honorees this year, perhaps no individual is more representative of the reason for celebrating than Helen K. Persson. She lived many years in Lost Tree Village in North Palm Beach until her death earlier this year at the age of 95. Ms. Persson was exceptionally gen-erous during her lifetime, contributing substantial amounts of time and money to causes that inspired her passion for giving. She created a philanthropic leg-acy that lives on within flagship institu-tions serving the countys health, edu-cation, arts and cultural communities. She also contributed to many chari-table causes more broadly. The theme of AFP/PBC Chapters National Philan-thropy Day is Change the World with a Giving Heart.Ž It might just as well have served as the purposeful vision guiding Ms. Perssons lifetime of giving. The love of humankindŽ is at the core of the philanthropic process and the many acts of giving which char-acterize philanthropy overall. National Philanthropy Day is every communi-ties opportunity to hit the pause but-ton and say a heartfelt thank you to all those who give so willingly on behalf of improving the lives of others in our communities. Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian and the immediate past President and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Her professional career spans more than twenty-five years in the charitable sector, leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and rural Appalachia. She has written and spoken frequently on issues affecting charitable giving and the nonprofit community and is recognized nationally and in Florida for her leadership in the community foundation field. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter, Florida. Email her at and follow Lilly on Twitter @llilly15. i j f D T o leslie


WWZTA>:?$;-0w"-891-/4->01:?w<.39//;9 -88YZUZVYYT[T@;?53:A<2;>-2>1141->@-@@-/7?/>11:5:3 %1@@5:3&41;80%@-:0->0:->05-/->1 !: ;B19.1>]U]\W"-891-/4->01:?105/-81:@1>-8;:3 C5@4$5/4->0 ->;<1>2;>910@4125>?@;<1:n41->@?A>31>E5:"-891-/4;A:@E-:04-?/;:@5:A10@;.1;:1;2@4181-05:341->@4;?<5@-8?5:"-891-/4;A:@E-:0@41&>1-?A>1;-?@"4-?/;9<81@10;B1>UZTTT ;<1:n 41->@<>;/10A>1?UTTTTT/->05-//-@41@1>5F-@5;:?-:0:;C<>;B 501?&($ -41->@<>;/10A>12;><-@51:@?C5@4?1B1>1-;>@5/?@1:;?5?)1 ->1<>;A0@; 4-B1.11:<>;B505:3/->05-//->12;>@41<-?@@45>@EE1->?-:08;;72;>C->0@;/;:@5:A5:3@45?=A-85@E/->12;>E1->?@;/;91 ! .\"840058@85@4$54 8 at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center of Open-Heart Surgery 5B1n%@->$1/5<51:@ 2;>1->@-58A>1 2;>\+1->?5:-$;CIVTT[nVTUXJ 5B1n%@->$1/5<51:@ 2;>&>1-@91:@;2%@>;71 2;>YE1->?5:->;CIVTUTnVTUXJ One of HealthGrades AmericaÂ’s 100 Best Hospitals for Stroke Care(tm) 2 Years in a Row (2012-2013) Robert Anderson, MDWilliam Heitman, MDJoseph Motta, MD Arthur Katz, MD Richard Faro, MD&4-:7E;A@;"-891-/4->01:?105/-81:@1>!<1:n1->@%A>31 ;:?


A4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYElection 2013: A grass-roots resurgenceTyphoon Haiyan, a storm of historic proportions, has devastated the largely impoverished population of the Philip-pines. Thousands of people are dead, hundreds of thousands are stranded with almost no food or water, and mil-lions have been impacted. The struggle to survive competes with the race to bury the dead, treat the wounded and suffer through the onslaught of tropical storms in Haiyans wake. In seeming synchrony, halfway around the world, thousands of negotiators, scientists, politicians and journalists are gath-ering for the annual United Nations Climate Change summit, held this year in Warsaw, Poland. The changing seas that this week have whipped the Phil-ippines demand a sea change in the worldwide response to global warming. As COP 19Ž opened in Warsaw „ the 19th meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the Kyoto Protocol „ one courageous climate negotiator took center stage, demanding action on climate change. What my country is going through as a result of this extreme climate event is madness. The climate crisis is mad-ness,Ž said Naderev YebŽ Sano, rep-resenting the typhoon-ravaged Philip-pines, as the summit opened. We can stop this madness right here in War-saw.Ž This was not his first appeal to the U.N. body. Last year, when the sum-mit was in Doha, Qatar, and not long after Typhoon Bopha killed 1,100 peo-ple in the Philippines, Sano implored the gathered negotiators, holding back tears: The outcome of our work is not about what our political masters want. It is about what is demanded of us by 7 billion people. I appeal to all: Please, no more delays, no more excuses. Please, let Doha be remembered as the place where we found the political will to turn things around.Ž Doha did not turn things around. Report after report reinforces the sci-ence: Catastrophic climate change is accelerating. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, the associa-tion of more than 1,800 scientists that is leading the global study of climate change, and which shared the Nobel Peace Prize with former Vice President Al Gore in 2007, recently released its fifth assessment report. With increas-ing certainty, the IPCC reports, the climate is changing, and humans are the cause. Jeff Masters is a meteorologist and founder of the popular weather website Weather Underground. Unlike most U.S.-based television weather forecast-ers, who rarely link extreme weath-er events to climate change, Masters regularly makes the connection. He said on Democracy Now!Ž news hour, The proportion of these sorts of high-end Category 5 storms has increased... when we do get them theres a higher proportion of them coming in at these super-high intensities.Ž Masters and the IPCC point out that no individual weather event can be directly attrib-uted to climate change, but that the frequency and intensity of the storms will increase. While the science is dry and peerreviewed, the reality on the ground is grim and deadly. Typhoon Haiyan (which is called Yolanda in the Phil-ippines) is the latest, epic example. Superstorm Sandy, one year ago, hit New Jersey and New York City, shut-ting down one of the largest cities on the planet. Its too soon to call the U.N. climate summit in Warsaw a failure. Earnest negotiators have gathered in Poland, alongside activists both inside the National Stadium, where the conference is being held, and outside, in the streets. Activists from Greenpeace called attention to Polands intense dependence on coal-fueled power plants by projecting messages onto the huge smokestacks stating Climate Change Starts Here.Ž At the same time, 28 other Greenpeace activists face seven years in prison in Russia for pro-testing the first exploratory oil-drilling rig in the Arctic. The two journalists covering them face the same charges. Many consider Warsaw just a steppingstone to the climate summit planned for Paris in 2015, conceding that immediate action is not possible. Why? At the climate summit in 2011, in Durban, South Africa, a representative of the youth delegation addressed the closing plenary, expressing frustration with the slow progress. Anjali Appa-durai said: Youve been negotiating all my life. ... Long-term thinking is not radical. Whats radical is to com-pletely alter the planets climate, to betray the future of my generation, and to condemn millions to death by climate change. Whats radical is to write off the fact that change is within our reach.Ž Yeb Sano is not giving up, either on his family, many of whom were directly hit by Typhoon Haiyan, or on the pro-cess. As he closed his statement at the opening session in Warsaw this week, he announced, I will now commence a voluntary fasting for the climate... during this COP, until a meaningful outcome is in sight.Ž Q „ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column.„ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America. m l w t R amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly Chris Christie couldnt have been any more obvious about his 2016 intentions if he had begun his victory speech ear-lier this month with the words My fellow AmericansŽ and ended it with a balloon drop. He offered New Jersey as an example for national healing. Tonight,Ž he said, a dispirited America, angry with their dysfunctional government in Washing-ton, looks to New Jersey to say Is what I thinks happening really happening? Are people really coming together?Ž Trenton, a nation turns its lonely eyes to you. None of this was subtle, but Christie had certainly earned it. Almost every decision hes made „ sometimes shame-lessly so „ has been geared to making the rubble bounce in his re-election and then using his crushing victory as a credential in an incipient national cam-paign. He succeeded brilliantly on his own terms. In a state President Barack Obama won by 17 points in 2012, Christie won 60 percent overall. He won Latinos out-right and took 21 percent of the black vote. He won women and men. He won high-school graduates and people with advanced degrees. He won people mak-ing more than $200,000 and people mak-ing less than $50,000. These numbers are eye-popping. But as Henry Olsen of the Ethics and Pub-lic Policy Center points out, essentially uncontested races against badly over-matched opponents arent a predictor of anything. William Weld won 70 percent of the vote and every county in Mas-sachusetts in his 1994 re-election as governor, then lost by 7 points to John Kerry in a 1996 Senate race in which the map of Massachusetts snapped back to its natural state. Christies implicit pitch to the national GOP will probably be that hes to Republicans in the 2010s what Bill Clin-ton was to the Democrats in the 1990s. In other words, he offers a different kind of politics that can potentially unlock the presidency after a period of national futility for his party. Like Clinton when he was governor of Arkansas in the 1980s, Christie is oper-ating on hostile partisan and cultural territory, and managing to thrive by co-opting or neutralizing natural enemies. Like the explainer-in-chief,Ž Christie has a knack for public persuasion. The New Jersey governors relentless town halls during the fight for his public-sector reforms were model examples of making an argument fearlessly and effectively. Like Clinton, who so famously felt peoples pain, Christie connects. His response to Hurricane Sandy was, in part, a great act of empathy. What Clinton had that Christie evidently lacks is a well-thought-out approach to his partys predicament. As a New Democrat,Ž Clinton had a dif-ferent governing philosophy, expressed in a raft of new policy proposals. Chris Christie has an affect and a style of gov-ernance. For Christie truly to capitalize on his opportunity, he will need a conservative reform agenda, geared to the bread-and-butter concerns of ordinary voters. As Henry Olsen writes, Christies potential is in matching that Everyman appeal with substance. He could set out to make himself a Republican by and for the middle class in a departure for the contemporary party. Congratulations on the big win, governor. Now show us whats next. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. 6 r v h a i i rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONCan Christie be the GOP’s Bill Clinton? Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Loren Gutentag Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Nina Cusmano Amy WoodsPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersPaul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Mitzi Turner Hannah Arnone Chris Andruskiewicz Elliot TaylorAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comJohn Linnjlinn@floridaweekly.comCirculation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Frank Jimenez Chelsea Crawford Headley Darlington Published by Florida Media Group LLC Pason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim 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: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2013 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.




A6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY *Maserati Ghibli base M S R P $65,6 00; Ghibli S Q4 base M S R P $75,7 00. Not including dealer prep and transp ortation. Actual selling price may vary. Ta xes, title, license and registration fees not included. 201 3 Maserati North America, Inc. All rights reserved. Maserati and the Trident logo are registered trademarks of Maserati S.p.A. Maserati urges you to obey all p o sted speed limits. THE NEW MASERATI GHIBLI IS POWERED BY A CHOICE OF TWO ADVANCED V6 ENGINES WITH UP TO 404 HP, EQUIPPED WITH 8-SPEED ZF AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION AND AVAILABLE Q4 INTELLIGENT ALL-WHEEL DRIVE.MASERATI OF PALM BEACH Schedule a test drive: 888.481.9352 | | 3978 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409 THE KEY TO AN EXTRAORDINARY LIFE IS QUITE LITERALLY A KEY. THE ABSOLUTE OPPOSITE OF ORDINARY | INTRODUCING THE NEW GHIBLI FROM $65,600 | MASERATIGHIBLI.US >> Naomi is a 9-month old spayed female Manchester terrier who is full of energy and is always looking for adventure. She’s deaf so she needs a special person to adopt her.>> Yum Yum is a 10-year old spayed female Balinese with baby blue eyes who loves to be petted. She quali es for the Senior-to-Senior program with waved adoption fees.To adopt:The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adopt-able pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Princess is a spayed female dilute tortoiseshell, approximately 15 months old. She came to the shelter as a young kitten. She is very friendly and likes to be picked up and held.>> Kate is a spayed female tabby, approximately 1 year old. She has striking brown and white markings. She is very friendly with people and other cats and loves to play.To adopt:Adopt A Cat is a no-kill, free-roaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public Mon-Sat, 12 noon to 6 P.M. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see our website at, or visit us on Facebook (Adopt A Cat Foundation). For adoption information, call 848-4911 or 848-6903. Pets of the Week PET TALESBest smeller Teach your dog how to use his nose for good BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickHave you ever wished there was a dog sport that anyone „ and any dog „ could do? Wish no more. Nose work is what youve been looking for. If your dog can eat treats out of a box or has a favorite toy, he can excel at this fun sport. Purebreds and mixed breeds of all ages, sizes and abilities are finding a place in nose work classes and competi-tions. The object of the game is for the dog to find a particular odor „ birch, anise or clove „ and alert his handler to the find by sitting, looking at the person or displaying some other signal. It can be played indoors or outdoors on all types of surfaces. Weather or environmental factors such as wind, rain, snow, air conditioners or heating vents affect the dispersal of scent and the difficulty of the find. Nose work, which was invented in 2006 by three California dog trainers, isnt just a way for your dog to use his sniffer. It helps shy or fearful dogs learn confidence, strengthens the bond between dog and handler, and permits older dogs to remain active and inter-ested in life. In this sport, the dog takes the lead. Its his nose that does the work, after all. Both dog and handler must learn to read and respond to the subtleties of each others body language, and dogs must learn to overcome distractions, handler interference and individual fears, such as shiny floors or tight corners. For people, it can be difficult to step back and not try to direct the dog. The word NoŽ is off the table, as are any other corrections and obedience com-mands. Letting the dog work and believ-ing him when he gives the alert signal is easier said than done, but youll find that practice enriches communication between you and your dog. Its essential to reward the dog for finds. Thats where treats „ or a favorite toy „ come in. Dogs start by finding an open box on the floor filled with treats. They get to eat the treats out of the box, plus they get more treats and praise when they find the container. Even if he needs a little help, the dog is always rewarded for finding a scent. Gradually, scent is paired with the treats in the box. As the dog progress-es, hes eventually searching for scent alone, but he always gets rewarded with treats or a favorite toy and praise when he makes a find. Thats a big ego boost for any dog, but it especially benefits dogs with little confidence. Its not unusual to see shy or timid dogs become excited about searches after just a couple of classes. Got a dog who barks or snarls at his fellow canines? Thats not a problem in nose work. Each dog works individually while the others are out of sight in a car or crate. They might see each other in passing, but class members learn quickly which dogs need more space and then work together to accommodate their needs. Even after the dog learns the basics, most people continue to go to class for practice and camaraderie. Nose work is a game that you can do just for fun, but it also has a competi-tive element. After passing an Odor Recognition Test (ORT) proving that the dog has the ability to find and recognize a particular odor, dog/han-dler teams can compete for titles at different levels: NW1, NW2, NW3 and NW3 Elite. Find classes through the National Association of Canine Scent Work, which held its first national trial earlier this year. Q The highly developed canine sense of smell makes nose work an ideal sport for any dog.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A7 She was born when there were only 48 states and the president was Wood-row Wilson. Delores DeeŽ Pumphries, a former Palm Beach Gardens resident now living in West Palm Beach, turned 100 on Nov. 20. But she doesnt see what all the fuss is about. Asked to reflect on this milestone birthday, she shrugs. I never thought about it. I was too busy doing things,Ž she said. Indeed, this former registered nurse, wife, mother and great-great grandmother has barely slowed down. She switched to working part-time in 1998 and retired in 2000 at age 87. She started out as an operating room nurse, working at St. Marys and Good Samaritan hospi-tals in West Palm Beach, but switched to working for an ear, nose and throat practice, she said. Up until three or four years ago she was driv-ing. Her eyes betrayed her and her doctor wouldnt sign the papers allowing her to renew her driver license, she said. No matter, she was still living alone on Lilac Street in Palm Beach Gardens, enjoy-ing her daily routine, get-ting up early to take walks and enjoying being a member of the GFWC (General Fed-eratioin of Womens Clubs) Palm Beach Gardens Wom-ans Club and the Red Hat Society. But in August her back acted up, and she wound up in the hospital. While there, hospital personnel told her they wouldnt release her unless she would agree to give up living on her own. Luckily her daughter, Judy Moree, said shed be glad to welcome mom to her West Palm Beach home. And so thats what she did. Ms. Pumphries is still getting acclimated to her new living arrangements and admits these days she has a little too much time on her hands. But this busy lady, who said the key to her longevity is volunteering, probably wont stay idle for long. There was the birthday party, held at her grandsons home in Loxahatachee „ she has 10 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild „ and Ms. Pumphries planned to invite 10 friends. Then theres an open house at the GFWC she hopes to attend if she can secure a ride. Shes been a member of GFWC since 1991, said Ishrat Sultana, public relations chairwoman, and in that time, has written 41,000 thank you notes to those who donated to the Locks of LoveŽ program. She also writes letters to parents and caregivers to remind them to get their children immunized. Ms. Pumphries was a bit of an anomaly in an era when many women didnt work full time. She decided she wanted to be a nurse after her father, who was a streetcar man in Cincinnati, Ohio, wound up in the hospital after he fell from a scaffold. That was the first time the then-12-year-old ever saw a nurse, she said. Her father required aftercare when he returned home and it was Ms. Pumphries who attended to him. Later, she enrolled in nursing school at Deaconess Hospital in Cincinnati. My mother just about flipped,Ž Ms. Pumphries remembered. But off she went at age 17 to room with two other girls and study until graduating in 1934. She went to work in the operating room at Deaconess and married her husband, Jim, a salesman, in 1940. They moved to Detroit, then to Ada, Ohio. She had two daughters, Nancy, who died in 1999, and Judy. In 1952 the family vacationed in Riviera Beach, Ms. Pumphries said. Her husband liked it so much he proposed moving the family there. So the couple looked around West Palm Beach, found a house they liked and Ms. Pumphries put $100 down to secure it. That was in August. The family headed back to Ohio, packed up their Nash station wagon and moved for good in September. That house cost $13,000,Ž Ms. Pumphries remembered. She lived there, at 430 46th St., for 36 years. And she still owns the property. She rents it to her grandson, she said. She also still owns the Lilac Street property and is renting that out, as well. After Ms. Pumphries husband died in 1971, her father came to live with her. And he liked baseball, so the pair often frequented games played in the old West Palm Beach Municipal Stadium, where Home Depot stands today. Her father died in 1981. In 1986, her daughter, Nancy, who was living in Palm Beach Gardens, urged her to move there so the two could be closer. She agreed. Her son-in-law wasnt too crazy about the idea, but acquiesced when he realized he and his wife would be at one the end of the street and his mother-in-law at the other, she said with a chuckle. The biggest change shes seen in 100 years is in medicine. I couldnt walk back in there and work, so much has changed,Ž Ms. Pumphries said. Its true times change. Today there are 50 states. The president is Barack Obama. But Dee Pumphries is still going strong. Q Former Gardens resident turns 100BY ANNE CHECKOSKYSpecial to Florida Weekly COURTESY PHOTODelores “Dee” Pumphries turned 100 on Nov. 20.


A8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY When the Kennedys bought their home in Palm Beach they were not as prominent a family as the Vanderbilts or the Phippses. They were not generations-long Republicans with century-old money. They were Democrats. They were Catholics. They were nouveau riche. They, by no means, made Palm Beach, but they did add a little glimmer to the scene. Sitting in his West Palm Beach home, his Dalmatian Penny at his feet, The Breakers historian Jim Ponce recalls the coveted parties of mid-century Palm Beach „ when homes had ball-rooms and orchestras were hired to serenade the wealthy at play. Banker H. Loy Anderson threw one such party of lore, with ex-president Herbert Hoover and president-elect John F. Kennedy in attendance. You see, thats the kind of thing that happens in Palm Beach,Ž Mr. Ponce says. Oh, Im sure that was a sizeable party, cause after all,Ž Mr. Ponce giggles under his words, down the line, people would say, You didnt invite me? When an ex-president and a president were both attending? They might be staunch Republicans, but if they were invited to H. Loy Andersons home for a party, and I dont even know if he was a Democrat, they would have, believe me, they would have been there for the party.Ž Mr. Ponce moved to Palm Beach in 1951. Living on the island, he remembers the Kennedy boys coming home for spring break and drawing a small gallery of spectators as they played touch football on the lawn that had once marked the site of Col. Edward R. Bradleys gambling casino. He remembers watching the young president announce his cabinet appointees on TV from the ocean lawn of the Kennedy home on North Ocean Boulevard. And he remembers sort of a game arising among other Palm Beach Catho-lics „ President Kennedy was a good Catholic, he would always go to mass, but he would mix it up, sometimes going to Saint Anns, other times going to Saint Edwards, inciting other Catholics to go to two or three masses, trying to catch a glimpse, Which mass will the president go to today? Closing his eyes, Mr. Ponce seems to scan the back of his eyelids like microfiche searching for more memories. On one occasion,Ž he laughs, I was there. He came into the lobby (of the Palm Beach Towers hotel) with the press corps. They told him to call the White House immedi-ately, we didnt have all this communication in the car in those days, and of course, Jacqueline had gone into labor, and so he says, Back to the plane!Ž When the president would fly into Palm Beach International Airport, his convertible would be waiting for him. Weather pending, he always drove to and from the airport in an open car. I remember so well,Ž Mr. Ponce says, I was working at The Colony,Ž preparing for the open-ing of the hotel, They announced that he was leaving his home for the airport. People would run down, cause he would always go down the oceanfront and take South Ocean Boulevard, because the private planes would be housed on the south side of the airport ƒ There was several of us that went down knowing that he would pass that way, waving to people and everyone waving to him, and of course, that was the last time he could ever, well, its the last time a presi-dent could ride in an open convertible.Ž Mr. Ponce was also working at The Colony JFK50 years later— Florida’s presidential snowbird rememberedBY ATHENA PONUSHIS  APONUSHIS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM“ ... they hadn’t even announced that he was dead yet with the first announcement. And the fact that I’d seen him just a few days before, it was just, it was just so hard to realize it happened. … Since he came here on numerous occasions, we felt like we were part of the scene.” — Jim Ponce, The Breakers historian S THE LIFE OF JFK DRIFTS FURTHER AND FURTHER INTO THE DISTANCE, IT does not fade. Nov. 22 marks the anniversary of his assassination. But its almost as if the span of 50 years has brought his life more sharply into view. Those who had any brush with the man or his family want to polish the moment, shine it up and reawaken the feel of the era that rang of rebirth and resurgence. Florida had the geographical luck of being close to the Kennedys. For a while, Florida was the winter cradle of Camelot.ATop: JFK poses with a donkey representing the Democratic Party at Palm Beach International Airport. Bottom: Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy out for a stroll before he was elected president. BOB DAVIDOFF / COURTESY PHOTOHISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 NEWS A9 days later when he heard over the radio that the presi-dent had been shot. Well, it was just, it was so just hard,Ž he says. Of course, they hadnt even announced that he was dead yet with the first announcement. And the fact that Id seen him just a few days before, it was just, it was just so hard to realize it happened. ƒ Since he came here on numerous occasions, we felt like we were part of the scene.Ž The Kennedy scene was reinvigorating. The presidents youth and charm and optimism swept the nation with a feel of promise and possibility. Better yet, the ambiance of Camelot held the feel of promise on the cusp. For a while, people could almost touch it. Ever after, people want to relive it. Debi Murray tried to capsulize this essence of Kennedy SEE JFK, 10 XTop: The Kennedy family on Easter Sunday on the steps of their Palm Beach home.Left: An aerial photo of the Kennedy home. BOB DAVIDOFF / COURTESY PHOTO TRACY TRUMBULL / COURTESY PHOTO


A10 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY life for her exhibit Tropical Camelot: JFK in Palm Beach 60 to 63.Ž The chief curator of the Historical Society of Palm Beach County, Ms. Murray had to pick and choose the stories she wanted to try to tell. The Society has close to 2 million photographs in its archive. Sitting in her office, Ms. Murray flips through some of the photographs she found, but could not use. Isnt that a great image?Ž she says, handing over a picture of Jackie leaning over John, who lies on a stretcher, post back surgery. The picture was snapped at the airport, as he flew down to Palm Beach to con-valesce, but Ms. Murray did not use it because it was taken in the mid-50s, before his presidency. Oh, for Gods sake. I wish I had seen this one,Ž she says, looking at an image of all the furniture the Ken-nedys carried with them on their travels, including the rocking chair John liked to sit in because it was the most forgiving on his back. This is a funny one,Ž she says, grinning at a picture of the Democrat in Palm Beach, side-by-side with a donkey. That would have been a good one to put in mine (exhibit).Ž Ms. Murrays office spills over with books, binders and files, all marked with stick-it tabs and filled with clippings, like browning breadcrumbs of the past. Her coffee mug reads: I cant even clean my desk because I get distracted by the cool stuff I find.Ž Pondering the impact the Kennedys may have left on Palm Beach, Ms. Murray says Jackie and John brought glamour, but she must admit, Palm Beach was already a glamorous place. One would like to think that it was an enchanting time, and for some people, it was, but again, one of those things Ive heard and cant verify was that he was not popular among the Palm Beach Republicans,Ž she says. And you know, the people who live in Palm Beach dont appreciate the paparazzi „ that was before it got that moniker „ but they dont appreciate that kind of hoopla. They want hoopla on their own terms, for doing good works, not just for Top: President Ken-nedy’s last photo taken in Palm Beach.Middle: President elect John F. Ken-nedy, with former President Herbert Hoover and Am-bassador Joseph Kennedy.Bottom: JFK in Palm Beach, Easter of 1963.BOB DAVIDOFF / COURTESY PHOTO BOB DAVIDOFF / COURTESY PHOTOHISTORICAL SOCIETY OF P ALM BEACH COUNTYJFKFrom page 9


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 NEWS A11existing.Ž Ms. Murray maintains that more than Palm Beach society wants photographs, they want private life. Researching her exhibit, she says people told her, Ive got stories, but I cant tell you,Ž for in Palm Beach, discretion is the order of the day. Stories are off-the-record. Sticking to the timeline, she says Joe and Rose Kennedy bought their Palm Beach home in 1933. Jack was a teenager then. The society has pictures of him at the beach, on tennis courts or playing golf. After the 1960 election, he came down to Palm Beach to create his cabinet and write his inaugura-tion speech. Im sure thats the kind of speech that you write up until youre walking down the aisle,Ž Ms. Murrays says with a hearty laugh. Well, he started it here.Ž Throughout the rest of his presidency, Kennedy and his family came in and out of town, especially during the holiday season, celebrating Christmas, celebrating Easter. Oftentimes, they stayed in other houses on the island. Once you become president with that full presidential detail, its kind of hard to camp out at moms place,Ž Ms. Murray says. Moving from a jovial to a more somber tone, she adds, And he did spend the last full weekend of his life here, before he went on that tour and was killed in Dallas.Ž Cynthia Ray never intended to write about the Kennedys. Working as Rose Kennedys secretary, she felt as though she had been entrusted with the care of their personal lives. But after reading so many exposs, she felt the sensational stories of the family needed context, needed balance. So she started writ-ing her memoir. Mrs. Ray has yet to find a publisher. Sitting in her West Palm Beach living room, she reads aloud from her manuscript. Looking into her blue eyes, you feel as though you are dipping into wells of remem-brance. She shares stories of swimming in the ocean with Rose, stories of Caroline and her ponies, stories of John JohnŽ and puppy dogs. Mrs. Ray never met JFK. She started working for his mother within less than a month of his assas-sination. One indelible day, Mrs. Ray walked in on a tender moment. Rose was standing in her bedroom, looking out her window, looking out at the palm trees,Ž Mrs. Ray remembers. She said thats where John wrote his Profiles in Courage, I used to see him there,Ž out on the lawn of the familys Palm Beach home, writing in the shade of the palm trees. Mrs. Ray says whenever Mrs. Kennedy found herself talking about her son she would tend to change the subject. She says Mrs. Kennedy had to shape her own interpretations of life and not ponder long, so she could live with it. For all the Kennedy stories that are guarded or not spoken, it seems other Kennedy stories are passed along like a game of telephone, exponentially exag-gerated and embellished. On the opening night of Tropical Camelot, it was rumored that a man who had worked for the president, a man who stood in the White House when they carried in the body, would be in attendance at the Historical Societys exhibit. Ken Peltzie was that man. He worked for the Office of Management and Budget, then called the Bureau of the Budget, but he was not present when the presidents body was transported. Nor did he ever have any direct contact with the president, but he does have stories of colleagues that stuck with him. When you worked in the Office of Management and Budget, you worked long hours. I lived about four blocks away, and so when the day was done, Id usually take my bundle of things to work on „ that were not classified „ and take them home, and after dinner, I would work on them,Ž says Mr. Peltzie, who lives in Delray Beach. But people who lived out in the suburbs, which were a lot, would work in the office, and so the lights would be on, and I had friends who would say, You know what happened last night? Sit-ting here working and the president walked in, sat down on my desk and said: Whatcha doin?Ž Mr. Peltzie surmises that the president was home alone, saw the lights on in the executive office, which sits just to the west of the White House, and meandered on in.There was this excitement about Kennedy and that whole flavor. It just created an anticipation that gosh, youre really going to be able to do something interesting and useful. A lot of what you did actually was pretty mundane, but it was still exciting,Ž Mr. Peltzie says. I think it lost excitement when Mr. Johnson came in ƒ He was not, he didnt have the same kind of life. Politically, wed just get things done. And well figure out how to maneuver people around to do things. And it wasnt a matter of were doing things because theyre important to be done, were doing things because we can do them.Ž Mr. Peltzie remembers that November day, hearing something had happened. He ran down to the press room and read the news flash on the AP ticker: The president has been assassinated.Ž He walked back up to his office, which overlooked the White House, looked out the window and saw someone walking across the roof, lowering the flag to half-mast. Q President Kennedy addresses the nation to support civil rights for all Americans regardless of their skin color on June 11, 1963. HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PALM BEACH COUNTYJackie Kennedy leans over JFK, post back surger y He flew to Palm Beach to recover. ha ti t h sa sa t h ho on wh of me  T m th HISTORICA L SOCIETY OFPALM BEACH Jacki K Robert Groden climbed out of his friends big Cadillac parked behind the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, checked his pockets, climbed back in, then reemerged with his briefcase. It was a black briefcase, like a black box, loaded with theories „ he would say evidence and proof „ that the nations 35th president was killed by conspirators who have never been iden-tified. Almost 100 people had come to hear him present his case, and many of them had already decided: The CIA. The Mafia. Lyndon Johnson. Fidel Castro. Maybe even the Russians. Or maybe somebody else had directed the killing, and deployed more than one shooter. What we know for sure is this: On Nov. 22, 1963, President John F. Ken-nedy was shot while riding in an open limousine through Dealey Plaza in Dal-las. That sunny day happened to be Mr. Grodens 18th birthday, and as his 68th birthday rapidly drew near, he had come to set the record straight, or at least place it under suspicion: The official version of events describing that long-ago tragedy in Dallas is bunk. He has made his career banking on conspiracy „ at times a lucrative career fueled by best-selling books and several 15-minute waltzes with fame. The other theory, that of the famous Warren Commission Report,Ž con-cludes that one man, Lee Harvey Oswald, fired three bullets from the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository, less than 100 yards behind the president as he rode past. According to this version, one of those bullets went through Kennedy and tore up Texas Gov. John Con-nelly, sitting in the front seat. Mr. Groden is the man who presented the famous 8mm movie of Kennedys killing, filmed inadvertently by Dallas clothing-store owner Abraham Zaprud-er, to the American public on the Good Night AmericaŽ show, hosted by Ger-aldo Rivera, in 1975. He was also the primary consultant to Oliver Stones 1991 movie, JFK.Ž And he is the author of more than one New York Times best-selling book on the subject, with his newest book coming out this month, he says. In an hour-long delivery, Mr. Groden uses pictures of the dead president and diagrams. He talks forensics and rifle characteristics. He says Lee Harvey Oswald, a former Marine turned Com-munist, was really a low-level CIA spy who had been trained at the FarmŽ in Virginia, the CIAs special school, before visiting the Soviet Union „ implying that somebody at the CIA directed the killing. He points out that President Kennedy felt the CIA was too big for its britches and planned a reduction in its force in 1963. Thus, he suggests, a small cabal of CIA leaders is the most likely force behind the assassination. At this point in time, most agree that the mystery remains a mystery. And some, who are generally considered the most level headed and unimpeachable, arent counting out the notion that more than one gunman was involved. Doctors who tried to save President Kennedy reported that there was an entrance wound in the front of his neck „ which would mean he was shot by somebody other than Mr. Oswald. Mr. Groden has pictures of the frontal neck wound, beneath the still handsome, but vacant, open-eyed stare of a dead presi-dent. The government version is that only three or four shots were fired by Oswald from the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository behind President Ken-nedy as he rode in the limo. One of them killed President Kennedy and deflected into Gov. Connelly. Nonsense, says Mr. Groden. As many as nine and possibly 15 shots were fired from more than one place. As he presents his case, Mr. Groden presents vivid slide images that seem unusually ominous: four men in a room, FBI agents, who appear conspiratorial just in the way they stand. A grinning mug of Vice President Lyndon Baines Johnson standing behind President Ken-nedy in Dallas just before the motorcade left the airport, or winking at another official over the head of the shocked, pink-suited Mrs. Kennedy on Air Force One just after her husband had been killed and Mr. Johnson was about to be sworn in as president. Would you buy a used car from this man?Ž Mr. Groden quietly asks the crowd, leaning into his microphone and pausing as people look for clues in the creases of Johnsons big smile. I wouldnt.Ž It all comes down to this, Mr. Groden says: There were at least two shooters „ the evidence shows that. Who was responsible? We cant be certain.Ž But we can be certain that the question of President Kennedys death still haunts Americans, and its still impor-tant to those who remember. The importance is, if there were room on Mount Rushmore, he would be there,Ž explains Florida Gulf Coast Uni-versity Public Affairs Professor Peter Bergerson. The iconic nature of Kennedy has grown in the 50 years since hes been assassinated „ the analogy would be to Lincoln. Like Lincoln, he was a transfor-mational president.Ž Its high praise, and it stems in Professor Bergersons mind from JFKs ability to move in different directions „ taking us out of the war and the Eisenhower years „ and into new territory. As for the assassination itself, Professor Bergerson, who was 20 at the time and a political science student at Indi-ana State University, believes it probably happened the way they say it happened: Mr. Oswald acted alone. But whether these other theories are true or not, people want to believe them,Ž Mr. Bergerson adds. They want to believe them because they want an answer to the mystery „ they want to bring closure in their own minds.Ž Q A conspiracy theorist continues his long crusadeSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ COURTESY PHOTO Robert Groden in Punta Gorda addresses the subject of the Warren Commision.


A12 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY What more can a doctor aspire to after becoming a renowned surgeon? Possibly the noblest achievement of all, that of Teacher.Ž Dr. Srinivas Kazas commitment to excellent care and innovation is one of the reasons JFK Medical Center has been designated as a Robotic Program of Excellence in General Surgery. We are one of only two programs in the state of Florida and eight in the country. The Epicenter designation is given to the most advanced and experienced robotic surgeons and hospitals who demonstrate the superior outcomes and a passion for teaching. As an Epicenter, JFK acts as a training ground for surgeons across the U.S. to observe and train in robotic surgery with Dr. Kaza.Da Vinci robotic-assisted surgery is especially well-suited for procedures such as general surgery, colorectal, and bariatric procedures. Patients who undergo robotic-assisted surgery usually have less pain, quicker recoveries, smaller scars and return to their normal lives much sooner. Doctor. Surgeon. Teacher. FOR MORE INFORMATION, ASK YOUR DOCTOR ABOUT ROBOTIC-ASSISTED SURGERY AT JFK MEDICAL CENTER, VISIT US ONLINE AT JFKMC.COM OR CALL 561-548-4JFK (4535). COMMENTARYMade in the U.S.A.Fifty years, and what a trip „ a tunnel of time that opened like a great maw sud-denly and precipitously with the crack of a rifle, in Dallas, Texas, five decades ago this week. One thing we can agree on: The past becomes mostly irrelevant. Events fade at the speed of a disappearing freight train „ even agonizing events. I said mostly irrele-vant. Mostly forgotten, too. But not entirely. Heres a question: How could we have it so good as a nation, but choose to put our-selves through such torturous adventures, anyway? Maybe the answer is this: some of us dont really have it so good. Bang! „ at 12:30 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 22, 1963. Followed by the Great Society and Civil Rights and Equal Rights and Left and Right. Bang, followed by the dead Kennedys and the dead King and the dead in Viet-nam and the Grateful Dead. Bang, followed by riots and marches and sex and drugs and rock n roll. Bang, followed by Watergate and Carter and Reagan and Clinton and the Double-B Bushes. Bang, followed by war. So much friggin war, joined by so few Americans, espe-cially after 9/11 „ one percent who served, in the case of Iraq and Afghanistan. Some of us started forgetting early, so early that we never even glanced out the window of our clubhouses or shopping malls, or our new cars and bigger houses. Or our career advancements and chest enhancements. We just plain forgot to notice all the commotion going on outside. Ive forgotten it now too, mostly. What I havent forgotten is this, however: In November 1963, I had fallen deeply in love with Miss Compton, my fifth grade teacher. You may not find that interesting, but you didnt know Miss Compton. She was young, she was blonde, and she had a sense of humor. Also, she was very nearly my age „ 25, I think. I was 10, which I considered virtually the same thing, especially when it came to Miss Compton. Unfortunately, I was too terrified ever to stand close to her. If I tried, Id hear a rushing in my ears. My vision would grow blurry. My heart would begin to beat like a Charlie Watts drum and my tongue would suddenly dry and swell, becoming a glue-stuck cotton ball. Even rattlesnakes or bears or that mean old 2,000-pound bull in the pasture at the ranch who could outrun Big Daddy Lipscomp didnt worry me as much as Miss Compton. When it looked like she was going to hug me one day „ something I wanted to happen more than anything in the world except saving humanity while she looked on in bedazzled admiration from the side-lines „ I fishtailed away on some manly pretense (rescuing maidens, probably). I looked like a Chevy Corvair with a rear-mounted, air-cooled engine, an engine that had been known to fall out of that Amer-ican-made machine and hit the pavement, without reason or warning. This was a period in United States history when, only the next year, after LBJ had become president and my parents took me to New York City for the first time, we saw Bobby Kennedy walk right past our old Dodge with his hands in his pockets and his head down, grimly study-ing the filthy sidewalk like it was a future leading nowhere. But so what? Much more significantly, I would fall in love with a girl named Robin Hall (goodbye, Miss Compton, and fare thee well). I fell so deeply in love that when she went out on an evening walk with her much older, much cooler, much more experienced boyfriend, a seventh-grader named Tad, I would hide in the nearby rocks and howl like a coyote to show her that I came from the mountains, which was a lot cooler than some hotshot who came from the Connecticut suburbs. Also a lot loonier. In fairness, it was considerate of Tad to let me hang around in his fancy living room the time he talked Robin Hall into showing us her underwear. Ostensibly, she was demonstrating her ability to do hand-stands, which resulted in her dress riding up over her shoulders and head, as she and he knew it would. Once I had seen Robin Halls underwear „ Im almost certain they were white, by the way, even though I was too embar-rassed to do more than steal a single swift glance „ I felt I had become an adult (if indeed there had ever been any question). So by then I could handle the fact that my president had been shot the previous fall, and Id seen Miss Comptons face turn alabaster white and my dad actually cry. In fact, I could handle everything that would follow the underwear incident for the next half century. In the vernacular of Muddy Waters, I had suddenly become a man: thats spelled M-A child …N. That represent MAN. No B-O child …Y. That mean Man-nish Boy!Ž But mannish boy or not, I was still terrified to get within 10 feet of Robin Hall, just as I had been afraid to get near Miss Compton. It was a character flaw, all right, but I thought of it this way: Adults in my expe-rience had demonstrated some odd and completely inexplicable behaviors, so I was allowed one or two of my own. Or five or 10 of my own. Then time moved on, and so did I, and so did Robin Hall. And so did all those others who helped teach me to be a man, thats M-A child …N, mannish boy. But isnt that life in America? Isnt that the product that says „ without apology, hesitation or any retreat, ever „ Made in the U.S.A.? You bet it is. Which brings us to the next 50 years, starting right now. Theres nothing else to do but do it. So what do you say? And when were through well by God stamp it this way, for better or worse: Made in the U.S.A. Q e w m O e n roger


*On select models. See dealer for details. For qualified buyers with credit score of 700. APRLargest Infiniti Certified Pre-Owned Dealer in South Florida1.9%FOR UP TO 36 MONTHS Warranty Coverage 72 months/100,000 miles Roadside Assistance Towing Vehicle History Report 3101 Okeechobee Blvd.Just West Of Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.www.infinitiofpalmbeach.comwww.schumacherauto.comHours: 8:30 8PM Mon-Fri Sat 8:30AM 6PM OPEN SUNDAY Noon til 5PM SCHUMACHER 888-816-7321 SCHUMACHER AUTO GROUP The All-New 2014Infiniti Q50 SCHUMACHER Chuck Schumacher Two or more vehicles available at this price. All-New 2013 Infiniti JX$469Lease ForPer Month$499Lease ForPer Month$529Lease ForPer Month2013 Infiniti M 2013 Infiniti G Convertible39 Month Lease ZERODOWN 39 Month Lease ZERODOWN 39 Month Lease ZERODOWN Model 84113Premium Package Premium Package Premium Package Model 93013Two or more vehicles available at this price. Two or more vehicles available at this price.Model 94113Back-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLink* *2013Infiniti G37 SedanModel 91113Nicely EquippedBack-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLink$299LeaseForPer Month24 Month Lease ZERODOWN Two or more vehicles available at this price.2013Infiniti G Coupe$359LeaseForPer Month24 Month Lease ZERODOWN *Two or more vehicles available at this price.Premium Package Back-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLinkPremium Package Model 92113 Infiniti of the Palm Beaches is Recipient of the2013 Infiniti Award of Excellence *Lease the G37 Sedan, and G Coupe for 24 months, 10k miles per year. Lease the Q50, JX, M and G Convertible for 39 months, 10k miles per year. All Zero Down. These Vehicles require $1,550.00 due at signing, all plus dealer fee, bank acquistion fee, first payment. Q50 includes Loyalty. No security deposit on all vehicles shown. All offers dealer ret ains all rebate s, incentives and Loyalty. Payments do not include state and local taxes, tags, registration fee and dealer fee. Must take delivery from dealer stock. Pictures for illustration purposes only. WAC for qualified buyers, See dealer for details. Expires 11/30/2013. ZERODOWN Come Visit OurBRAND NEW STATE-OF-THE-ART SHOWROOMNOW OPEN!Model 91114*$349Per Month39 month leaseTwo or more vehicles available at this price.Lease For 13 Infiniti G SedanLoaded, low milesmust see#Z2690 $27,42212 Infiniti QX56Loaded, green, tanleather, nice#I40263A $53,997 12 Infiniti Q56Black, automaticmust see#Z2707 $54,99712 Infiniti G37 SedanSunroof, BlueToothlow miles#Z2696 $26,988 1.9% APR FINANCINGAvailable On Select ModelsWith approved credit. See dealer for details.A New Selection of Pristine Pre-Owned VehiclesHas Just Arrived!Over 75 Pre-Owned Infinitis IN STOCK NOW!


A14 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Allied Capital & Development of South FloridaHarbourside Place is brought to you by:and in partnership with Accessible by land and sea, private and public docking slips will allow easy entrance to all that Harbourside Place has to offer. A minimum of 24 cultural events, concerts and festivals will take place per year at Harbourside Place, adding to the entertainment value of this unique collection of restaurants, cafs, retailers, galleries and more. Harbourside Place is currently accepting wedding and event reservations and will host its OFFICIAL GRAND OPENING FALL 2014. For more information, please call: 561.799.0050 and visit Now Leasing Restaurant, Retail, Of“ce and Marina Slips. estined to be the only location in South Florida that features a carefully crafted selection of dining, shopping and cultural entertainment along the Intracoastal Waterway, Harbourside Place will be more than Jupiters new downtown. This $144 Million development will offer a stunning setting for visitors staying at the Wyndham Grand Jupiter Beach, a 4.5-Star hotel that overlooks the Intracoastal Waterway. DJupiter’s New Downtown Waterfront Dining, Entertainment & More Jupiter Beach at Harbourside Place the defendant for dear life with a bear hug,Ž and then, a clutch of deputies arrived. It was exciting and kind of fun ... at least a break from the normal rou-tine,Ž says Judge Colbath. Judge Colbath, 56, has had anything but the normal jurist routine, particular-ly during the last two years on the bench presiding over the highly publicized, complicated DUI manslaughter trial of polo club owner John Goodman in the 2010 death of Scott Wilson, and the subsequent pending contempt charges against one of those jurors for miscon-duct. The case continues into 2014, after Judge Colbath granted the defendant a new trial, and he awaits the doctors competency reports on the juror, who now faces a jail sentence if convicted. The case came to him in routine blind filing. Jeff Colbath grew up in northern Palm Beach County and graduated from Palm Beach Gardens High School. He earned a criminal justice degree at the Uni-versity of South Florida in Tampa in 1979 and his law degree in 1982 from Nova Southeastern University in Fort Lauderdale. After working for the state attorney here, he handled civil cases for Adams Coogler Watson and Merkel and then with Davis Carroll Colbath and Isaacs in West Palm Beach. He met his wife, Maryann, a schoolteacher, at a wedding. She was on the brides side; he on the grooms. They have two adult children and have been married for 25 years. When the children were young, he was a Little League coach. In 1992 Judge Colbath became a county court judge overseeing misde-meanor crimes, domestic battery and civil disputes during the time when his father, now retired Judge Walter Colbath Jr. also was the countys Chief Judge. In 2003, Judge Jeff Colbath became a circuit court judge. When I was chief judge, I used to joke that it was the only time Jeff ever had to obey me,Ž said the elder Colbath, who is very proud of his son. I really think Jeff always wanted to be a lawyer,Ž said Judge Colbath Jr. He never talked about anything else. After he became a lawyer, he pointed his sights on becoming a judge. He is extremely organized and he priori-tizes very well. He is a good husband and family man and he is handling his responsi-bilities in an outstanding fashion and professional way.Ž The courthouse has long been a part of the Colbath family. Judge Col-baths late grandfather, Walter Col-bath Sr., was a courtroom bailiff and his brother Walter Colbath III cur-rently is the courts mediation ser-vices coordinator. Judge Colbaths current goals include making the courthouse more accessible to the public through the screening process, streamlining the foreclosure process and encouraging technological advances. He oversees all the divisions of the courts in Palm Beach County, including the courthouses in West Palm Beach, Delray, North Palm Beach, Belle Glade and the divisions at Gun Club Road, including first appearances, traffic, Vet-erans and Drug Courts. Judge Colbath says the court gets funding from two sources: the state of Florida and Palm Beach County. The lions share of the budget is handled by the state of Florida and the county, in essence, he says, is our landlord. The county owns and maintains the court-houses.Ž He, like many other jurists, laments that Floridas court system is funded with only 6 percent of the states entire budget. Nevertheless, he says, The court system has evolved over the last several years. It is becoming a more unified system on a statewide basis. Mandatory education has improved the profession-alism of the bench.Ž Though some defense lawyers believe Judge Colbath issues strong sentences in criminal cases, most judges and lawyers agree that he is per-sonable, affable and conscientious. He is a history buff and is known for asking lawyers in his courtroom during lulls in the proceedings what happened in history on this dayŽ and to define the word of the dayŽ by Merriam-Webster Dictionary. His colleague, Circuit Court Judge Joe Marx, says Judge Colbath has the respect of the judicial community and he fulfills his responsibilities efficient-ly, fairly and decisively. Circuit Court Judge Krista Marx echoes that analysis. Judge Colbath is an organized, practical and bold decision maker. He is a born leader. Whether Jeff is shepherding the judi-cial branch or planning a weekend adventure, you can be sure the result will be remarkable.Ž Judge Colbath is the chair-elect of the statewide Conference of Circuit Court Judges and a dean of the Col-lege of Advanced Studies, appointed by the Florida Supreme Court. Judge Colbath has a wealth of knowledge, both from his long tenure as a judge and trial lawyer, says local personal injury attorney David Glat-thorn. He requires the lawyers to be prepared. He listens to both sides and calls the balls and strikes. You cant ask for more.Ž Said longtime criminal defense attorney Mitchell Beers, Judge Colbath has significant experience and common sense to handle the challenges of chief judge. I know he learned a lot from his dad.Ž Q „ Eunice Baros is an attorney and mediator in Palm Beach County. She is an elected director of the North County Section of the Palm Beach County Bar Association.COLBATHFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOJudge Jeffrey Colbath comes from a long line of members of the legal profession. His father was a judge, his grandfather a bailiff. He oversaw the John Goodman trial.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 NEWS A15 If One Person Can Make A Dierence, Imagine What An Entire Hospital Can Do. 1210 South Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter, Florida 33458 € jupitermed.comNever before in Palm Beach County has so much compassion, expertise, research, technology and world-class quality care been focused on one patient: You. Jupiter Medical Center was rated the #1 Preferred Hospital in North Palm Beach County in an independent study, and was ranked the #1 hospital in Likelihood to Recommend and Overall Patient Satisfaction in Palm Beach County. ** These recognitions mean a lot to us. But youre the real winner. Professional Research Consultants 2012 ** Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Service s 2012 Recipient of the HealthGrades Americas 50 BestŽ AwardTM for 3 Years in a Row (2011-2013) SO MUCH MORE THAN MEDICINE. Oxbridge science students visit Max Planck Florida Institute for NeuroscienceSome of Oxbridge Academys star science students got to explore the aspects of brain research on a recent visit to the Max Planck Florida Institute for Neu-roscience. Students in the independent high schools science club and honors seminar biology class were invited to attend a career panel Oct. 26 at the facil-ity in Jupiter, which is the first institute outside of Europe for the Max Planck Society, Germanys best known and most successful research organization. In addition to touring the 100,000-square-foot research facility, students heard directly from Max Planck Florida Institute scientists, from gradu-ate students to experienced researchers, about how they began their careers and the exciting research being conducted in their labs. Research groups at MPFIN are currently investigating the many remaining mysteries of the brain. Scientists are focused on neural circuits, the complex synaptic networks of the brain that hold the key to developing effective treatments for a host of neurological and psychiatric disorders and diseas-es, including Alzheimers, Parkinsons, Huntingtons, autism and schizophrenia. Oxbridge was among 12 schools invited to participate in the ongoing career panel program that is designed to inspire students in science. For more information on Oxbridge Academy, call 972-9600 or visit Q VANESSA ROGERS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Oxbridge Academy founder Bill Koch gets a demonstration from science students in the Academy’s laboratory.


www.FITES H 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 211 VALLETTE WAY Stunning 3-story new construction 6BR/5.5BA with over5800 SF. Lap pool/heated spa. Elevator and 3-cargarage. Superb location with Intracoastal views. Web ID 3150 $2.15M Steve Simpson 56 1.262.6263 245 VALENCIA ROAD Most signi“cant Historic waterfront property in El Cid.5BR/4.5BA and over 5000 SF of architecturalsplendor. On over 1/2 acre with 140 of Intracoastalfrontage. Web ID 3182 $2.295M Steve Simpson 56 1.262.6263 FLAMINGO PARK Updated 2BR/1BA townhome with SS appliances, granitecountertops and wood cabinetr y. Spacious lay out with 1 car garage and plenty of storage. Pets allowed! Web ID 3181 $1,650/Mo. Jonathan Duerr 305.962.1876 101 WESTMINSTER ROAD Mediterranean style 5BR/3.5BA located in HistoricProspect Park has unbelievable ar chitectural details. Third story tower with views of Intracoastal and Palm Beach.Web ID 3175 $1.15M Steve Simpson 56 1.262.6263 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING


Your Window Into Palm Beach Real Estate H 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 1690 LANDS END ROAD Beautiful 4BR/5BA Mediterranean Waterfront home onprestigous Pt. Manalapan with 110 on the IntracoastalWaterway. Large covered patio, lap pool and private dock.Web ID 1113 $2.95M J. Elkins 56 1.373.2198 B. Hi att 561.818.6044 1200 SE ATLANTIC DRIVE 5BR/6BA European waterfront estate on HypoluxoIsland with 9754 SF. Separate guest suite. Fine details& “nishes. Beautiful Intracoastal views. Web ID 3110$5.299M FurnishedJ. Elkins 561.373 .2198 B. Hiatt 561.818.6044 1026 NORTH ATLANTIC AVENUE Gorgeous 4BR/4BA 4,485 SF estate on largewaterfront lot. Enjoy the sought-after casual lifestyle onHypoluxo Island. Landscaped gardens, pool, spa and dock. Web ID 3171 $1.995M J. Elkins 56 1.373.2198 B. Hiatt 561.818.6044 920 SE ATLANTIC DRIVE Charming 4BR/4BA Hypoluxo Island updated waterfront home. 3,650 SF with expansive water views.Backyard with pool, putting green and dock. Web ID 3209 $2.295M J. Elkins 56 1.373.2198 B. H iatt 561.818.6044


A18 WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Get ready to show some sillyƒ For More Info: midtownpga.comTHIS SUNDAY11am … 3pmPONY RIDES, PETTING ZOO & MUCH MORE! PLUS Kids will explore, create, tumble and wiggle in activities from the artistic to the sporty, from the musical to the messy. NON PROFIT: SPONSOR: 561.630.61104801 PGA Blvd., PBG, FL 33418 PLENTY OF FREE GARAGE PARKING Follow us: F R E E E V E N T NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATEEverybody needs a hugQ After its launch was delayed for a month by the Madison, Wis., city attor-ney, the Snuggle House was cleared and scheduled to open on Nov. 15 to provide in-bed, pajama-clad intimate, non-sexu-al touch(ing)Ž for $60 an hour. So many people,Ž said assistant manager Emily Noon, dont have a significant other in their livesŽ and just need to be heldŽ (including, she said, the elderly and hos-pice patients, who are part of the target clientele). The citys delay was, a spokes-man said, to assure that Snuggle House had protocols for dealing with riskyŽ situations in which a customer refuses to take no sexŽ for an answer. (Snuggle House has prominent surveillance cam-eras and panic buttons f or the staff.) Q Oh, dearQ Among the underreported catastrophes caused by Hurricane Sandy in the New York-New Jersey area in Octo-ber 2012 was the tragedy that befell the 27,000-case WineCare storage cellar in Manhattan. Though it claimed to have lost only about 5 percent of its inventory when waters from the Hudson River flooded its supposedly secure ware-house, that number apparently did not count the many preserved bottles whose labels washed off, dramatically reduc-ing the value of customers toweringly priced grape and forcing WineCare into bankruptcy court, according to a New York Times report in July. Q The California genetic testing company 23andMe was recently awarded a patent for a computer program that lets parents, by running probabilities through the known relevant cell and DNA variables (of over 240 conditions and traits), predict their perfectŽ baby. Of course, the program can provide only the percentage likelihoods, and a com-pany spokeswoman, anticipating a back-lash against the concept of designer babies,Ž rejected the idea that 23andMe would work with fertility clinics. Q In July, just days after the one-year anniversary of the spree killing of 12 people at the Century 16 Theaters in Aurora, Colo., Cassidy Delavergne was arrested after he entered the NCG Tril-lium theaters in Grand Blanc Township, Mich., wearing full body armor and car-rying a loaded gun and a fake CIA badge (and alarming some but not all bystand-ers). Mr. Delavergne explained that he wore the equipment only because he did not want to leave it in his car while he watched the movie „ and thought the badge might alleviate other patrons fears. Q Update: Person-to-person fecal transplants have been mentioned here several times for the bizarre but ther-apeutic idea that gastrointestinal ill-ness results from an imbalance between healthy and unhealthy gut bacteria „ and that a transplant of healthier anti-gens may relieve the sickness. But what happens if no compatibleŽ donor is available? Emma Allen-Vercoe and her team at Canadas University of Guelph are thus creating artificial gut bacteria (robogutŽ) under demanding control conditions, for implantation. (Ms. Allen-Vercoe grumbled to Popular Science in August that the most disagreeable part of the job is disposing of excess sludge „ the process for which causes the whole buildingŽ to smell like poop.Ž) Q A Brazilian minor-league soccer match in September ended in a 2-2 tie only because, with minutes left, the trainer for one team stepped to the goal and cleared two quick tie-breaking shots that his players could not have reached in time. It was our only chance,Ž he said later. (The referee allowed play to continue.) Q Bringing her basketball skills to an October five-on-five contest in Thim-phu, the queen of Bhutan, 23, scored 34 points with 3 rebounds and 4 assists, and talked up basketballs imminent rise in the Asian kingdom to a New York Times reporter. The queen said she, and the king, play almost every day. Q Super protestsQ Artist David Cerny, fed up with the collapse of the governing parties in the Czech Republic, launched a barge on the River Vitava in Prague in October, hold-ing a gigantic purple hand with middle finger extended, aimed at Prague Castle (the office of President Milos Zeman). (2) In a November protest against Rus-sias police state,Ž artist Pyotr Pavlensky, in front of horrified tourists at Moscows Red Square, nailed the skin of his scrotum into cobblestones near Lenins Mausoleum. Pavlensky, who was arrested, earlier called his stunt a metaphor for the apathy, political indif-ference and fatalism of contemporary Russian society.Ž Q Cliches come to lifeQ The Azerbaijani governments official vote totals for the Oct. 8 elections (showing President Aliyev winning, as expected, with 72.76 percent of the votes), was mistakenly released to the public on Oct. 7. (Officials blamed a computer app bug.Ž) Q Terry Jenkins, 25, was arrested for domestic battery in Myrtle Beach, S.C., in September after, according to the police report, he had asked his girlfriend and her female cousin for a bedroom menage a trois. He then alleg-edly became enraged when the women paid more attention to each other than to him. Q Least-competent criminalsQ Steven Campbell, 51, entering a courthouse in Kelso, Wash., in Novem-ber for a hearing on his previous arrest for possession of methamphetamine, apparently failed to consider that he would be searched and was forced to hand over to courthouse screeners a 3-inch methamphetamine pipe with suspected meth residue on it. Q Andrew Laviguer, 57, was captured and accused of robbing several banks in Oregon and Washington in Septem-ber, including the Wells Fargo branch in Portland, Ore., that ended the spree (and on whose counter he had mistak-enly left his car keys when he fled). Q


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A19 Got Download?The iPad App Its FREE! Visit us online at Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. ADVERTISEMENT Ask The Health & Beauty Experts ASK THE COSMETIC SURGEON Question: What options do I have after a skin cancer is removed from the face? Answer: A lifetime of South Florida sun can lead to facial skin cancers. Basal cell carcinoma is the most common type but there are others that behave more aggressively. Dermatologists typically diagnose them, but I have discovered many during routine evaluations. The issue with a cancer on the face is that a hole is caused after removing it. Reconstruction of the hole can be complicated but our goal is to use tissue of a similar tone with minimally noticeable scars. There are many techniques for skin cancer removal, including Mohs surgery and wide excisions. With any technique, the edges of the tissue are checked to ensure there are no tumor cells left behind. Reconstruction is then performed using the technique most appropriate for the location and size of the hole. As a plastic surgeon, the algorithm involves a ladder of options such as using flaps or skin grafts. We strive to restore your pre-cancer appearance as best as possible. Simple repairs can be done under local anesthesia, but more complicated cases are best done under general anesthesia. I encourage all of my patients to wear sun-block and protective clothing, such as a hat with a brim, when outside. The damage from the sun is cumulative so starting at a young age is best. If you have recently been diagnosed with a facial skin cancer, call my office for a full evaluation and explanation of reconstructive options. Michael Lipan, M.D., Facial Plastic SurgeonGardens Cosmetic Center Facial Skin Cancer Reconstruction Gardens Cosmetic Center 4060 PGA Blvd. Suite 203Palm Beach Gardens, FL Dr. Michael Lipan’s interests are focused on facial plastic surgery, having completed a fellowship at Stanford University, a position accredited by the America Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. Originally from New York City, Dr. Lipan completed undergraduate work at Cornell University, went on to graduate in the top quartile of his class with a distinction in research at the Mt. Sinai School of Medicine, and then trained with well-respected facial plastic and reconstructive surgeons at the University of Miami. Dr. Lipan resides in Palm Beach Gardens with his wife and their two daughters. Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A., Cosmetic, Restorative & Implant Dentistry Board Certi“ ed IV Sedation ASK THE DENTAL EXPERT Question: What is an immediate denture? Answer: An immediate denture is the first denture that should be planned prior to removing any teeth. As the name implies, this denture is given immediately after your teeth have been removed, and will transition the patient through the healing phase. This denture should fit comfortably and be cosmetically correct. The main goal of an immediate denture is to allow you to have teeth while your gums heal. To make a proper-fitting denture requires time, skill and artistry from the practitioner as well as the laboratory. There are several facial measurements that must be considered in order to create a comfortably-fitting, natural-looking denture. Your immediate denture should not be your final denture. There are too many changes in your facial dynamics from the time your teeth are extracted until your gums are completely healed. In order to incorporate all these changes, it requires the construction of a second or “final” denture to correct them all. When a final denture is made, your immediate denture can be modified to act as a “spare,” in the event that your final denture should become lost or needs to be repaired. If you want to have a natural-looking smile and the best comfortable fit, a denture that is create to your own unique specifications is the way to go. Dr. Jay Ajmo earned his Doctor of Dental Surgery degree from Emory University School of Dentistry in 1986. He is an active member of The American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry and designated Master Cosmetic Dentist by the Rosenthal Institute for Aesthetic Dentistry. He’s been awarded Diplomate Certification from the International Congress of Oral Implantologists, Diplomate from the American Dental Implant Association and a Mastership from the Misch International Implant Institute. He’s a member of The American Academy of Oral Implantologists.Dr. Ajmo is Board Certified in IV sedation and maintains an active membership with the American Society of Dental Anesthesiology. Natural Looking Dentures Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S.,P.A.PGA Center for Advanced Dentistry7100 Fairway Dr. Suite 59Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418x£‡"‡nU*`iˆVœ“ Comfort & Orthopedic Footwear Specialist ‡ %RDUG&HUWLHG3HGRUWKLVWV ‡ Custom Molded Shoes, Orthotics & Shoe Repair 4385 Northlake Blvd.(In Northmill Plaza just West of I-95) adjacent to Joseph’s Market & Home Goods3KRQH ZZZP\QRELOHVKRHVFRP $ 10 OFF $100 minimum purchase. Expires 11/30/13. May not be combined with any other offer. Does not apply to previous purchase. Win a $1,000 holiday shopping spree at The Gardens Mall from Florida Weekly Enter at”oridaweeklypalmbeach and click on the purple package!When it comes to the holidays, we think its always more fun to give than receive. As a special gift to our wonderful readers, Florida Weekly is giving one lucky winner the ultimate, red carpet-inspired shopping giveaway: a $1,000 gift certi“cate to The Gardens Mall. From bling rings to chic kicks, Florida Weekly and The Gardens Mall will keep you looking fabulous! One entry per person. Must be 18 years or older to enter. Contest ends at 4 p.m. on December 6, 2013St. Mary’s achieves Level I Trauma Center designation Following the completion of the first phase of the states Level I Trauma Cen-ter approval process, St. Marys Medical Center has been operating as a Provi-sional Level 1 Trauma Center since Oct. 19. This is the provisional phase of the highest level trauma service designated by the Florida Department of Health and elevates St. Marys Medical Center to a select group of trauma research centers in the state. St. Marys Medical Center is dedicated to ensuring its trauma services meet the highest standard of care,Ž said CEO Davide Carbone. This designa-tion represents the culmination of our efforts and our commitment by the skilled team of physicians and staff at St. Marys Medical Center. We are proud to provide the community with the high-est level of trauma care in Palm Beach County.Ž St. Marys Medical Center is one of 27 verified trauma centers in Florida and is certified as a Brain and Spinal Cord Acute Care Injury Center. In addi-tion, St. Marys holds designation as a Pediatric Trauma Referral Center. With only eight Level 1 Trauma Centers cur-rently in Florida, St. Marys officials said it looks forward to the completion of its provisional status review, which will increase access to a Level I Trauma Center for patients. Q


Your Future Starts Here! Classes start January 6. You can start 2014 off preparing for your future!Become a Higher Degree of You!Edison State College is committed to providing an educational and working environment free from discrimination and harassment. All programs, activities, employment and facilities of Edison State College are available to all on a non-discriminatory basis, w ithout regard to race, sex, age, color, religion, national origin, ethnicity, disability, sexual orientation, marital status, g enetic information or veteran’s status. The College is an equal access/equal opport unity institution. Questions pertaining to educational e quity, equal access or equal opportunity should be addressed to the College’s Eq uity Officer.The College’s Equity Officer/ADA and Title IX C oordina tor is: Ronald A. Dente, Jr. Director, Human Resources Royal Palm Hall N-120 Lee Campus 8099 College Parkway SW Fort Myers, FL 33919 (239) 4 89-9293 1.800.749.2322 @EdisonState /EdisonStateCollege Email: En Espaol: Start preparing for your future at Edison State College! Edison State College is accepting applications for Spring 2014 classes. Avoid long lines. Apply at today. Register early for the classes you want. Priority admissions deadline is December 11. Classes start January 6.Gifts can try a relationshipAnother Sunday. Todd had told his wife Alyssa „ IN NO UNCERTAIN TERMS „ he did NOT want to visit her family today. He had killed himself in the office all week and was looking forward to watching the football game, while enjoying a couple of beers. So far, Alyssa hadnt said a word, but he could see her moping around the house and HE KNEW it was a matter of time before she opened up the topic.Ž Sure enough, Alyssa was feeling guilty and didnt want to upset her parents. Alyssas parents always made a big deal about Sunday dinners at their home with the ENTIRE family; and put tremendous pressure on Alyssa to be there every week. Now, Alyssa was putting pressure on Todd, asking him to do this JUST FOR HER. Alyssa didnt see how they could turn her parents down after theyd just helped Alyssa and Todd with the tuition bills for their sons nursery program. It was an impossible situation. Todd resented the pressure, and resented that his in-laws wouldnt accept their explanation that they sometimes looked forward to a day where they could opt out of the weekly family gathering, with no questions asked. It wasnt that Todd disliked his inlaws. They were, in fact, good people „ loving and generous. However, his in-laws had a lot to say about how the young couple should live their lives. And, they were quick to voice their disappointment and hurtŽ when things did not go their way. Lately, it seemed there were increasingly more expectations of Todd and Alyssa, and Todd found himself more and more resentful. Whenever Todd broached his frustrations with Alyssa, she would invariably say she felt guilty not going along with her parents because of all of the financial help they had given the couple. Todd hated the way Alyssa and her siblings groveled to stay in their parents good graces. Quite frankly, he sometimes hated himself, as well, because he had come to count on the monthly stipends.Ž Sometimes he actually felt guilty and ashamed to take the gifts, sheepishly wondering if he and Alyssa were taking the right steps to stand on their own two feet. He resented the strings attached to receiving the gifts, and worried that as a couple, they were giving up so much of themselves, and their lives to please Alyssas parents.So, are we obligated to comply with anothers wishes when they bestow us with a generous gift? Wed like to say, Of course not!Ž But sometimes, the answer is not so clearcut. In these instances, we have to examine the gift-givers moti-vations and intentions, and, certainly, we have to examine our own. When we consider extended family loyalties and expectations when giving gifts, the impact becomes much more loaded. In so many instances, generous parents take pleasure and pride in provid-ing the means and opportunities to improve their adult childrens lifestyles. Their gestures are usually sincere, with the utmost of l ove, and the absence of any ulterior motives. In essence they are making an earnest appeal for their children to show a reasonable amount of family camaraderie and attention „ terms that are usually acceptable to all parties involved. As long as everyone is comfortable complying, there will be no serious harm. There are some parents, though, who are so controlling, manipulative and/or insecure, they are unable or unwilling to compromise. They will not be receptive to a completely different set of values and opinions. They may truly believe they have the right to prescribe how their children will live their lives and how theyll show family loyalty. They extend their generosity with clear-cut expectations of what they count on in return. And, sadly, they may not have the insight to recognize that sometimes they are undermining their childrens self-reliance and self-worth when stand-ing in the way of their childrens auton-omy. These parents are often hurt or offended if there is not sufficient show of appreciation for their generosity. On the other hand, the recipients are often struggling with their own conflicted feelings about the situation. While they certainly may enjoy the ben-efits and comforts of the largesse, they are often aware they could be paying a huge personal price, individually and as a couple, if they have not addressed the longer term impact of accepting the generosity. They may struggle with feel-ings of guilt or shame if they are living lifestyles they havent worked for on their own. It would be very valuable for the young couple to collaborate to fully identify their core values, priorities and family loyalties. This can become quite heated if theyre not careful to com-municate a willingness to listen to each others point of view, without judgment. And, at the end of the day, they must decide together if their parents expec-tations are compromising their integ-rity as a couple. They may be reluctant, however, to clarify their needs, or to stand up for themselves, for fear of being cut off. And, they may decide theyd rather put up with the discomfort rather than risk losing the benefits.Ž Ultimately, the young couple must decide if they are prepared to open an honest dialogue with their parents, with the goal of putting everyones expecta-tions on the table. Showing sensitivity and thoughtfulness to the feelings of both the givers and recipients could be the necessary ingredients to maintain-ing family relationships. Depending upon the maturity and personalities of all the parties con-cerned, the discussions could be quite productive, or unfortunately, quite con-tentious. Certainly, it would be appro-priate for the young people to acknowl-edge that its their parents right to give, and to show appropriate appreciation and recognition. However, the young people may determine that they have choices about whether they will accept a gift, if the ultimate priceŽ becomes more than they elect to pay. 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 561-630-2827, online at, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz. HEALTHY LIVING c o t p c s linda A20 WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A21 LEARN ABOUT: € Non-surgical arthritis treatment € Latest advancements in joint replacement € Muscle-sparing approach to hip replacement designed to speed recovery € Knee replacement with a proven design foundation of more than 30 years1 SPEAKER: Jeffrey Kugler, MD Dinner will be provided. Individual results vary. With any surgery, there are potential risks and recovery times may differ depending on the patient.1. Data on “le at Exactech, Inc. EXPERIENCINGKNEE ORHIP PA IN ? JOIN US FOR A FREE SEMINAR Dec. 4, 20136:00pm DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Executive Meeting Center4431 PGA Blvd,Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410Park in hotel spaces off of Military Trail and PGA Blvd.TO REGISTER CALL(352) 327-4713 or go online Scripps Florida appoints Palm Beach executive major gifts director The Scripps Research Institute has appointed Irv Geffen as director of major gift and planned giving in Scripps Flori-das Office of Philanthropy. Before join-ing TSRI, Mr. Geffen was vice president and director of wealth management at Sabadell Bank & Trust in Palm Beach. We are delighted that Irv has joined The Scripps Research Institute,Ž said David Blinder, TSRI senior vice president for external affairs. His deep knowl-edge of the South Florida community and broad expe-rience in both the not-for-profit and financial sectors will help us advance our dual mission in scientific research and education.Ž Mr. Geffen, who received a Masters degree in community health administra-tion from Temple University in Phila-delphia, served in a number of senior fundraising and management positions for the Jewish Federations of South Palm Beach County, Greater Philadel-phia and Richmond, Virginia. As executive vice president, then CEO of the Jewish Federation of South Palm Beach County from 2008 to 2011, he secured between $20 and $25 mil-lion in annual fundraising revenues and directed the organizations financial resource development, including annual campaign, foundation grants and planned giving. I am delighted for the opportunity to help donors bring their phil-anthropic passions together with the extraordinary biomedical research being conducted by scientists at The Scripps Research Institute,Ž said Mr. Geffen, who lives in Boynton Beach. Mr. Geffen also served as vice president of devel-opment for Albert Einstein Healthcare Network in Phil-adelphia from 1995 to 2001. He later worked in the field of high-net-worth wealth management with Alli-ance Bernstein and Prudent Management, both also in Philadelphia. Throughout his career, Mr. Geffen has conducted scores of lectures, semi-nars and workshops for development and financial professionals on topics ranging from gift planning, donor and customer relations to major gift and endowment development. Irvs knowledge of donor-centered giving strategies will help us expand our philanthropic efforts in South Florida,Ž said Alex Bruner, director of Scripps Floridas philanthropy team. Hes a welcome addition to our department.Ž Q Malaria cases in U.S. reach 40-year highIn 2011, 1,925 malaria cases were reported in the United States, accord-ing to data published in a supplement of the Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report released recently by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. This num-ber is the highest since 1971, more than 40 years ago, and represents a 14 percent increase since 2010. Five people in the U.S. died from malaria or associated complications. Almost all of the malaria cases reported in the U.S. were acquired overseas. More than two-thirds (69 percent) of the cases were imported from Africa, and nearly two-thirds (63 percent) of those were acquired in West Africa. For the first time, India was the country from which the most cases were imported. Cases showed seasonal peaks in January and August. Malaria isnt something many doctors see frequently in the United States thanks to successful malaria elimination efforts in the 1940s,Ž said CDC Director Tom Frieden, M.D, M.P.H. The increase in malaria cases reminds us that Ameri-cans remain vulnerable and must be vigilant against diseases like malaria because our world is so interconnected by travel.Ž Malaria is caused by a parasite transmitted by the bite of an infective female Anopheles mosquito. In 2010, it caused an estimated 660,000 deaths and 219 million cases globally. The signs and symptoms of malaria illness are varied, but the majority of patients have fever. Other common symptoms include head-ache, back pain, chills, increased sweat-ing, muscle pain, nausea, vomiting, diar-rhea and cough. Untreated infections can rapidly progress to coma, kidney failure, respiratory distress and death. Malaria is preventable. In most cases, these illnesses and deaths could have been avoided by taking recommended precautions,Ž said Laurence Slutsker, M.D., director of the CDCs Division of Parasitic Diseases and Malaria. We have made great strides in prevent-ing and controlling malaria around the world. However, malaria persists in many areas and the use of appropriate prevention measures by travelers is still very important.Ž Travelers to areas with malaria transmission can prevent the disease by tak-ing steps such as use of antimalarial drugs, insect repellent, insecticide-treated bed nets and protective clothing. Travelers in the United States should consult a health-care provider prior to international travel to receive needed information, medications, and vaccines. CDC provides advice on malaria prevention recommendations on-line ( If a traveler has symptoms of malaria, such as fever, headaches and other flu-like symptoms, while abroad or on returning home, he or she should immediately seek diagnosis and treat-ment from a health-care provider. Q Geffen


Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKJuno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521www.trustcobank.comFast, Local Decisions Close your First Mortgage in 30 days!*Schedule Closing Date at Application Our loans close on time!Low Closing Costs No Points and No Tax Escrow requiredTrustco Mortgages We Close Loans!*Information based on current closings. Circumstances beyond Trustco Banks control may delay closing. Please note: We reserve t he right to alter or withdraw these products or certain features thereof without prior notification. Since opening its iconic glass doors in October 1988, The Gardens Mall has become one of Palm Beach Countys most illustrious shopping and dining destina-tions. Known for its airy and inviting ambi-ance and boasting many of the finest world-class retailers in fashion, jewelry, and beau-ty, The Gardens Mall will commemorate its 25th anniversary with the launch of 25 Years of GivingŽ „ a charitable campaign showcasing strategic partnerships with 25 of Palm Beach Countys leading philan-thropic organizations. The work that these civic, artistic, and health and wellness organizations do to make the quality of our lives better does not go unnoticed. We are constantly inspired by and eternally grateful for their ongoing, outstanding efforts for our community,Ž says Michele Jacobs, corpo-rate director of marketing and operations for The Forbes Company, owner and manager of The Gardens Mall. As a company, we have been so fortunate to be affiliated with strong commu-nity partners lifting us up along the way,Ž says Ms. Jacobs. Our corporate culture is to give back in as many ways as we can, and helping to make our community the best it possibly can be for all our resi-dents is paramount to us.Ž On Saturday, Jan. 25, The Gardens Mall will formally celebrate its 25 Years of GivingŽ campaign with a private recep-tion, and will host a series of stylish events throughout the year, including fashion shows, cocktail parties, culinary events, and more. Monies raised will be donated directly to charity partners to help benefit their unique missions and increase ongoing awareness. The 25 Years of GivingŽ Charitable Partners are Susan G. Komen/Race for the Cure, Prader-Willi Classic & Kickoff Party, The Scripps Research Institute/CELLebrate Science, Leukemia & Lym-phoma Society, WXEL Public Television & Radio, Easter Seals/A Pair to Remem-ber, Maltz Jupiter Theatre, The ARC of Palm Beach County/Wild Pants Party, American Heart Association, Sari Center, Palm Beach County Food Bank, Logger-head Marinelife Center, Education Foundation, Cultural Council of Palm Beach County, Salvation Army/Angel Tree, Quantum House, Girls II Women, Boys & Girls Clubs of Palm Beach County, South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, Historical Society of Palm Beach County, Family Promise, March of Dimes, Make-A-Wish, Hospice of Palm Beach County Foundation and Wounded Warriors of South Florida. In addition to its 25 Years of GivingŽ campaign, The Gardens Mall will unveil an exciting lineup of surprises, contests, and giveaways for shoppers throughout the year. The Gardens Mall is one mile east of I-95 on PGA Boulevard in Palm Beach Gardens. The luxurious, 1.4 million-square-foot, super-regional shopping center features more than 160 world-class retail specialty shops and restaurants. Nordstrom, Saks Fifth Avenue, Bloomingdales, Macys, and Sears anchor it. The Gardens Mall is owned and managed by The Forbes Company. For more information, call 775-7750 or visit Q BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A22 Silver anniversary The Gardens Mall celebrates with “25 Years of Giving” charitable campaign SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ Palm Beach Capital, a middle market private equity firm based in West Palm Beach, has acquired 60 percent of the membership interests of CTS Engines, LLC, from Neff Capital Management, which will retain a 40 percent owner-ship. Brian Neff, the managing part-ner of Neff Capital Management, will remain as chief executive officer of the company. Additional terms of the deal were not disclosed. For many years, Palm Beach Capital has demonstrated success in partner-ing with management to grow compa-nies. Going forward into 2014, when we expand our services beyond the CF6 platform and add development engine testing, we will rely on our partner to help us maximize opportunities as they develop,Ž said Nate Ward, partner and cofounder of Palm Beach Capital. We are extremely pleased to partner with Brian and his management team as they work to take CTS to the next level,Ž Based in Ft. Lauderdale, CTS is the leading independent jet engine MRO (maintenance, repair and overhaul) provider in the U.S., and the leading jet engine MRO in the world focused on the rapidly developing mature engine market. Founded in 2002, the company has been at the forefront of defining unique maintenance requirements of the mature jet engine market for years, and has experienced strong growth by capitalizing on this expanding market segment. Founded in 2001, Palm Beach Capital is a private equity investment firm which specializes in making invest-ments in and building early and middle-stage private companies. With offices in West Palm Beach and Tampa, the firm focuses on high growth investment opportunities. Since its inception, Palm Beach Capital has made investments in 37 companies. For more information, visit Q Palm Beach Capital acquires majority stake in CTS Engines“Our corporate culture is to give back in as many ways as we can, and helping to make our community the best it possibly can be for all our residents is paramount to us.” — Michele Jacobs, The Gardens MallCOURTESY PHOTOThe Gardens Mall is a 1.4 million-square-foot regional shopping featuring more than 160 specialty shops and restaurants.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 BUSINESS A23 Understanding equity options can open new doors for investorsMany experienced equity investors remain unfamiliar with equity options. Investors might consider expanding beyond their curiosity and adopt a game plan to learn how to use them. They offer some opportunities to increase total return and to protect an individual stock position. Options are a type of derivative.Ž They are derivedŽ from another asset. Most financial derivatives are contracts between two parties. In this case, a stock option is a contract relating to a specific stock. The contract with which investors are most familiar (and which is used analo-gously in this column) is a real estate con-tract in which one party is a buyer of spe-cific real estate asset and the other party is a seller of the real estate specified under the contract. In a real estate contract, per-formance is desired: the buyer and seller want to, ultimately, exchange the prop-erty covered under the contract terms ƒ. exchanged for specific consideration at a specific time and in a specific way. Financial contracts are different from real estate contracts as many times perfor-mance is not the ultimate goalƒ it can be the end result of the financial contract but most times the contract is exited before expiration (or end of the contract) where performance would be required. Terms are standardized and there can be sufficient liquidity to exit the position. Within the world of financial contracts, the most commonly used are stock option contracts. There are two types of stock option contracts: call option contracts and put option contracts. A call option contract gives one of the parties to the contract the option/the right to buy from the other at a specific price (the strike price). A put option contract gives one of the parties the right to force a sale to the other. The contract terms are stan-dardized except that the strike prices and expiration dates of the contracts will vary. The concept of calls and puts will be applied to a real estate example. A hypo-thetical call option in real estate would give the owner of the call the right to buy a property at a specific price and at a specific time (i.e., the right to call for the property). The call option owner does not have the obligation to buy the prop-erty. This right is not freely given and it requires a payment to induce the seller of the property to enter into such a contract. Why would a call on the property be of value? It might be that the call owner expects real estate prices to rise but he is not sure that real estate prices will rise and he doesnt want to tie up all of his funds. He is willing to pay a premium for the option to buy at a later time. (Obvious-ly the seller of the option is thinking that real estate will remain stagnant or fall.) A hypothetical put option in real estate would give the owner of the put the right to force a sale to a buyer: He wants the right to put the property to a buyer at a specified price and at a specified time. He will have to pay a premium in order to get this option. The seller does not have the obligation to sell the property. Why would a put on the property be of value? The put is of protective value to the seller in that, if real estate prices fell, then he has the right to force a sale of the property at the formerly agreed price that is now above current market value. Back to equity optionsƒ With an equity call option contract, the buyer of the call has the right to buy the underlying stock at a specified price at a specified time in a specified amount of shares. Importantly, this is a right to buy the stock, but not an obligation to buy the underlying stock. If the underlying equity rises, and rises above the strike price, then it is likely that the buyer of the option will call for the stock (i.e. exercise the right to buy). The other side of this call contract is held by the seller of the option who is obliged to provide/deliver/sell the under-lying stock if it is called away. If the stock has risen in value since the time the con-tract was entered into, then most often the investor who sold the call option will lose money. If the option premium received plus the strike price is greater than the current price of the stock, then the inves-tor has profited. Conversely, if the option price plus the strike price is less than the current value of the stock, the buyer of the call option lost money.The buyer of the equity put option has the right to force a sale of the underlying stock at a specified price at a specified time. Importantly, this is a right to force a sale, but not an obligation to sell the underlying stock. If the underlying equity falls below the strike price, then it is likely that the buyer of the put option will force a sale. The other side of this put contract was the sale of the put by the party who was betting that the stock would not fall below the put strike price. He collected the premium for taking the risk that the stock price would fall and they would be required to buy the stock at a price below the strike price. And that is possibly why investors dont get involved with puts and callsƒ because it has its own set of terms and it involves a logic different than just buying low and selling high. But once learned, options can be very useful tools to accomplish purposes that simple buys and sales just cannot accomplish. Consult your adviser and determine if they have the expertise in options and, if so, then ask if options have a role in your portfolio. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. Find her on Facebook at Jeannette Showalter, CFA. „ Trading futures and options on futures and Forex transactions involve substantial risk of loss and may not be suitable for all investors. You should carefully consider whether trading is suitable for you in light of your circumstances, knowledge and financial resources. You may lose all or more of your initial investment. Opinions, market data and recommendations are subject to change at any time. c t c o a c jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTINGNew foreclosure filings are up 21 percent from September and down 53 percent from last year according to the latest statistics available from the Clerk and Comptroller of Palm Beach County. There were 661 new fore-closures in October, a 20.8 percent increase from 547 foreclosures in Sep-tember, but a 53.4 percent decrease from 1,418 cases filed in October of last year. I get the sense that well continue to see our foreclosure numbers slowly increase to the levels we saw before July 1, when Floridas new foreclosure law took effect,Ž Clerk Sharon Bock said. However, if the real estate market continues to show signs of improvement, you may see more banks agree to short sales or work with borrowers to modify their mortgages rather than pursue foreclo-sure cases.Ž Palm Beach County saw an increase in the number of deeds recorded in October, while the number of mort-gages recorded declined compared to September. There were 6,384 deeds recorded in Palm Beach County dur-ing October, a 13.7 percent increase from 5,614 deeds recorded in Sep-tember and a 16.4 percent increase from 5,485 deeds recorded in October 2012. There also were 3,134 mort-gages recorded in October, a 7.3 per-cent decrease from 3,379 mortgages recorded in September, and a 16.6 per-cent decrease from 3,759 mortgages recorded in October 2012. The Clerks office is the keeper of Palm Beach Countys official records, and records all deeds and mortgages submitted for recording in Palm Beach County. There were 965 properties sold during Octobers online foreclosure auctions, according to statistics from Grant Street Group. Of those, 748 were sold back to the plaintiff, typi-cally a bank or mortgage company, in the foreclosure proceeding and 217 were sold to a third party. There were 534 sales canceled in October, out of 1,499 scheduled for sale. The cancel-lation rate was 35.6 percent, compared with 39.3 percent in September. For more information, visit www. Q Foreclosures up in October but down for year


A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNASA is developing a first-ever mission to identify, rendezvous with, cap-ture and redirect a small asteroid into a stable orbit in the lunar vicinity, and then send humans to visit it using the Space Launch System rocket and Orion spacecraft. This mission represents an unprecedented technological feat and allows NASA to affordably pursue the Administrations goal of visiting an asteroid by 2025. The asteroid initiative will incorporate advanced solar electric propul-sion technology as a power source for spacecraft, offering greater flexibility to the spacecraft and mission planners. The mission also leverages the agencys progress on the Space Launch Sys-tem rocket, Orion spacecraft and other cutting-edge technology developments. NASA astronauts recently experienced what it will be like to launch into space aboard the new Orion space-craft during the first ascent simulations since the space shuttles and their simu-lators were retired. Ascent simulations are precise rehearsals of the steps a spacecrafts crew will be responsible for „ includ-ing things that could go wrong „ dur-ing their climb into space. It will take about eight minutes for Orion to get from the launch pad at Kennedy Space Center to the altitude where the rockets main engines will cut off, the milestone that marks the spacecrafts arrival in space. In that time, if everything goes as planned, the commander and pilot will have few actions to perform; if anything goes wrong, that quickly changes, and the crew must be able to quickly access all the relevant procedures and displays they need. The Orion team has been working to develop ideas on how to make that possible, and has developed a working prototype thats been installed in a life-sized Orion mockup at Johnson Space Center. Earlier this year, NASA announced a Grand Challenge focused on finding all asteroid threats to human populations and knowing what to do about them. The challenge is a large-scale effort that will use multi-disciplinary collabo-rations and a variety of partnerships with other government agencies, international partners, industry, academia, and citizen scientists. It complements the mission to redirect an asteroid and send humans to study it. NASA already is working to find asteroids that might be a threat to our planet, and while we have found 95 percent of the large asteroids near the Earths orbit, we need to find all those that might be a threat to Earth,Ž said NASA Deputy Administrator Lori Garv-er. This Grand Challenge is focused on detecting and characterizing asteroids and learning how to deal with poten-tial threats. We will also harness pub-lic engagement, open innovation and citizen science to help solve this global problem.Ž NASA also invited industry and potential partners to offer ideas on accomplishing NASAs goal to locate, redirect, and explore an asteroid, as well as find and plan for asteroid threats. The responses will be discussed dur-ing a public workshop taking place this week in Houston. Topics include how best to identify, capture and relocate a near-Earth aster-oid for closer study, how to respond to asteroid threats, as well as partner-ship, crowdsourcing and citizen sci-ence ideas. Workshop results will be considered for future planning as NASA refines the details of its mission. Q This era’s moonshot: Catching an asteroidSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ NASA / COURTESY PHOTOAstronauts Rick Linnehan and Mike Foreman work with simulation instructor Juan Garriga (center) to prepare for their first asce nt simulation inside a mockup of NASA’s new Orion spacecraft at Johnson Space Center. NASA / COURTESY IMAGEThis image shows what capturing an asteroid could look like. A spacecraft would catch a small asteroid in a bag and reposition it into orbit around the moon where astronauts in the Orion spacecraft could then make contact with the space rock. COURTESY IMAGEFrom the left: William A. Meyer, Quantum Foundation board chair, with grant recipients Julien and Jean Jeudy of Alliance Primitive Ministries based in Delray Beach.The Quantum Foundation hosted a celebratory breakfast last week at the Gaines Park Community Center to award grants totaling $750,000 to 61 small, grassroots organizations in Palm Beach County. The annual Quan-tum in the Community initiative pro-vides funds for operating support in amounts ranging from $2,500 to $25,000 to qualifying nonprofits that help meet the basic needs like food, clothing and transportation of the countys most vul-nerable residents. The organizations receiving grants represented all four corners of the county, from Tequesta to Boca Raton and from Belle Glade to Riviera Beach. Were a health-focused foundation,Ž said Quantum Foundation President Eric M. Kelly. We support those orga-nizations which provide health care, help people who need health care and educate others about health care. But we understand that its impossible to live a healthy life if your basic needs arent being met. Good nutrition, ade-quate clothing, secure housing „ these are some of the building blocks of good health and a healthy community. We are humbled by what these organizations do, often on a shoestring budget. Were so grateful to be able to continue sup-porting them.Ž To qualify for a Quantum in the Community grant, applicant organi-zations must be based in the county and have annual cash expenses of less than $500,000. The board of the Quantum Foundation approved the Quan-tum in the Community initiative in 2011 when economic surveys showed local nonprofits were struggling to keep their doors open in the troubled economy. Since then, the foundation has awarded a total of $1.75 million to these projects. Rhonda Clinton, executive director of Family Promise of North Central Palm Beach County, is appreciative of the grant her organization received from Quantum Foundation. Were a small, grass roots organization, helping home-less children and their parents in the community re-establish their lives,Ž she said. These funds are a lifelineƒFor Quantum in the Community grants, there are not a lot of stipulations and restrictions that would tie our hands. Its very rare, and thats what makes them so special.Ž To learn more about the Quantum in the Community initiative, visit Q Quantum Foundation awards $750,000 to grassroots nonprofits SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A25 FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOS SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY This exceptional five-bedroom, 6-bath luxury home is in the San Michele neighborhood in Palm Beach Gardens. The estate features 5,675 air-conditioned square feet with a three-car garage and guest home. The moment you enter this immaculate, light-filled home, you are captivated by the tremendous details and upgrades, such as marble, custom moldings and cabinetry throughout this magnificent home. Each room offers breathtaking views of the private tropical gardens and tranquil rock waterfall with freeform pool. The master bedroom suite is on the first floor and offers a private sitting area and overlooks the waterfall spa and lush tropical landscaping. Dual spacious built-in closets are adjacent to a his-and-her master bath which offers seamless glass showers, granite counter tops, dual vanities and Jacuzzi tub. The spectacular living room that opens to the dining room area is perfect for entertaining. Discreetly located between the dining room and kitchen is a generous walk-in pantry and butlers pantry with granite counter tops. The gourmet kitchen, with top-of-the-line stainless appliances, six-burner stovetop with grill, upgraded granite counters, and center-island opens to a welcoming family room. Adjacent to the kitchen is a spacious wine storage-area, built-in cabinetry with granite counter tops and a custom detailed half bath. The spacious study with hardwood floors and custom built-in cabinets offers a view of the outdoor paradise. The custom iron stairway leads to the second level, which includes three bedroom suites, generous walk-in closets, with picturesque views from the spacious light-filled loft. The large guesthouse is fully equipped with a generous closet, kitchenette and private bath leading to the patio and pool. The inviting 25-foot-by-26-foot custom saltwater heated pool and flowing waterfall spa is detailed with glass tile accents. The spacious outdoor patio with built-in natural gas kitchen is surrounded by tropical gardens offering a relaxing environment for entertaining. All light fixtures interior and exterior, window treatments and custom iron door for wine closet do not convey with the house. The home is at 1132 San Michele Way, Palm Beach Gardens. Fite Shavell & Associates list the home at $1,699,000. Contact agent Linda Bright at (561) 629-4995 or Q COURTESYPHOTOS Luxury in San Michele


*Home and community information, including pricing, included features, terms, availability and amenities are subject to change and prior sale at any time without notice or obligation. Pictures, photographs, features, colors and sizes are approximate for illustration purposes only and will vary from the homes as built. Take your game and your lifesle to the next level. Palm Beach Polo Golf & Country Club e Woodlands at Ibis Golf & Country Club Tesoro Club New Estate Homesfrom the $500s*PORT ST. LUCIE 100,000+ Sq. Ft. Grand Clubhouse 2 Signature-Designed 18 hole championship golf courses by Tom Watson and Arnold Palmer 10 Har-Tru tennis courts 2 croquet courts Elegant feature pool with jacuzzi Fitness Center & Spa 109 S.E. Calmo Circle Port St. Lucie, FL 34984 (877) 949-3068New Estate Homesfrom the $600s*WELLINGTON Two 18-hole championship golf courses 2 practice putting greens Golf house and pro shop 11 polo “elds 10 tennis courts (3 dierent surfaces) Croquet lawns 11199 Polo Club Road Wellington, FL 33414 (855) 647-4247New Estate Homesfrom the $400s*WEST PALM BEACH 3 Championship Nicklaus Designed golf courses 20 Acre golf practice facility 14 Har-Tru hydrogrid tennis courts Heated 25 meter pool and Jacuzzi Fitness facility and spa 4 Restaurants casual & formal “ne dining 8850 Ibis Blvd West Palm Beach, FL 33412 (855) 374-0554 heather PURUCKER BRETZLAFF A26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYA changing market makes broker collaboration a mustLast week I met with a friend and client of mine who has been considering listing her home for more than a year. I check in with her on a regular basis, providing updates on the market. Her lifestyle has changed and she wants to downsize, but each time she envisions moving from her five-acre estate into a smaller home and community, she becomes hesitant. She has not been con-vinced that this would be the right move for her familyƒ until last week. We were at an event together and my friend, Amy, began talking about selling her home again. She confided in me that she wasnt quite ready for the change in lifestyle previously, as her family had just gone through some difficult times. She did not want to move the children from the home they grew up in with the potential of changing schools. I was pleased to hear she was now ready to make a decision. As we continued talking, she said that she had been watching the Internet in addition to the updates I was sending her. Amy is very particular and nothing appealed to her. Her home is in perfect condition. She lives on five acres of land with room for everyone. Her three chil-dren each have their own suites in addi-tion to a family game room complete with arcade games, table tennis and a pool table. There is also a media room to enjoy movies with friends or family. The backyard boasts an outdoor pool that is at least 40-by-60 feet, two waterslides, sev-eral outdoor seat-ing areas with two fire pits, a working fireplace, five tele-visions and an out-door kitchen that is equipped like an indoor kitchen. The front of the home has basketball and tennis courts and another smaller pool area. There is a putting green next to the pool and the four-car garage holds three cars and additional space for all the other toys. As much fun as this sounds (and it is!) the novelty has worn off as the chil-dren have become older and involved in their own activities outside the home. So instead of having all of this at her home, she has decided to move to a community that offers several amenities without the upkeep and maintenance of a large property. Amy has now committed to sell her home as soon as we find a new one that fits her criteria. This seems very easy, right? We have focused on the com-munity of Mirasol. It fits her lifestyle now as well as her familys. The country club community offers a fitness center, sports complex, spa, resort style com-munity pool, tennis, multiple dining options, social activities and her fam-ilys new love, golf. W ithin the Mirasol Country Club, there are a variety of homes and beautiful properties to select. The only missing piece in this picture is the home she is interested in. The design Amy and her family like and the features she likes in a property do not currently exist on the market. There are 53 homes currently for sale in Mirasol. That is approximately 5 per-cent of the community. In a normal mar-ket, there is typically 10 percent of the community for sale at any given time. Fifty-three homes may sound like there are many available. But based on Amys criteria, only two of them fit her needs. Unfortunately, the proximity to the club is not what she is looking for, so I have to broaden my search for her. Since the market has changed so quickly, the brokers are now relying on one another to help sell homes. We are in constant communication regard-ing properties that are coming on the market or sellers that may be interested in selling to the right buyer. We are working more and more on properties that fit our buyers needs but may not necessarily be listed in the realtor data-base called the multiple listing service. If we have a buyer that has a particular need, we cannot wait until the home hits the MLS system and becomes pub-lic information. We start to rely on our connections. The next morning, after Amy and I talked, I sent a text to about 15 other brokers whom I would consider in my network.Ž Brokers that I do business with on a regular basis and others that I know have connections in the area. I also contacted two owners who have told me they would consider selling their home in the past. Another day went by and I had two calls from other brokers. One of the current homeowners called me as well. I was excited. We went from noth-ing available to three possibilities in two days. We viewed two of the three homes yesterday and are seeing the third this weekend. I am confident that one of these homes will work for Amy as long as the pricing is realistic and the owners are ready to sell. I see this trend continuing, as inventory remains tight. There will most likely be many transactions completed without being in the multiple listing sys-tem. If you are involved in this type of sale, make sure the details of the trans-action are clear to all involved prior to viewing the property. This will help make the sale a smooth transition and successful for all involved. Q „ Heather Purucker Bretzlaff is a Realtor with the Corcoran Group in Palm Beach. She can be reached at 7226136.


OLD MARSH GOLF CLUBPalm Beach Gardens. Exquisite Custom Estate located in the award winning Old Marsh Golf Club. This like newŽ m asterpiece built in 2008 offers nea rly 10,000 total SF & sits upon 3/4 of an acre with breathtaking private views of the natural preserve. Every detail imaginab le in this 4 BR/5.2 ba th offered partially furnished and including a full golf membership to the exclusive Club. 18 holes of nationally acclaimed Pete Dy e Championship Golf with a renowned caddie program. $3.85M WEB# 2921701 Heather Bretzlaff 561.722.6136, Craig Bretzlaff 561.601.7557 Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate br oker. All information furnished regarding property for sale or rent or regarding “nancing is from sourc es deemed reliable, but Corcor an makes no warranty or representation as to the accuracy th ereof. All property information is presented subject to errors, omissions, price changes, changed property conditions, and wi thdrawal of the property from the market, without notice. All dime nsions provided are approximate. To obtain exact dimensions, Corcora n advises you to hire a quali“ed architect or engineer. SOUTH FLORIDA NEW YORK THE HAMPTONS MAXIMUM EXPOSURE MAXIMUM RESULTS The Bretzlaff Group | Craig & Heather Craig A. Bretzlaff 561.601.7557 craig.bretzlaff@corcoran.comHeather Bretzlaff561.722.6136 NEW LISTING JUPITER ISLANDHobe Sound. Build your oceanfront custom estate or subdivide. The largest parcel of direc t ocean vacant land available on Jupiter Island. Extremely rare opportunity to build approx 17,000 SF custom estate on over 4 acres of direct ocean front p roperty. This unique homesite sits atop one of the highest points on Jupit er Island; a spectacular 25 elevation offers the best views and expansive beach available any where on Jupiter Island. Price upon request. WEB# 2884612 Craig Bretzlaff 561.601.7557, Heather Bretzlaff 561.722.6136 BREAKERS WEST FLAGLER ESTATESWPB. Impeccable custom home located in Flagler Estates section of Breakers West. Situated on over 1/2 acre with lush tropical landscaping and an abundance of privacy. WEB# 2840725 Heather Bretzlaff 561.722.6136, Craig Bretzlaff 561.601.7557 THE LOXAHATCHEE CLUBJupiter. Well maintained and recently renovated golf cottage offers 3 BRs and 3 baths with a versatile great room ”oor plan. The property offers approximately 1,900 AC SF. WEB# 2916504 Craig Bretzlaff 561.601.7557, Heather Bretzlaff 561.722.6136 BOTANICAJupiter. Immaculate, like new townhome sits upon a rare lot offering an end unit with large grass yard area. Stainless steel appliances and upgrades throughout. WEB# 2897415 Craig Bretzlaff 561.601.7557, Heather Bretzlaff 561.722.6136 NEW LISTING


A28 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY $AWN-ALLOY#.%#,(-3"ROKER!SSOCIATEs$AN-ALLOY#.%2EALTORš EVERGRENE 1032 Vintner Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens Call The Malloy Group to Sell your Home 561-876-8135. UNDER CONTRACT IN 44 DAYS EVERGRENE 611 Moondancer Ct. Palm Beach Gardens Beautiful cul-de-sac preserve lot, stunning kitchen cabinetry, granite countertops, New A/C and water heater 2013. Great backyard and walking distance to Evergrene’s Fabulous Clubhouse! PRESERVE VIEW 1067 Vintner Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Another Evergrene home sold by The Malloy Realty Group. EVERGRENE UNDER CONTRACT IN 2 DAYS 222 Paysage Trail, Jupiter Buyer Representation for New Construction by The Malloy Group at Keller Williams Realty. TRES BELLE SOLD 134 Morning Dew Circle has sold. Call 561-876-8135 to have your home Sold! OSCEOLA WOODS UNDER CONTRACT IN 12 DAYS 10623 Cypress Lakes Preserve Drive List your Home with The Malloy Group. FIELDSTONE UNDER CONTRACT IN 18 DAYS KOVEL: ANTIQUESA place to keep your prized pies safe for consumption BY TERRY AND KIM KOVELSpecial to Florida WeeklyIts time to think about Thanksgiving and the abundant dinner expected for the holiday. Tradition today suggests a menu of turkey with stuffing, cranberry sauce, creamed onions, sweet potatoes and apple or pumpkin pie. A green-bean casserole and deep-fried turkey are newer ideas. But the first Thanks-giving probably featured very different food: deer, turkey, wild birds, perhaps even passenger pigeons, fish, clams, mussels, some nuts and a grain called maize that was used to make bread. But by later Colonial times, pies were popu-lar for a main course when filled with meat and for dessert when made with fruit. There were no refrigerators, not even ice boxes, but a cooked pie could be safely stored for about a week if kept away from bugs and mice. A pie safeŽ was used for food storage by the 19th century, especially in the Midwest. A wooden cupboard on four tall thin legs was made with shelves and drawers. But the sides and the cupboard doors had panels made of pierced tin. The sharp edges of the holes kept out most creatures and the holes let in air so the cooked fruit did not create mold. The cabinet was kept on a porch on the cool, shaded side of the house. Collectors today like handmade informal kitchen furniture. The best pie safes had tin pan-els with the holes placed in attractive patterns. Sometimes the tin or the wood was painted. Some experts today say a pie can stay on a shelf for two or three days and still be OK to eat. Refrigerating a fruit pie lowers the quality of the pie.Q: My mother has some Royal Doulton figurines of women dressed in elab-orate ruffled hoop skirts, bonnets and shawls. But one figurine seems a bit ris-que for Royal Doulton. She is wearing a tight, revealing dress while sprawled on a couch. Could it be a fake?A: The Royal Doulton figurines made by Doulton and Co. after 1902 were made to sell in gift shops. Most of the figurines were sentimental, lov-able, beautiful ladies from a more roman-tic century. But one of Doultons design-ers, Leslie Harradine, made small anthro-pomorphic animals and other figures that were unusual. He designed several figurines of women lounging on couches in provocative poses. One called Dreamland,Ž made in the 1930s, was in the Art Deco style. Anoth-er, Siesta,Ž made between 1928 and 1938, featured a shapely blond in a flim-sy dress leaning on a sofa covered with a pink shawl. Both of these figurines are rare and expensive today. Siesta sold in 2013 for $1,560. Dreamland was listed a few years ago for $7,000, but is worth a little less today. The fame of the artist is the reason the figurines sell for high prices. Q: A gumball machine was left in a commercial building we bought back in 1968. There is a one-cent decal on the glass top. A metal label on the silver lip where the gum comes out reads, Parkway Machine Corp., 715 Ensor St., Baltimore 2. Md.Ž Can you give me any information about the machine? A: Parkway Machine was founded in 1938 by Irv Kovens. He was a Baltimore cab driver who repaired and sold stamp machines on the side. Parkway Machine initially repaired vend-ing machines. The company began selling vending machines and supplies in 1941. Your gumball machine was made between 1943, when oneor two-digit postal zone num-bers were first used, and 1963, when five-digit ZIP codes were introduced. In 1999 the companys name became A&A Global Industries. Its still in business, run by members of the Kovens family, but is now based in Cockeysville, Md. Q: I have a grayish foot warmer about 11 inches long. The words in blue on the top are Henderson Foot Warmer.Ž The bottom is marked Dorchester Pot-tery Wks., Boston, Mass.Ž There is a brass screw filler with a chain attached to the neck. On the filler it says Pat. Nov. 15, 1912.Ž What would this foot warmer be worth today? A: George Henderson founded Dorchester Pottery in Dorchester, Mass., in 1895. The pott ery made jugs, jars, flower pots, butter pots, specialty items and, later, dinnerware. Henderson was granted a patent for a new and useful improvement in taps or nipples for earthenware containersŽ in 1912. He designed a metal sc rew-off tap that was used in place of a rubber stopper. The Henderson foot warmer became one of Dorchester Potterys most popular products. The pottery made foot warm-ers until 1939. The pottery went out of business in 1979. The value of your foot warmer is $50-$100. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or e-mail addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of photographs, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The amount of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. This yellow pine pie safe was made in Virginia in the 19th century. It is 65 inches high. An eager buyer paid $3,159 for it at a Pook & Pook auction in Downingtown, Pa., in April 2013.


Jupiter | Juno Beach | Port St. Luciereal people.real results.real estate. When you do what you love it shows. Our firm has become one of the fastest-growing real estate firms in the area. Home buyers and sellers have trusted Platinum Properties Realty, Inc. to be their partner. It starts with our people. Our agents care, listen, and know what is needed to get the job done because they love what they do. They approach buying and selling a home as if it was their own. Our agency retains a small and friendly feel, yet offers a professional team, comprehensive range of services, and thorough knowledge of the market. What does this mean to you? Plain and simple we get you results. Contact one of our featured agents today, and ask about the Platinum Properties Advantage Program to sell your home faster and for a higher selling price. Tina Hamor Lisa Machak Margot Matot 561.707.2201 Jessica DesPlaines Rita Boesky Don Beyersdorf Matt Abbott Sandy Trowbridge Thomas Traub Candace McIntosh Juliette Miller Dan Millner Featured Agents 3BR / 2.5BA MLS# RX-9985643 $414,000 Paloma 3BR / 2BA MLS# RX-9958050 $435,000 The Bluffs 3BR / 2.5BA MLS# RX-9984906 $330,000 Mallory Creek 2BR / 2BA MLS# RX-9966811 $288,900 Jupiter 3BR / 2BA RX-9958290 $330,000 Jupiter FarmsTo view all South Florida listings, visit!


A30 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 888.684.4375 | Connect on Google Plus Palm Beach Gardens 6271 PGA Blvd. Suite 200 | Palm Beach Gardens | Florida 33418 Jupiter 601 Heritage Dr. Suite 152 | Jupiter | Florida 33458 #1 in Total Listingsfor Palm Beach County Coldwell Banker 687 Illustrated Properties 682 Corcoran 271 867 Keyes 421All reports published October 2013 based on data available at the end of September 2013. All reports presented are based on data supplied by the Realtor Association of The Palm Beaches, Jupiter, Tequesta, Hobe Sound Association of Realtors, St. Lucie Association of Realtors and RMLS (direct members). Neither the Association nor its MLS guarantees or is anyway responsible for its accuracy. Data Maintained by the Association or its MLS may not re”ect all real estate activities. Current Inventory in Units 2013 YTD Strong marketing gets them to your front doorIf you are considering selling your home it is best to locate a knowledge-able real estate agent that understands your needs as a seller. New homes are listed every day, and buyers have a vari-ety of options. Marketing your home properly allows prospective buyers to locate your home quicker. I recently sold a home for Tom and Cheryl and assisted them with all aspects of their real estate sale. I had a phone call from David and Susan requesting to a meet with me to discuss selling their home. I was delighted to learn that Tom and Cheryl were acquaintances of theirs and recommended that they contact me. They were interested in learning about the resources I had to market their home and any tips to make their proper-ty as attractive and inviting as possible. They had seen the marketing I utilized with Tom and Cheryl and requested a full overview of what I would be able to do to sell their home. I explained that inviting photos should represent all the best elements of their home. We discussed that many home buyers and real estate agents conduct their initial research online; a flattering collection of photos is an important element which would contribute to a request from a buyer to view their home. I explained to David and Susan that it would be good exposure for their property to also be listed in local newspapers, typically in special weekend real estate sections, local publications and magazines. We also reviewed the many options of the internet which offers a world of opportu-nity for buyers viewing potential properties online. In the case of Tom and Cheryl, their home was listed on classified sites and databases, national and interna-tional sites, which allowed numer-ous prospective homebuyers to review their home on a regular basis. David and Susan discussed that they had already been look-ing online for their new home and they especially liked the internet sites which provided them additional details, features and photos of homes they may be interested in purchasing. David and Susan had visited Tom and Cheryl at their home for dinner and noticed a full color takeaway brochure of their home on their foyer table. They took one home and thought this is a great marketing tool to remember a home, particulary when a buyer has visited so many properties in the same day. David and Susan also remembered receiving a postcard with dynamic photos of Tom and Cheryls home. I reviewed with them that we could do the same for their property. The postcards would be sent to custom mailing lists in their com-munity and surrounding areas as your neighbors have many friends, relatives and business associates which they may know of and can certainly recommend the area they live in. We talked about that the postcard would have details of their home; and captivating photos to entice the prospective buyer to view the home in person. For Tom and Cheryl we had sent E marketing campaigns featur-ing their property which were emailed to buyers and Real Estate agents. It was a very effective marketing tool and David and Susan requested the same for their home. I had an open house and a brokers open house for Tom and Cheryls home which allowed prospective buyers and agents an opportunity to view their home in person without an exclusive scheduled appointment. David and Susan had stopped in at the open house and noted the home showed like a model, which allowed the buyers view-ing the home the opportunity to see themselves living there. David and Susan wanted to know what buyers are looking for in a home. The consistent theme I advised them was good quality, perceived value, as well as something that is inherently valuable and will be a longterm investment. However I told David and Susan many stories of buyers I have worked with over the years who have purchased homes that did not include all of the items on their original criteria list. These buyers walked in to a property that felt like home, whether it was a beautiful sunset which capti-vated them, lush tropical garden views or an open floor plan, the buyers often moved forward to an offer because they knew the home was right for them. David and Susan decided to move forward on selling their home. They were excited about all of the marketing exposure and felt con-fident that this would allow prospective buyers to locate their home quicker. David and Susan made sure their home was in model condition for the photo-graphs, every showing and open houses.They received a strong offer within 3 weeks of their home going on the mar-ket and will be closing in 30 days. If you are considering selling your home, a recognized real estate leader will provide you with professional ser-vice and marketing exposure targeted for your home and community. This will bring the greatest number of qualified buyers. Utilizing these marketing tactics will help increase the odds of prospec-tive buyers finding your home and get-ting them to your front door, which is the first step in making the sale. Q „ Linda Bright, real estate professional, Mirasol Realty Operated by Fite Shavell & Associates,, 629-4995. a t e a t w n linda BRIGHT


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 A31 The Palm Beaches Because your home may well be your largest asset, selling it is probably one of the most important decisions you will make in your life. And once you have made that decision, you’ll want to sell your home for the highest price in the shortest time possible without compromising your sanity. Before you place your home on the market, here’s a way to help you to be as prepared as possible. To assist homesellers, a new industry report has just been released called “27 Valuable Tips That You Should Know to Get Your Home Sold Fast and for Top Dollar.” It tackles the important issues you need to know to make your home competitive in today’s tough, aggressive marketplace. Through these 27 tips you will discover Advertorial This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2013 27 Tips to Drive Up the Sale Price of Your Home how to protect and capitalize on your most important investment, reduce stress, be in control of your situation, DQGPDNHWKHEHVWSURWSRVVLEOH In this report you’ll discover how WRDYRLGQDQFLDOGLVDSSRLQWPHQWRUZRUVHDQDQFLDOGLVDVWHUZKHQVHOOLQJyour home. Using a common-sense approach, you will get the straight facts about what can make or break the sale of your home. You owe it to yourself to learn how these important tips will give you the competitive edge to get your home sold fast and for the most amount of money. Q Order your free report today. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this Special Report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2023. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Get your free special report NOW. SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYSchneider joins Lang Realty in the GardensBetty Schneider has joined Lang Realtys Palm Beach Gardens office. Ms. Schneider has more than 30 years of real estate expe-rience, is an expert in luxury communities and will target properties from Jupiter to Palm Beach Gardens to West Palm Beach.Betty is a dynamic agent and we are thrilled to have her join our growing Palm Beach Gardens office. Her entrepreneur-ial spirit has served her well in the real estate industry as she is able to make deals happen when others couldnt,Ž said Scott Agran, president of Lang Realty. Its another testament that our growth in northern Palm Beach County is captur-ing the attention of the best agents in the area.ŽMs. Schneider began her real estate career in Massachusetts selling luxury properties. She has lived in Florida for the past 15 years and is a Mirasol resident. Since 1978, Schneider has also been suc-cessful with an international shoe whole-sale business from Brazil where she has been their top sales person for the US. This connection to South America has been hugely beneficial in her international real estate deals in South Florida. Betty has always been a top performer at any organization shes been a part of and we welcome her to Lang family with open arms,Ž said Doreen Nystrom, Lang Realtys sales manager overseeing the Palm Beach Gardens and Jupiter locations. For more information about Lang Realty, visit Q


Recipients of the 2012 Ritz Carlton Residences Singer Island Power Broker Award For more information on these Great Buys and Next Sea son’s Rentals, email us at 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL LUXURY RENTALS AVAILABLE……RITZ CARLTON, RESORT, BEACHFRONT Beach Front PH 2002 4BR/4.5BA Penthouse with over 4,000 Sq ft. of living space. Upgrades plus poolside Cabana. $2,150,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Beach Front PH 1903 3BR/3BA Spectacular views. This unit has 10FT Ceilings, marble ” oors and a private poolside cabana. $ 1,595,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Frenchmans Reserve 2BR/2.5BARolls Royce of Chambord with luxurious upgrades including elevator. $789,000Kathy Miller … 561-601-9927 Martinique WT201 2BR/3.5BA Unique completely renovated unit with spectacular large private terrace. A must see! $399,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Martinique WT2304 2BR/3.5BA Amazing Views of ocean & ICW. Coveted SE corner on 23rd ” oor. $585,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Martinique ET1103 2BR/3.5BA One of a kind 11th ” oor ocean front condo with beautiful ocean & in-tracoastal views. Designer built-in furnishings. A must see. $649,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Sanctuary 4BR/3BA Fabulous estate home. Much sought after Devon ” oor plan has downstairs den/of“ ce and pool on one of the best preserve lots.Hardwood ” oors, granite & stainless gourmet kitchen. $650,000 Sharon Keller … (561) 714-3284 Cote D Azur 2-1403 2BR/2BA Remodeled with new kitchen,granite,appliances Views of ocean & ICW. NOW $285,000 Joan Tucker … 561-531-9647 Martinique WT2302 3BR/4BA Coveted SE corner unit with impact glass. Beautiful views of ocean and ICW. fully furnished, Immediate availability Turnkey. $849,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Beach Front 703 BEST BUY AT Beach Front 3BR/3BA with spectacular direct ocean and ICW views. Gourmet kitchen. $875,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Martinique ET702 2BR/3.5BA Breathtaking ocean and intracoastal views from this coveted SE corner unit. Marble ” oors, wet bar & two parking spaces. $695,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties UNDER CONTRACT RITZ CARLTON RESIDENCES Martinique ET304 2BR/3.5BA Coveted SW corner unit. Ocean views, porcelain ” oors throughout Light and bright with neutral tones. $525,000.Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING One Singer 601 3BR/3BA W Penthouse. Spectacular views of the Intracoastal & City. One of only 15 exqui-site residences with gated entrance. Private elevator foyer. $1,600,000.Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Resort 1750 3BR/3.5BA Ocean views from this private residence at the Resort on Singer Island beach front living at its absolute “ nest. Outstanding amenities! $1,299,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING Ritz 2502A 3BR/3.5BA Designer ready unit with amazing ocean views and expansive glass balconies. Price includes a furnished pool side cabana. $3,945,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING Ritz 1904B 2BR/2.5BA … One of a kind sophisticated luxury retreat. Stunning views and top of the line upgrades including Miele appliances. Contemporary design … sold fully furnished. $1,499,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Ritz 2003A 3BR/3.5BA One of only a few highly sought after 03Žon the market. Panoramic views of the ocean. Utmost attention to detail numerous upgrades. $3,700,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING Ritz 1603A 3BR/3.5BA Model residence designed by internationally known interior designer Charles Allem. Gorgeous views of the Ocean, Intra-coastal & PB Island. Fully furnished … turnkey. $3,495,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING Ritz 1704A 3BR/3.5BA Beautiful ocean front fully furnished residence. Professionally decorated with private elevator access. $2,699,000 Jeannie Walker 561-889-6734 NEW LISTING


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 FLORIDA WEEKLY B1 INSIDE Meet Mr. BuccanClay Conley finds recipe for success as a top chef in Palm Beach. B15 XJust say, “I do.”“The Best Man Holiday” is a movie worth the commitment. B7 XSocietySee who was out and about in Palm Beach County. B8-9, 14 X Sandy Days, Salty NightsMy face is red because the prose was purple. I apologize. B2 X BY SCOTT You never know what will develop at a major regional museum. Take the Norton Museum of Art. Nearly two years ago, it hired Tim Wride as its William and Sarah Ross Soter Curator of Photog-raphy. He made it his mission to cultivate the museums photography collection, and he has done so admira-bly, guiding more than 500 works into the museum collection, which he now estimates has 3,700-3,800 pieces. Norton exhibitions highlight new acquisitions, new works FINDING COMMON GROUND The 7th annual Palm Beach Food & Wine Festival returns to Palm Beach this year from Dec. 13-17 with more than 50 of the worlds foremost culinary talents packed into five days of flavor. The festival, billed Where Foodies Go for the Winter,Ž will delight food and wine aficionados, invigorating Palm Beach with flavor. Gulp down the Palm Beach Food and Wine Festival bit by bit at one of 14 events leading up to the 15th and final event „ the Grand Tasting party on Dec. 17 at 150 Worth Avenue „ where winemakers, artisans, and more than 30 chefs will showcase their skills. The festivals packed schedule includes stops through the finest locations in and around Palm Beach Island, with parties planned for the The Breakers, Buccan, Caf Boulud, Coolinary Caf, Four Sea-sons Resort, PB Catch, Pistache, and Swank Farms. But it wouldnt be a Palm Beach party without an accompanying lineup of whos whos. Through the high caliber of the events, the festivals charitable nature and, of course, the beautiful DecemberCalling all foodies: Fest gets underway in December SEE NORTON, B4 XBY BRITTANY J. MILLERSpecial to Florida Weekly SEE FOOD, B5 XCOURTESY PHOTOS Top: “Red Hamburgers, California, 2006,” by Burk Uzzle.Middle: “Scene from Double Bind (Anna Moore),” 2007single-channel video-and-sound work by Julie Orser.Bottom: “Rock and Shell Arrangement,” by Edward Weston Society See wh o w as ou t a n d abou t in P a lm Beach Count y B 8-9 14 X


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSWith apologies to my writing workshop partnerTo the young man I met at the Sanibel Island Writers Conference: My apologies. I should have known better. When the presenter at one of the work-shops said we would try a short writ-ing exercise, I should have known we wouldnt keep it to ourselves. But before I knew it, she had set the timer and said, Go.Ž Without think-ing, I started to write. The thing about my writing lately is that it has been a little, shall we say, salacious. Im in between big projects, just off a two-year book-writing binge that took all of my time and most of my sanity. Im only now pulling my head out of that sand. When I do write, I seem to be circling the same few topics. They are all „ it should come as no sur-prise „ filthy. Its just a phase youre going through,Ž a writer friend said to reassure me. A wildness.Ž That wildness came out at the conference, in the auditorium at BIG Arts on Sanibel. For 10 minutes, I wrote my nowfamiliar smut. Nothing new, nothing alarming, just the same topics Ive been working over for weeks. The alarming part came after the presenter announced time was up. Go ahead and share what youve written with the person next to you,Ž she said. Do what?I looked around the room. Every-one else had already partnered up, so that I was alone in that writerly sea with a man young enough and cute enough to make me blush. He turned around and passed his notebook to me. I started to say something about my piece not being ready, that I wasnt comfortable sharing it, but I glanced down at the page he had written and I could see right away that it was a brave, bold piece of writing. He launched into family secrets of abuse and alcohol-ism from the first line. He probably wasnt old enough to buy a drink and still he was willing to share this powerful material with a stranger. And I was going to sit there and not hand over mine? No way. So I gave him my notebook. It took him forever to read it. Not only am I a smutty writer, but Im also a fast writer. I had filled an entire page. When he finally fin-ished, he looked up and said, This is good.Ž I smiled sheepishly and thanked him, turning red all the way to my hot little ears. When the class ended, I thought to lean forward and put a hand on his shoulder, that I might tell him I was sorry he had to read what I wrote, that I never intended for it to be seen, but he left before I had a chance to say anything. I started to put my notebook away and I paused to glance over the first few lines of what I had written. Maybe it wasnt so bad after all. Actually, it was worse. Where that kind of lasciviousness came from, I cant say. But I had written it. And that kid had read it „ and then he had run, terrified, from the auditorium. And for that I am sorry. Q S f a b T T a artis


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 B3 PARKS & RECREATION EGALLIVOF TEQUESTAPAALDMIR OBLEF A CYHT UN Race registration is now ocially closed but a limited number of Charity slots remain available at $75.00 (portion of the fee goes to support Good Shepherd Churchs Food Panty) Kids Dash remains open. Packet PickupFor your convenience there will be a packet pickup (chip, number & shirts) Tuesday, Nov. 26th from 2-6:30pm at Run & Roll 330 Clematis St., West Palm Beach 561-650-1200 Wednesday, Nov. 27th from 12-6pm at Good Shepherd Church 402 Seabrook Rd., Tequesta. Thursday, Thanksgiving Day from 6am-7:25am. at race site Please bring a non-perishable food item for the food pantry CONTRACT BRIDGEThe one and only chance BY STEVE BECKERAssume you get to five clubs on the bidding shown and West leads a heart. East wins with the ace, felling your king, and returns a heart. What is your best chance for the contract? The outlook certainly is not promising. In addition to the heart already lost, it seems likely that youll have to lose a spade and a diamond. True, you also might lose a trump trick, but you should discount that possibility because East is almost sure to have the king of clubs for his opening bid. Despite this dim outlook, though, you should try to visu-alize a lie of the opposing cards that might give you a chance for the contract. It cant be right to just give up without a fight. This brings you to the conclusion that while there is practi-cally no chance of West holding the ace of diamonds, there is a chance of his holding the J-10 of that suit. Accordingly, you discard a spade on the heart queen at trick two and lead the jack of clubs from dummy. When the jack wins, you con-tinue with a trump to the ace and then lead a diamond toward the K-Q-9. After West follows low, you insert the nine, hoping it will force Easts ace. Luckily, this long shot comes through, and you later discard a spade on one of dummys diamonds to make your game. Note that even if dummys nine loses to the ten or jack, you still go down only one. A second diamond lead later will force out the ace, allowing you to avoid a spade loser. Q PUZZLE ANSWERSFirst comes l ove, then comes marriage, then comes the comedy of life. Take a musical journey through dating, love and marriage, all while dealing with in-laws, newborns, family car trips and frisky seniors as the Plaza Theatre presents I Love You, Youre Perfect, Now ChangeŽ from Dec. 5 to 22. Experience a lifetime of laughs in this off-Broadway and international hit that exposes the myths and truths behind the dramatic and comedic world of the matingŽ game. Directed by Kevin Black (Waistwatchers,Ž Irving Berlin Salutes AmericaŽ) and starring stage veterans Wayne LeGette, Mia Matthews, Mike Westrich and Leah Sessa, The play is presented as a series of vignettes connected by the central theme of love and relationships. Tickets are $45 each, with special group rates available, and may be pur-chased at the box office, 262 South Ocean Blvd., Manalapan, on-line at or by calling 588-1820 Q ‘I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change’ runs Dec. 5-22


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Some of those pieces are in the show New Works / New Directions: Recent Acquisitions of Photography.Ž The show runs from the 19th century to two, three years ago, and theres just stuff that I felt we needed to have that we didnt, so I went out and got it,Ž he said during a tour of the exhibition. New WorksŽ contains photography from over the past 130 years by such greats as Eadweard Muybridge and Edward Weston, while the companion show, L.A. Stories: Videos from the West Coast,Ž includes video installations from the past couple of decades. The exhibitions couldnt be further apart. Or are they? When you think of Muybridge in terms of his use of time, this kind of goes to time-based media for us,Ž Mr. Wride said. Since I have a video show on the back side of this, its a great way to start.Ž In many ways, the Muybridge collotypes in this show, which date from 1888, are precursors to modern cinema. They also are works that should be in a major museum collection. We didnt have a Muybridge, which I thought was kind of silly, and so luckily, a long time museum member called and said, I have these Muybridges. Are they something you want? And I said, Yes. So this is two of the four he gave us,Ž he said, almost giddy. The prints are nearly 130 years old.Theyre 19th-century works and thats lovely,Ž Mr. Wride said. The gift of the Muybridge works, by member Robert A. Lewis, allows a dia-logue of sorts. This allows us to open up a lot of conversations when Im filling in the collection this way. My goal is to begin conversations and to begin open-ing avenues that will connect different bodies of work and bridge between the 19th century and the 20th century, the 20th century and the 21st century, so that you can put things up in different configurations and allow them to talk to one another.Ž And an amazing dialogue it is, too.Wilson A. SnowflakeŽ Bentleys photographs of snowflakes, which date from the turn of the last century, dazzle in all their experimental glory, while Pirkle Jones late 60s and early 70s images document the hippie culture of Sau-salito, Calif. One of my favorites is this guy,Ž Mr. Wride said, pointing at a Bentley. I was at a photo committee meeting and I said I want to buy these four Snowflake Bentleys. And theyre like, What? But Hope knew what they were.Ž Thats Hope Alswang, the museums director. She was as excited as Mr. Wride was about acquiring Bentleys microphoto-graphs. Snowflake Bentley becomes one of the guys who begins to prove that each snowflake is unique,Ž he said. That further proves the point of this exhibition. Here we are „ science, art, technology „ and so now I get to put this in conjunction with the move to digital materials, which I think is perfect,Ž he said. Also perfect: being able to shop for artwork. Back in the 1980s, Avon Corp. started a collection of works by women artists. But lately, the cosmetics company has begun divesting its collections. So there was an off-season auction in Philadelphia at a house that doesnt normally do photo. ƒ So I went and previewed the thing. The Lotte Jacobi is the most expensive thing I got and it was $2,600,Ž Mr. Wride said of one of Jacobis abstract works. He rounded a corner and paused near Edward Westons Rock and Shell Arrangement, 1931.Ž This? This is my pride and joy,Ž Mr. Wride exclaimed. The 1931 image was printed in 1947.For us this is the first Edward Weston we have owned that was printed by Edward Weston. This is a master at work. Everything is right about it,Ž he said. Its Westons work in the darkroom, pure and sample. The papers he would have had in the 30s and 40s are different from what they had in the 60s and 70s,Ž Mr. Wride said. Photographic papers back then had a much higher silver content, making for more deeply saturated blacks and crisper whites in the images. And that is juxtaposed against the videos of L.A. Stories.Ž That exhibition, which brings together works by Eileen Cowin, Mark Day-bell, Judy Fiskin, and Julie Orser, looks at the relationship between images and a narrative. Ms. Orsers Double Bind (Anna Moore)Ž is a projection and sound installation that may call to mind cin-ematic stylings of the 50s. In The Kiss,Ž Mr. Daybells installation of oversized projections, a couple attempts to kiss, but never quite makes it. After all, the man and the woman are on opposite screens, and the projectors stand in the middle, where their lips would meet. Its that space between them that draws us in, and perhaps in some strange way, bridges that gap between the 19th century world of Eadweard Muybridge and our own. Q NORTONFrom page 1 >>What: “New Works / New Directions: Recent Acquisitions of Photography” and “L.A. Stories: Videos from the West Coast”>>When: Through Feb. 12 >>Where: Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach.>>Cost: General admission is $12 for adults, $5 for students with a valid ID, and free for Mem-bers and children ages 12 and under. Admission is halfprice for everyone on Thursdays. Special group rates are available. West Palm Beach resi-dents receive free admission every Saturday with proof of residency. Palm Beach County residents receive free admission the rst Saturday of each month with proof of residency.>>Info: 832-5196 or in the know COURTESY PHOTOS “Man Jumping, Pole Vaulting,” an 1884-1886 collotype by Eadweard J. Muybridge, was one of four the Norton received as a gift from a longtime member. “Wayne with his parrot, #10, Gate Five, Sausalito, CA, 1970,” by Pirkle Jones.“Untitled,” one of four gelatin silver prints by Wilson A. Bentley, circa 1903-1910. Casper’s on Park 850 Park Avenue Lake Park, FL 561-791-6179www.caspersonpark.comFREE Wi-Fi!Hours Mon.-Sat. 11-until Sat. Brunch 10-3pmLunch & DinnerReservations Recommended 50% OFF Buy One Get One at of equal or lessor value. Expires 11/30/13


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 B5 weather in Florida, we have been fortu-nate to attract some of the best names in the culinary field,Ž said Andrew Wieseneck, co-chair of the Palm Beach Food & Wine Festivals social committee. The festival has assembled a roster of the top culinary talents, including Ted Allen, Robert Irvine, Daniel Bou-lud, Marc Murphy, Todd English, Christina Tosi, Eliza-beth Falkner, Kevin Sbraga, Jeff Mauro, Lindsay Autry, David Burke, Clay Conley, Andrew McNa-mara, Jeff Simms, Marc Summers, Mike Isabella, Fran-cois Payard, Darryl Moiles, Aaron Black, Zach Bell, Michael Schwartz, Dean Max, James Petrakis, Marc Vetri, Roel Alcudia, Virginia Philip and many more. Society is deeply rooted in the Palm Beach Food and Wine Festival, but so is an opportunity to learn. For that, two Chef Talks are scheduled for the hospi-tality trade only. Intimate events with television personalities, an Emmy Award winner and James Beard Foundation Award winners make talking shop awfully tasty. There also are two Kids Kitchens events, where aspir-ing young chefs will learn their way around the kitchen from the worlds very best. This festival really has something for everyone: award-winning chefs from across the country for foodies; trade talks for industry pro-fessionals; cooking events for kids; and great business and social opportunities at cocktail events and sit-down lunches and dinners,Ž Mr. Wieseneck said. All of the events are reasonably priced and right here in our own backyard, and for the philanthropist in each of us, a por-tion of the proceeds goes to five great charities.Ž Q FOODFrom page 1 Tickets to the 15 events are individually priced and start at $45. All net proceeds from the volunteer-run event will support Alex’s Lemon-ade Stand, American Red Cross, Feeding South Florida, James Beard Foundation and Share Our Strength. To purchase tickets before the events sell out, visit >>Friday, Dec 13Q Chef Talk Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 11 a.m. to noon Q Get Served! — A Volleyball Game Location: Four Seasons Resort Palm BeachTime: 2 p.m. Q Daniel & Friends Location: Caf Boulud, Palm BeachTime: 7 to 10 p.m. Q Cloud 9 Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 11 p.m. to 2 a.m.>>Saturday, Dec. 14 Q Kids Kitchens Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 9 to 10:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. to noon Q Chef Talk Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 11 a.m. to noon Q Chillin N’ Grillin Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Q An Evening in The Garden of Good and Evil Location: The Breakers, Palm BeachTime: 7 to 10:30 p.m. Q High Tea After Party by the Cypress Room Location: Four Seasons Resort, Palm BeachTime: 11:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.>>Sunday, Dec. 15 Q Southern Comfort Location: Swank Farms, LoxahatcheeTime: noon to 3 p.m. Q Sustain by the Ordinary Location: PB Catch, Palm BeachTime: 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Q Real Food Revolution Location: Coolinary Caf, Palm Beach GardensTime: 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.>>Monday, Dec. 16 Q Lunch with Payard Location: Pistache French Bistro, West Palm BeachTime: noon to 3 p.m. Q The Last Supper Location: Buccan, Palm BeachTime: 7 to 10 p.m.>>Tuesday, Dec. 17 Q 7th Annual Grand Tasting Location: 150 Worth, Palm BeachTime: 6 to 9 p.m. P Palm Beach Food & Wine Festival schedule BOULUD AUTRY IRVINE COURTESY PHOTO/LILA PHOTO There will be an array of cuisine and cook-ing styles at the Palm Beach Food & Wine Festival. Annual Percentage Yields (APYs) are accurate as of 11/14/2013. Rates subject to change at any time without prior notice. Fees may reduce earnings. Offer applies to new accounts only; Public Funds are not eligible. Account must be opened on or before December 31, 2013 to qualify. 1. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) will earn the disclosed rate of .60% APY for the initial 6-month portion of the term of the CD and 1.00% APY for the second 6-month portion of the term of the CD, resulting in a blended APY of .80%. Offer applicable to initial 12-month term only. CD will automatically renew to a standard 12-month CD in affect at that time at the current rate and APY. You may exercise your option to withdraw funds one time on this account during the second 6-month portion of the term of the CD, without being charged an early withdrawal penalty. You may exercise this withdrawal option within “ve (5) calendar days from the last day of the “rst 6-month portion of the term of the CD. If any withdrawal causes the balance to drop below the minimum opening deposit amount, an early withdrawal fee will be assessed. Additionally, withdrawals made within the “rst six (6) business days after we receive your opening deposit will be subject to an early withdrawal fee. 2. Minimum opening deposit of $ 10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) will earn .75% APY. Rate applies to the “rst six (6) months from opening date. Afterwards the rate will revert to the standard rates in effect, which as of 11/14/2013 are: For Personal High Yield Money Market, balances of $0.00 $99,999.99 earns 0.05% A PY; balances of $100,000.00 and above earns 0.30% APY and for Business Money Market, balances of $0.00$49,999.99 earns 0.05% APY; balances of $50,000.00 $9 9,999.99 earns 0.15% APY; and balances $100,000.00 and above earns 0.30% APY. Maintain an average daily balance of $2,500 to avoid the $12.00 monthly mai ntenance fee. These Accounts are governed by Federal Regulation which limits the number of certain types of transactions; no more than six (6) transfers and withdrawals, or a combination of such to your other accounts or to a third party per month or statement cycle. Excessive transaction fee of $5.00 will be assessed fo r each transaction in excess of six (6) during a month. 893 1113 Florida based. Florida focused. t]šZPŒšŒŒv]vP}‰Ÿ}v(Œ}u&X Get Your Money Working HARDER. t]šZ P G Wo Limite d d]u K +ŒJ vi}šZG]]o]švš}(v}Œ Money Market }+ŒU }ŒZ}}}Œ 12-Month CD všlvšP}(}vrŸu PENALTY-FREE withdrawal1ššZru}všZvv]ŒŒJ Stop by your local FCB banking center and open your account TODAY J — FCB JUM Ws UP ŒŸ.š}(‰}]š~v šD}všZZš1Blended Rate1vD}všZZš1 1.00%APY.60%APY.80%APYrD}všZWŒ}u}Ÿ}voZš2 — Money Market — .75%APY WouZ>loXUtšWouZU&> {XX tXšovŸXUoŒZU&> {XX }vš}vZoXU}vš}vZU&> {XX tXWou}WŒlZXU}Zš}vU&> {XX 561-557-2881Live Oak Plaza 9249 Alt A1A, North Palm Beach 'UVCVG8KPVCIG(WTPKVWTG(CD(WPM[#EEGUUQTKGU Buying single items to entire estates 7 Days A Week 20% OFF 20% OFF Mon.-Fri. 10:30-5:30, Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 11-4 5VQTGYKFG 5VQTGYKFG GRAND OPENING WEEK )TCPF1RGPKPI%GNGDTCVKQP6JWTURO!! (11&(70


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY JVYULKILLM‹WHZ[YHTP [\YRL`VMM[OLMYHTL IYPZRL[‹ZTVRLK ZO WP[HZr^YHWZ OVTLTHKLZV\WZ IYLHRMHZ[VTLSL[Z WHUJHRLZ‹ISPU[aLZ NS\[LUMYLLIYLHKZ Deli Selections .HYKLU:X\HYL:OVWWLZ‹ 54PSP[HY`;YHPS7HST)LHJO.HYKLUZ(7\ISP_7SHa H‹ 5>*VYULY4PSP[HY`r7.(‹^^^IV\SL]HYKNV\YTL[KLSPJVT Military Trail PGA Boulevard FREE >P-P FREE >P-P Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new development could snarl travel schedules or other holiday-linked projects. Some flexibility might be called for to deal with the problems before they get too far out of hand. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) High-energy aspects domi-nate, both on the job and at home. Use this time to put some long-range plans into operation. Things level off later in the week. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Even the usually gregarious Goat might feel overwhelmed by a flurry of activi-ties. Be patient. Things soon return to your normal social routine. Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Career choices that seem too confusing to deal with at this point probably are. More information would help uncomplicate them. On the personal side, a friend might need your advice. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your Piscean imagination is stimulated by possibilities you see in a new opportunity. But keep those ideas to yourself until you feel ready to translate them into a workable format. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Decisions involving your finances might seem to be foolproof. But they could have underlying risks you should know about. Dont act on anything until all the facts are in. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Youre attracted to a situation that appeals to your Bovine intellect. And thats good. But dont neglect your passionate side when romance comes calling later in the week. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A recent development enhances that special rela-tionship. Spending more time together also helps make the bonding process stronger. Expect news about a possible career change. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A suspicious situation should be dealt with before it leads to serious problems. Get all the facts needed to resolve it. Then refocus your ener-gies on those tasks that need your attention. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Try to be more open-minded in working toward a resolution of that standoff between yourself and a colleague or family member. A little flexibility now could work to your advantage later. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might feel a bit threatened by a pro-posed workplace change. The best way to deal with it is to ask questions. Youll find that those involved will be happy to provide you with the facts. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Feeling alone in a crowd during the early part of the week is an unsettling emotion. But your spirits soon perk up, putting you into the right mood to start making holiday plans. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A pesky problem should be dealt with immediately so you can put your time and effort into something more important. Someone from your past could have signifi-cant news for you. BORN THIS WEEK: You have an ingratiating way of helping people deal with their fears. Have you considered a career in social work or with the clergy? Q PUZZLES HOROSCOPES PEOPLE BY THE SOUND By Linda Thistle +++ Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: W SEE ANSWERS, B3 W SEE ANSWERS, B3


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 B7 Assisted Living Facility #9213 € Independent Living € Assisted Living € Skilled Nursing € Premiere Rehabilitation Services All levels of senior care under one roof Love may be all you need, but at Lourdes-Noreen McKeen we offer even more. A staff of professionals devoted to our residents. Three spacious, gracious types of residences that you make all your own. A breathtaking waterfront location overlooking Palm Beach and just steps from dozens of shops and restaurants. Deliciously fresh, healthy menus to restore body and spirit after the gym or an easy walk along shaded Intracoastal promenades. We are a family; your extended family, offering the very best care for seniors by the Carmelite Sisters and their team of skilled professionals since 1960. Served by the Carmelite Sisters for the Aged and Infirm 315 South Flagler Drive € West Palm Beach, FL 33401 561.655.8544 € +++ Is it worth $10? YesSometimes the best experiences at movies come when you least expect it. Take The Best Man Holiday,Ž for exam-ple. Having not seen its predecessor, the critically lauded and reasonably success-ful (see below) The Best ManŽ (1999), The Best Man HolidayŽ is a pleasant-ly surprising, well-rounded, thought-ful, funny and heartfelt look at a group of African-American friends caught in between the exuberance of youth and oncoming mid-life crises. The open-ing credits provide a bit of the back story, and the rest is filled in through context and discussion. Struggling author Harper (Taye Diggs) and his wife Robyn (Sanaa Lathan) are expecting a baby. Hed like his next book to be a biog-raphy of star professional football player/his long-time friend Lance (Morris Chestnut), but Lance stills holds a grudge against Harper for sleeping with Lances wife Mia (Monica Calhoun) years ago. Also desiring Harpers affection „ but never receiving it „ is Jordan (Nia Long), who brings her white boyfriend Brian (Eddie Cibrian) to Lances home when all are invited for the holiday season. Old friends Quentin (Terrence Howard), real housewife Shelby (Melissa De Sousa), and married couple Julian (Harold Perrineau) and Candace (Regina Hall) bring issues of their own to the table. If youre thinking this is a lot to handle, it is; however, at no point does is over-whelm writer/director Malcolm D. Lee. In fact, each character is nicely developed and given a logical story arc, and we grow to care for all of them. This is important because it means the movie exists for a reason, because these characters still have relevant and interesting experiences to endure. More importantly, this is certainly not just a money-grab sequel. Its also a welcome change of pace to see a story about affluent African-Amer-icans dealing with modern real-world issues. Consider: If youd never been to the United States and only had mov-ies to get a sense of American culture, what would the film industry say about African-Americans? That theyre stuck in the past (Django Unchained,Ž 12 Years A SlaveŽ), they feel oppressed and live in harsh conditions (PreciousŽ), theyre treated unfairly (Fruitvale StationŽ) and their comedies are stupid beyond belief (Soul PlaneŽ). Rare indeed is it to see a movie in which the main characters have dark skin and the main issue isnt race. Instead, in The Best Man HolidayŽ the characters worry about fam-ily, friendship, loyalty, respect. You know, just like ITAL everyone END ITAL does. Better, Mr. Lee, who also made the first film, does this in a poignant, touching way thats also very funny. Howard gets most of the big laughs, and Calhoun handles the bulk of the heavy drama, but all the key players more than hold their own. Also, the element of the holiday season auto-matically heightens the sentimentality and sensi-tivity of both the characters and the viewers, meaning were ready to be touched by a warm confession or a heartbreaking goodbye. The fact that Mr. Lee delivers on all he sets out to accom-plish is a noble feat indeed. Granted, some of the conflicts and situations might feel artificial and forced, but by the end The Best Man HolidayŽ will touch your heart and leave you smiling. Q LATEST FILMSThe Best Man Holiday r e r e e n n s e ic dan >> “The Best Man” made $34 million on a $9 million budget, per Box Of ce Mojo. CAPSULESThor: The Dark World +++ (Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston, Natalie Portman) Thor (Mr. Hems-worth) must save Jane (Ms. ortman) and protect the universe from a long-thought-dead Dark Elf named Malakith (Christopher Eccleston). The action is rousing and the comic relief is spot on. Theres no doubt that Thors mov-ies are the best of the Avengers indi-vidual efforts. Rated PG-13.Diana ++ (Naomi Watts, Naveen Andrews, Douglas Hodge) In the last two years of her life, Princess Diana (Ms. Watts) has an affair with a Pakistani heart sur-geon (Mr. Andrews) in London. The premise is interesting, but Diana is too one-dimensional to carry our sympa-thy, and Ms. Watts and Mr. Andrews have little chemistry. Rated PG-13.Last Vegas +++ (Michael Douglas, Kevin Kline, Robert De Niro, Morgan Freeman) Four old friends reunite in Las Vegas when Billy (Mr. Douglas) decides to marry someone half his age. The veteran Oscar-winning actors share affable chemistry and the film is genuinely funny. Rated PG-13.Gravity ++++ (George Clooney, Sandra Bullock, voice of Ed Harris) After debris destroys their ship, astronauts Kowalsky (Mr. Clooney) and Stone (Ms. Bullock) work together to survive. The visuals are absolutely stunning and a strong lead performance from Bullock makes this one of the years best. Rated PG-13.


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH NE Golf with the Big Dogs fundraiser for Big Dog Ranch “Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalmBeach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne Send us your society and networking phot Kick off the holiday season with Downtown’s spectacular lighting event over a quarter-million lights all synchronized to music. Festive holiday entertainment from the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s production of Annie and other local favorites will set the stage for the premier of this year’s show. Join WRMF, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, Palm Beach Children’and one of our area’s community heroes as we light the lights and kick of.OVEMBERRDPMs#ENTRE#OURT Becky Avirett and Vann Avirett Vann Avirett, Tony Badala, Greg Norman, Paul Thomas and Bob Silvani Mark Giresi, Anthony Mastroianni, Mark Calcavecchia and Lauree Simmons Rich Lachlan Greg Norman


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9CH NETWORKING Ranch Rescue, at Trump National Golf Club, Jupiter e can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. king photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to SESSA / FLORIDA WEEKLY s spectacular lighting event Countdown to a display of -million lights all synchronized to music. Festive holiday entertainment from the Maltz s production of Annie and other local favorites will set the stage for the premier of this Palm Beach ChildrenÂ’s Hospital at St. MaryÂ’s s community heroes as we light the lights and kick off the happiest time of year!.OVEMBERRDPMs#ENTRE#OURT Mastroianni, Dustin Johnson, Nick Mastroianni II, Nicholas Mastroianni III Rich LaVecchia, Kristen Cowling, Rich Nestro, Steve Esrick, Julie Hopper-Thomas, Robin Lavecchia, Lachlan Cheatham, Jack Nicklaus II and Richard LaVecchia Mark Hardwick,Troy Dolan, Nick Price, Rodney Poland and Dan Statler Karen Koenig, Melissa Pippel, Melanie Lehmann, Farrah Fugett-mullen and Vicki Burton


Please send calendar listings to At The Arts Garage The Arts Garage is at 180 NE First St. in Delray Beach. Call 450-6357 or visit“The Longing and the Short of It” — Through Nov. 24. An evening of theater songs in a variety of musical styles, written and composed by com-poser/lyricist Daniel Mat (2013 Kleban Prize for Most Promising Musical The-atre Lyricist.) Six actors play a multitude of relatable characters, all struggling to find love and acceptance, or the nearest available substitute. Tickets start at $30. QGarage Blues: Doug Bell and Bellevue Cadillac — 8 p.m. Nov. 22. Bellevue Cadillac has been playing stages together around the world for two decades. They have played with greats such as Ray Charles, James Brown, Tito Puente, Patty Austin, Kool and the Gang, Ruth Brown, Percy Sledge, Keith Rich-ards and Bo Diddley. Bellevue Cadillac has had their music in major motion pictures and television shows and have had performances covered by major tele-vision broadcasting stations throughout their career. Tickets start at $25. QJazz Project: Billy Stritch — 8 p.m. Nov. 29. An award-winning com-poser, arranger, vocalist, and jazz pianist of extraordinary range and sophistication, Billy Stritch breathes new life into the Great American Songbook. Tickets start at $25. QJazz Project: Drew Tucker — 8 p.m. Nov. 30. Elegant and refined vibra-phonist/percussionist Tucker returns with his globe-spanning ensemble to present an audiophiles dream of high-minded jazz tinged with basement soul and glossed with street sophistication. Tickets start at $25. At The Bamboo Room The Bamboo Room is at 15 S. J St., down-town Lake Worth. Call 585-BLUES or visit Kight — 9 p.m. Nov. 22. Tickets: $15QAcross the Universe A tribute to the Beatles — midnight Nov. 23. Tickets: $10 advance, $12 day of show.QAlbert Castiglia — 9 p.m. Nov. 29. Tickets: $12. At The Boca Museum Q“Southwestern Allure: The Art of the Santa Fe Art Colony” — Through Dec. 29. Explores the develop-ment of Santa Fe as an art colony through the artists who visited there and helped establish the city as an artistic center, tracing the colonys formative years from approximately 1915 up to 1940. Q“Nancy Davidson: Let’er Buck” — Through Dec. 29. Known for site-specific installations about American Icons and gender issues, Nancy Davidson will present a series of giant inflatable sculp-tures that offer an absurdist critique of the American cowgirl.Q“Heightened Perspectives: Marilyn Bridges” — Through Dec. 29. The photographs of Marilyn Bridges function as both art and information, and personal expression and documentation. Bridges work is driven by her personal vision and the exhilaration of flight. Tak-ing photographs from hundreds of feet in the air and as the plane banks, she controls the angle of her approach to retain details while revealing the larger complexity of the landscape. Q“James Rosenquist’s ‘High Technology and Mysticism: A Meeting Point’” — Nov. 23-April 6. This portfolio of 7 prints features James Rosenquists typical use of varied images assembled in a dizzying collage. At The Boca Theatre The Boca Raton Theatre Guild at various venues. Call 948-2601 or visit Q“They’re Playing Our Song” — Through Nov. 24. The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Musical by Marvin Hamlisch and Carole Bayer Sager and book by Neil Simon. Tickets: $35. Q“Marilyn: Forever Blonde” — Nov. 21-Jan. 11. A recreation of what might have been Marilyn Monroes last chance to tell her story in her own words. Conceived by award-winning producer and writer Greg Thompson. Tickets: $25 prior to opening; $30 after opening. Q“Respect: A Musical Journey of Women” — Dec. 5-Jan. 5. Mizner Park Cultural Arts. Musical by Dorothy Marcic details the journey of women through music. Combining excerpts of 60 songs, womens stories are shared about finding dreams, lost l ove, rela tionship issues, entering the workforce, gaining independence and more. Tickets: $38. Q“Pippin” — Jan. 24-Feb. 9. The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Musical by Stephen Schwartz and book by Roger O. Hirson. Tickets: $30. At The Colony Hotel 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Call 655-5430 or visit www.thecolonypalmbeach.comQThe Polo Lounge — Tommy Mitchell, pianist, Thursday and Satur-day evenings; Motown Friday Nights with Memory Lane QMichel Bell & Catherine Matejka — Nov. 29-30 and Dec. 4-7, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Tickets: Show only $45; dinner and show $90. At Cultural Council Cultural Council of Palm Beach County is at 601 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth; 471-1602 or QCultural Council — Exhibition season begins with The Deep and the Shallow: Photographers Exploring a Watery WorldŽ Work by award-winning photographers including Jim Abernethy, the Shark WhispererŽ „ Nov. 22-Jan. 18. The preview party is 5:30-7:30 p.m. Nov. 21. At Delray Beach Center Delray Beach Center for the Arts is in Old School Square at 51 N. Swinton Ave. in Delray Beach. Call 561-243-7922 or visit QCornell Museum Exhibits — Through Feb. 2. Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Thursday until 8 p.m.; Sunday, 1-4:30 p.m. Closed Mondays and major holidays. Admission: $8 general; $6 seniors and students with ID; free for ages 10 and under. Palm Beach County residents receive free admission every Thursday. Q“ELVIS: Grace & Grit Exhibition” — This fine art photography exhibition is from the CBS photo archive. The collection of 35 large for-mat, candid and on-air photographs, shot by various CBS Television photog-raphers, documents Elvis before the Las Vegas years … during his meteoric rise to stardom. Flashback: A Retro Look at the 60s & 70sŽ: Reminisce and enjoy a fun display of music, movie and sports memorabilia on loan from the com-munity.QAn Olde Fashioned Holiday Craft Show — Nov. 21-23; Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Vintage Gymnasium. Free.QThe Letterman — Nov. 22-24; Fri. 8 p.m.; Sat. 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.; Sun. 2 p.m. Crest Theatre; Tickets $45QGalo’s Tribute to Santana — Nov. 22; Galo Rivera and the band; Outdoor Pavillion. Free concert. Bring blankets and chairs. No pets or outside food or beverages. Food trucks & cash bar available. QPresidio Brass, Sounds of the Cinema — 8 p.m. Nov. 26. Crest Theatre. By combining a brass quin-tet, piano and percussion instruments with fresh, original arrangements, their unique sound has become a trademark for the ensemble. Through their tour-ing show of Hollywoods greatest hits, Sounds of the Cinema, these five young men present film music with a good dose of wit and humor that together have become hallmarks of every Presi-dio Brass performance. Tickets: $35. At The Duncan The Duncan Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, 4200 S Congress Ave., Lake Worth; 868-3309 or Family Fun Series: “Chinese Golden Dragon Acro-bats” — 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Nov. 23. Tickets: $15. At FAU Florida Atlantic University is at 777 Glades Road in Boca Raton. Call (800) 564-9539 or visit“The Importance of Being Earnest” — Nov. 15-24. At FAUs Studio One Theatre, Department of The-atre and Dance, Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters. General admission tickets are $20; students, fac-ulty, staff, alumni and children under age 12 may purchase tickets for $12; and group prices are available. Tickets can be purchased by calling 1-800-564-9539 or at Fridays at 7 p.m.; Saturdays at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. At The Four Arts The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office 655-7226 or visit B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO COURTESY PHOTO “Deco Japan: Shaping Art and Culture, 1920-1945” opens Nov. 23 at the Society of the Four Arts in Palm Beach. Pictured: Artist unknown, Songbook for “Song of the Milky Way” (Ginga no uta) from the Shchiku film “Milky Way (Ginga)” 1931, inks on paper


Q“Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Rob-ert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist” — Through summer 2015. On display in the Mary Alice For-tin Childrens Art Gallery.Q“Deco Japan: Shaping Art and Culture, 1920-1945” — Nov. 23-Jan. 10. The exhibition is drawn from The Levenson Collection and is orga-nized and circulated by Art Services International, Alexandria, Virginia. QPalm Beach Symphony, “Four Decades, Forty years, Four Arts” — 7 p.m. Dec. 4, The Walter S. Gubelmann Auditorium; $40 balcony, $45 orchestra. At JCC The Mandel JCC is at 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens; 689-7700. All events are at the JCC unless otherwise noted.QNov. 22 — Drawing FUNdamentals Workshop, 9 a.m.-noon; The Art of Chi-nese Brush Painting Workshop, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Introduction to Convential Bid-ding (Bridge) „ Learning Standard Yel-low Card, 10 a.m.-noon; Duplicate Bridge Games, 12:30-3:30 p.m.; Bridge Class: Com-mon Doubles You Need to Know, 1-3 p.m.QNov. 24 — Healthy Hanukkah Treats without the Gelt,Ž 10-11 a.m.QNov. 25 — 21st Century Bidding (Bridge) „ Exploring Intermediate-lev-el Modern Bidding, 10am-12pm, Dupli-cate Bridge Games, 12:30-3:30 p.m.; Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions, 12:30-3:30 p.m.; Timely Topics Discussion Group 1, 2:30 p.m.QNov. 26 — 4-week Hebrew Class begins, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; Supervised Bridge, 10 a.m.-noon; Duplicate Bridge Games, 12:30-3:30 p.m.QNov. 27 — Duplicate Bridge Games 12:30-3:30 p.m.; Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions, 12:30-3:30 p.m.QCurrent Events — Join lively discussions covering the most up-to-date topics faced by our local community including national affairs and foreign relations as it relates to the United States. Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a.m.; Free/Members; $5/Guests QLet’s Talk: 75 Minutes with George (George Feirstein) — This series includes a discussion about todays national and worldwide social, political, and educational events. This seasons current events will be analyzed. Thursdays; 12:30 p.m.; Nov. 21, Dec. 5, 12. At The Lighthouse Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Admission: $9 adults, $5 children ages 6-18; children under 6 and active U.S. military admitted free. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting, call for tour time. RSVP required for tours, 747-8380, Ext. 101. 2013 Festival of Trees — A forest of uniquely decorated pre-lit arti-ficial holiday trees. A forest of uniquely decorated pre-lit artificial holiday trees at the Jupiter Community Center, at 200 N. Military Trail, in Jupiter, Nov. 23-24 to benefit the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum. Free. QTwilight Yoga at the Light — Nov. 25, Dec. 2, Dec. 9, Dec. 16, Dec. 23, Dec. 30. Meet on back porch of Lighthouse Museum 15 minutes before class time. Yoga with Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, on the Lighhouse deck at sunset! Class is for all levels. Beginners welcome. Bring a yoga mat and a flash-light Class offered by donation. Class is weather-dependent (check website). At The Kravis The Kravis Center is at 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. For tickets, call 832-7469 or log on to Denver A Rocky Mountain High Tribute Concert — 8 p.m. Nov. 21, Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QTango Fire, Flames of Desire — 8 p.m. Nov. 22, Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at: $20. QYoung Singers of the Palm Beaches’ Winter Tapestry 2013 — 7 p.m. Nov. 23, Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $10.QRadio City Christmas Spectacular starring The Rockettes — Nov. 29-Dec. 8, Dreyfoos Hall. Showtimes vary. Tickets start at $35. At The Lake Park Public Library Lake Park Public Library is at 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. All events are free. 881-3330.Q Super Hero Hour — 3:30 p.m. Thursdays. Ages 12 and under.QAdult Writing Critique Group — Saturdays 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. 16 years and up.QAnime — 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays. Ages 12 and up. At The Lake Worth Playhouse The Stonzek Theatre is at 709 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Playhouse: 586-6410; Films: 296-9382. QStage: “The Game’s Afoot…or Holmes for the Holidays” — Nov. 21-Dec. 8, 2 p.m. matinees, 8 p.m. eve-nings. Tickets $23-$35. QFilm: “Camille Claudel 1915” — Nov. 22-28, 8 p.m.; Nov. 22-28, MŽ Nov. 22-28 Tickets: $9; Film Society Member $6. At Living Room Theaters Living Room Theaters, on the campus of Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, is at 777 Glades Road. Call 549-2600 or visit — Nov. 22: Spinning Plates,Ž Nov. 24: Movie Club: Let the Fire Burn.Ž At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center is at 10900 Jack Nick-laus Drive, North Palm Beach. 624-6952 or Walk — 10-11 a.m. daily QButterfly Walk — 11 a.m. Nov. 23 At The Maltz The Maltz Jupiter Theatre is at 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Call 575-2223 or visit“Annie” — Dec. 3-22 Q“A Chorus Line” — Jan. 14-Feb. 2 Q“Other Desert Cities” — Feb. 16-March 2Q“The King and I” — March 18-April 6 At The Mos’Art The MosArt Theatre is at 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 337-OPOD (6763) or visit — Nov. 21: When I WalkŽ and A Case of You.Ž Nov. 22-26: Moth-er of GeorgeŽ and A Perfect Man.Ž At The Mounts Garden Mounts Botanical Garden is at 559 N. Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Call 233-1757 or visit www.mounts.orgQ“Thanksgiving Cornucopia” — Creating a Thanksgiving arrangement, Nov. 26, 1-4 p.m. $20 members; $25 non-members. Materials provided, but bring pruners or shears. Please pre-register by Nov. 21. At North Palm Beach Library 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach; 841-3383, & Crochet — 1-3 p.m. Mondays QKids Crafts ages 5-12 — 2 p.m. Fridays QWhat Shall I Read Next? — A readers advisory seminar, 2:30 p.m. Nov. 21. At PBAU Palm Beach Atlantic University, 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. For tick-ets: 803-2970 or“Dancing at Lughnasa,” — Nov. 21-24, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.-Sat.; 2 p.m. Sat. & Sun. at the Fern Street Theater, 500 Fern St., West Palm Beach. Tickets $15 ($10 for seniors 65+; $5 for students with ID). QPBA Symphony Concert: This and That — Nov. 22, 7:30 p.m., DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Free.Q“A Showcase of Dance” by PBA students — Nov. 24, 2 p.m. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Oratorio Concert:The Palm Beach Atlantic University Oratorio Chorus Benjamin Brittens Saint Nico-lasŽ in concert at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, in the DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The performance is directed by Asso-ciate Professor of Music Dr. Geoffrey Holland. Tickets are $10 general admis-sion and $5 for students with ID. For information, contact Ticket Central at 803-2970 or At Palm Beach Improv Palm Beach Improv is at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach; 833-1812 or 22: Ryan Stout. 10:30 p.m., $17: Nov. 23-24 9:45 p.m. Tickets: $20QNov. 29: Sheryl Underwood, 8 p.m.; Nov. 30: Sheryl Underwood, 7 p.m. $25 At Palm Beach Zoo Palm Beach Zoo is at 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. everyday. Tickets: Adults $18.95; seniors, $16.95; children 3-12, $12.95; free tod-dlers. 533-0887 or“Wings Over Water” Bird Show — 11 a.m. weekdays; 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. weekendsQ“Wild Things Show” — 1 p.m. weekdays; noon weekends. QFall Family Festival — 5:30-9 p.m. Nov. 22 At The Plaza Theatre Plaza Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 5881820 or“Fingers and Toes – A Tap Comedy Musical” — Through Nov. 24. Tickets: $45 (special group rates available). At Science Center The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. 832-1988 or visit www.sfsm.orgQScience Nights — 6-9 p.m. the last Friday of the month. Members: Adults $5, Children: free; Non-Members: Adults $12, Children $8 (3 and under free). Planetarium shows and mini-golf are not included in event admission.Q“Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition” — Through April 20. Visit an exhibit of artifacts from the RMS Titan-ic with room re-creations, put together by the only company permitted by law to recover objects from the wreck site of the Titanic. More than 25 million people worldwide have seen this exhibition over the last 18 years. Tickets: $13 for adults, $9.50 for children aged 3 to 12; $11.50 for seniors 62 and older. Center members and children under 3 are free. Due to the anticipated excitement sur-rounding this exhibit, be advised that visitors may incur a small wait time. For more information, or to purchase tickets, visit or call 832-1988. WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 COURTESY PHOTO Young Singers of the Palm Beaches will perform “Winter Tapestry” Nov. 23 at the Kravis Center.


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Fresh Markets QSailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Shop for arts and crafts made by artists from around the country. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449.QJupiter Green & Artisan Market — 5-9 p.m. Fridays, Riverwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Free. Includes baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products and more. Vendors welcome. Contact Harry Welsh at (203) 222-3574 or visit Palm Beach GreenMarket — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays at Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach (through May 31). Includes ven-dors selling the freshest produce, baked goods, plants, home goods and more. Admission is free. Parking is free in the Banyan and Evernia garages during mar-ket hours. Info: QAbacoa Green Market — 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays at Abacoa Town Center, 1200 Town Center Drive, Jupiter. Info: Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays on Narcissus Avenue, north of Ban-yan Boulevard. For information, search Facebook or call 670-7473.QGardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, City Hall Municipal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Come shop at more than 120 vendors with an abundance of just-picked, orchard-grown goods, a wide selection of seasonal vegeta-bles and fruits, fragrant herbs, honey, and homemade old-fashioned breads, donuts, pies, cheeses, sauces and hand-made crafts. Leave your pets at home. Visit or call 630-1100. The meats, sauces, jewelry, QPalm Beach Green Market & Bazaar — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays (through April 27), Commons Park, 11600 Poinciana Blvd., Royal Palm Beach. Shop some of the areas finest vendors selling fruits and vegetables, fresh flowers and plants. Enjoy artisan foods, baked goods and a unique selec-tion of artists and crafters. Thursday, Nov. 21 QGreat Books Reading and Discussion Group — Nov. 21. Meets at 10 a.m. the first and third Thursday of each month. Barnes & Noble coffee shop, 11380 Legacy Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Free; 624-4358.QThe Chamber Music Society of Palm Beach. The season’s first concert: 7-8 p.m., Nov. 21 at Mar-a-Lago in Palm Beach: — MILOS, a world-renowned guitarist. At a cocktail hour from, guest will have an opportunity to meet the artist. For more information on the by-invitation-only concerts, call 379-6773.QStory time session at the Loxahatchee River Center — 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or visit — Noon every Thursday at the Moose Lodge, 3600 RCA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Lunch available at 11 a.m. Packs start at $15. $250 games. 626-4417.Q“Women on the Run Palm Beach” — The Junior League of the Palm Beaches Inc., in conjunction with the Womens Foundation of Palm Beach County and the Political Institute for Women, will host a series of training initiatives to help women take the first steps toward running for elected office or a public service leadership position to be held 1-5 p.m. Nov. 21 at Junior League of the Palm Beaches headquarters, 470 Columbia Drive, Building F, West Palm Beach. Cost: $60 per course. by Night — Live music 6-9 p.m. Thursdays, Clematis Street at the Waterfront, downtown West Palm Beach, 822-1515 or visit www.clematisbynight. net. Nov. 21: Biscuit Miller and the Mix. Friday, Nov. 22 QMultilingual Language & Cultural Society, 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. French Book Club: “La Petite Chartreuse” de Pierre Peju — 3-4:30 p.m. Nov. 23. Free for members; $10 general admis-sion. Music of Michele LegrandŽ „ 7-8:30 p.m. Dec. 4. Details will be posted at QNorthwood Village Art & Wine Promenade — 6 p.m. the last Friday of the month (next event Nov. 29), 400 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Free. 822-1550 or Live — 7 p.m. Fridays, Downtown at the Gardens Cen-tre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Saturday, Nov. 23 QLake Worth Beach ArtFest — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 23-24, 10 S. Ocean Blvd., Lake Worth Beach Complex, Lake Worth. Free and open to the public. or 746-6615.QKids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-ter, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; free. Visit Autumn Exhibit — Noon-6 p.m., Monday through Saturday, through Nov. 23, Artists of Palm Beach County, 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 345-2842. QGinger’s Dance Party — 8-10 p.m. Saturdays, Palm Stage, Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach. Free. 8221515; /gingers. QDowntown Lights the Night — Shows at 6, 7, 8 and 9 p.m. nightly Nov. 24-Dec. 30 at Downtown at the Gar-dens, Palm Beach Gardens. More than a quarter of a million holiday lights all synchronized to music; Monday, Nov. 25 QBarre Pilates Classes — Ages 16 years and up can participate 6:15-7:05 p.m. Mondays at the Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Garden. Sign up for a 6-week session or just pay the drop-in fee per class. For more information or to register, visit or call 630-1100.QAmerican Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. every second and fourth Monday (next meeting is Nov. 25), 110 Man-grove Bay Way, Jupiter. Call 747-7104 or email Tuesday, Nov. 26 QInside Biblical Archaeology — 9:45 a.m. Nov. 26. Daphne Nikolopoulos will give a one-time lecture focusing on the ancient cultures that dwelled in the Holy Land, examining the archaeologi-cal finds in Israel. FAUs John D. MacAr-thur Campus Lifelong Learning Society Auditorium, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. $20, members; $30, non-members. For tickets, call 799-8547. Wednesday, Nov. 27 QHatchling Tales — 10:30-11 a.m. Wednesdays. Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. Highway 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280 or Ongoing Events QAnn Norton Sculpture Garden — The 7th Annual Holiday House: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 21-Dec. 14. Wednesday-Sunday. Opening early to provide more holiday treasure huntingŽ opportuni-ties, holiday gifts, furniture, artwork, collectables, and decorative items fill every corner of the 7th Annual Holiday House at the Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students. At 253 Barcelona Road, West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-5328 or Armory Art Center — Through Nov. 30: Norman Berman: Awe and ReverenceŽ and Orlando Chi-ang: Son of aƒŽ At 1700 Parker Ave, West Palm Beach; 832-1776 or Raton Museum of Art — Through Dec. 29: Nancy Davidson: Leter Buck.Ž Through Dec. 29: Dulce Pinzn: The Real Story of the Superhe-roes.Ž Through Jan. 5, 2014: Caught on FilmŽ: Photography from the Collection. Hours: Tuesday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, noon-5 p.m.; Wednes-days, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; closed Mondays and holidays. Admission: Free for members and children 12 and under; adults $8; seniors (65+) $6; students (with ID) $5. Boca Raton Museum of Art, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton (In Mizner Park). 561-392-2500;’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays; 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Saturdays. Free. 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280.QFlagler Museum — Through Jan. 5: Man of the Century: The Incompara-ble Legacy of Henry Morrison Flagler.Ž Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts man-sion, Whitehall; at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: members free; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; under 6 free. 655-2833; QLighthouse ArtCenter — Through Feb. 15: Spotlight on New Tal-entŽ and Chris Gustin.Ž 3rd Thursday, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Museum admission: $5 ages 12 and above. Under 12 free. Sat-urdays, free admission. Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta; 746-3101 or ArtCenter Midtown Gallery — Through Jan. 8: Lighthouse ArtCenter Artists Guilds Midtown Bash.Ž Free admission. Light-house ArtCenter Midtown Gallery, 4877 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For an appointment to view exhibition, call 746-3101.QLoxahatchee River Environmental Center — Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123 or Museum and Japanese Gardens — Nov. 23: Demonstrations of Sado, The Way of Tea, noon. Nov. 21-22: Morikami Presents Ronin Taiko Featuring Polynesian Proud Productions. Tickets: $45 non-members; $35 members. Through Feb. 23: Con-temporary Kogei Styles in Japan.Ž Rep-resenting a prestigious status in Japan, KogeiŽ is an authentic Japanese art form that requires the practical use of natures artistic beauty by using organic natural materials such as stone, miner-als, trees and plants. Contemporary Kgei Styles in JapanŽ features a unique collection of 90 Kogei-styleŽ contem-porary artworks, including ceramics, textiles, dolls, metal works, urushi (lac-quer work), wood, bamboo and glass. As the first of its kind to appear in the U.S., this exhibit represents the start-ing point for a presentation of KogeiŽ art worldwide. Also through Feb. 23, 2014: Breaking Boundaries: Contempo-rary Street Fashion in Japan,Ž displaying some of the most popular and imagina-tive clothing styles made and worn on the streets of Japan today. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. The Morikami Museum is at 4000 Morikami Park Road in Delray Beach; or call 495-0233. QNorton Museum of Art — Through Dec. 8: A Masterpiece Redis-covered: Claude-Joseph Vernets The Fishermen.Ž Through Aug. 31: Faux Real,Ž by Mickalene Thomas. Art After Dark: 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach. Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Closed on Mondays and major holidays). General admission is $12 for adults, $5 for stu-dents with a valid ID, and free for mem-bers and children ages 12 and under. Thursdays are half-price for every-one. Special group rates are available. West Palm Beach residents receive free admission every Saturday with proof of residency. Palm Beach County residents receive free admission the first Saturday of each month with proof of residency; 832-5196 or Beach Photographic Centre — The Photographic Centre is in the City Center, 415 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Hours are 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday; call 253-2600 or visit or Q QWick Theatre & Costume Museum — The Broadway Collection is an astounding exhibit of the finest costumes ever brought to the Broadway stage by the most honored and respected designers in the history of the American theater. The Wick is open for tours, luncheons and high tea events, with special engagements by appointment only. Tours typically start between 11 and 11:30 a.m. and are available from individual admissions to groups by appointment only. All tours include a guided journey through the collection and lunch. Tour & Luncheon (off-season): $38. 7901 N. Federal High-way, Boca Raton. 995-2333 or Q WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOV. 21-27, 2013 B13Cultural Council opens exhibition season with aquatic photography exhibitThe Cultural Council of Palm Beach County is plunging into its 2013-14 sea-son with an aquatics-based photography exhibition. The Deep and the Shal-low: Photographers Exploring a Watery WorldŽ runs from Nov. 22 to Jan. 18 at the Cultural Councils main exhibition space at 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. The preview party is 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Nov. 21. We are honored to showcase the captivating images of so many talented photographers who push the boundaries of both technique and vision to bring us these works of art,Ž said Cultural Coun-cil President and CEO Rena Blades. These photographers will capture your imagination with what they found above and below the surface.Ž The exhibit will highlight work by 12 established and emerging photogra-phers such as Jim Abernethy, long-time dive boat operator and shark conserva-tionist, who has recently been featured by ABC News. Also on display at the Council are images by award-winning photojournalists, as well as philanthro-pist, inventor and Cultural Councils founder, Alex Dreyfoos. The artwork is presented in multiple formats from tra-ditional framing, to prints face-mounted on Plexiglas, to work inlaid on surf-boards. Featured photographers are: Jim Abernethy of West Palm Beach; Tony Arruza of West Palm Beach; Alex Dreyfoos of West Palm Beach; Christopher Leidy of Palm Beach; JD Duff of West Palm Beach; Mark Widick of Boca Raton; Alan Dewey of Delray Beach; Jennifer Podis of Lake Worth; John J. Lopinot of Royal Palm Beach; Dave Snyder of Jupi-ter; Judy Townsend of Boca Raton and Tony Ludovico of Tampa. Admission is free to members and $10 for non-members. For more information about the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County, visit Q Cassadee Pope, Eddie Money headline the South Florida FairWhat do The Voice,Ž the sound of the Beatles, country crooning and old time rock n roll all have in common? The 2014 South Florida Fair. Thats where a variety of entertainment will be featured on the Coca-Cola Stage. Wellingtons hometown favorite singer-songwriter Cassadee Pope „ who gained national attention when she won season three of NBCs The VoiceŽ „ will take the stage Jan. 22. Ms. Popes roots connected with the South Florida Fair when she won a tal-ent contest in 2005. Another fan favorite from The Voice,Ž The Swon Brothers, will perform Jan. 28. The two brothers from Oklahoma were finalists on season four of The VoiceŽ and recently signed a record deal with Arista Nashville. Country music artist Craig Morgan will kick off the national entertainment lineup Jan. 21. He has been a mainstay on the charts with an impressive body of work that includes 14 top 10 hits, including fan favorites Redneck Yacht Club,Ž Almost Home,Ž Thats What I Love About Sun-dayŽ and Tough.Ž The Beatles tribute band, The Fab Four,Ž will close out the fairs enter-tainment. Known for their uncanny, note-for-note live renditions of Beatles songs, the band will perform Jan. 30. This stage show includes three costume changes representing every era of the Beatles ever-changing career. The band has wowed audiences around the world, including Japan, Australia, France, Hong Kong, The United Kingdom, Germany, Mexico and Brazil. The Fab Fours per-formance ties in with the Fairs New York theme, considering the Beatles rich history with New York, including their first record-breaking performance at Shea Stadium in August 1965. Four other acts will perform between the opening and closing concerts. Rock n roll icon Eddie Money, whose hits included Two Tickets To ParadiseŽ and Shakin,Ž will belt out his tunes Jan. 23, following the Bike Night Parade. He has recorded more than a dozen albums of his own and has completed numerous television and film projects. The 5th annual Rock Tribute Band Competition on Jan. 25 will feature the Turnstiles, a Billy Joel tribute band; Smells Like Grunge, a Nirvana tribute band; Rocket to Russia, a Ramones trib-ute band; Crush, a Rush tribute band; Time with Tom, a Tom Petty tribute band; and Shot Down in Flames, an AC/DC Tribute to Bon Scott. The always popular Leroy Van Dyke Country Gold Tour will take place Jan. 27. This grouping will feature one of the top-ranked female vocalists in any musical genre, Lynn Anderson; coun-try hit maker T.G. Sheppard; longtime classic country singer Bobby Bare; and Leroy Van Dyke himself, known around the world as an entertainer, recording artist, radio and television star, actor, auctioneer and veteran of the Nevada circuit. He has recorded more than 500 songs and probably holds the record for most repeat-performance bookings of any working name country music enter-tainer. He has worked 40 to 70 fairs and livestock events per year. The Lone Bellow, a Brooklyn-based indie trio featuring three-part harmo-nies, will perform Jan. 29. Lead singer Zach Williams is a Palm Beach Atlan-tic University graduate. Earlier this year, the band performed on both The Tonight ShowŽ and Conan.Ž All of the concerts begin at 8 p.m. except for The Leroy Van Dyke Coun-try Gold Tour and the 5th Annual Rock Tribute Band Competition, which both start at 2 p.m. General seating is free with a Fair admission ticket. Reserved seats also are available for $10 for these concerts, which is in addition to the Fair admission ticket. The 2014 South Florida Fair runs Jan. 17 -Feb. 2 at 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Advance discount tickets are on sale now at all Palm Beach County Pub-lix Supermarkets and continue through Jan. 16. Adult admission, 12 and older: $10 advance, $15 gate. A childs admission, under 12, is $5 advance, $8 gate (5 years and younger are free) and seniors 60 and older, pay $7 in advance, $9 gate. For more information, call 793-0333 or visit Q MONEY POPE SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY $torage War$, for Gulfstream Goodwill Industries, at STORE Self Storage & Wine Storage LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalmBeach to see more photos. 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@” 1 Lee Pagan, Susy Parsons and Kendall Rumsey 2 Ellen Schaefer, Curtis Sigretto and Rene Schaefer 3 Susan Damon and John Damon 4. Susan Morgan 5. Michele Jacobs, Dana Romanelli and Wendy Yallaly 6. Laurel Baker and Marvin Tanck 7. Victor Maisonet, Joy Humphries and Stewart Auville 8. Stephen Mooney, Jennifer McGrath and Kevin Clark 9. Ivan Rosa, Tony Jordan and Brian Edwards10. Janie Fogt, Cinde Martin, Scott Velozo and Stephen Mooney11. Sean Rush, Janice Janson and Erick Wietholter12. Drew Feinberg 1 4 7 9 12 10 11 8 5 6 2 3


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 21-27, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15The Dish: Falafel Salad The Place: Darbster, 8020 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 586-2622 or The Price: $12 The Details: Darbster specializes in vegetarian fare. But before you raise your eyebrows and say it isnt filling or good, or is too granola, stop by Darbster for lunch or dinner, sit out near the spillway and chill with a beer or an organic tea. Start with an order of palm cakes ($8), made with hearts of palm. The cakes, served with caper remoulade and tahini atop greens, are hearty and whet the appetite for more. Or order the beet tartare ($10), with roasted beets, avocado, cucumber and a jalapeo ponzu. Then order something like this salad, a plate full of crispy falafel, baby greens, grape tomato, red onion, cucumber, Kalamata olives tossed with lemon tahini. Its filling. Its good. And, believe it or not, its good for you. Q „ Sc ott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Although a buccan is a wooden framework where meat is roasted or smoked over a fire, for Chef Clay Con-ley, it means so much more. Mr. Conley says that his restaurant, Buccan, com-pleted a dream of cooking delicious small plates with big flavors. Mr. Conley, born in Michigan and raised in rural Maine, is the owner and chef of Buccan and its sister restaurant, Imoto, in Palm Beach. I started working in the restaurant business when I was about 12 or 13 years old,Ž he says. My sister was a waitress, and I started out in the kitchen washing dishes. It was a start, but I knew that I wanted to cook.Ž With dreams of pursuing a career in the culinary world, Mr. Conley not only continued to work in restaurants throughout high school, but he also attended Florida State University where he says he majored in hotel and restau-rant management. I chose hotel and restaurant management because I thought it was impor-tant to learn the business side of the industry,Ž says Mr. Conley. After graduating from college and moving to Boston, Mr. Conley says that he had the opportunity to work with chef Todd English, celebrity chef, res-taurateur, author and entrepreneur. For almost ten years, Mr. Conley helped open multiple Todd English restaurants around the world and work as a corpo-rate chef. Before opening his own restaurant, Mr. Conley says that he also worked as the executive chef at the Miami Manda-rin Oriental Hotels Azul. Theres nothing that I love more than to cook for people,Ž says Mr. Conley. And, cooking with bold flavors is what he continues to do. Not only has Mr. Conley taken his culinary skill to his restaurants, but his talent also extends to collaborating with Onli Beverage, an all-natural chef-inspired sparkling bev-erage. We asked Chef Clay Conley to join us in creating a new flavor for more reasons than one,Ž says Kyle Watson, the PR and marketing director for Onli Beverage. Not only is Clay a local tie in, but he is also an artist when it comes to flavors and Onli Beverage is all about elevating taste.Ž Mr. Conley says that the collaboration with Onli Beverage started in the summer of 2013. His flavor launched last month and is served at Buccan to com-plement his delectable menu items. Following the farm to table concept, creating a trendy yet casual and relaxing atmosphere is his No. 1 goal. I grew up on a farm,Ž he says. I believe in serving nothing but the fin-est ingredients around and providing a good timeŽ Name: Clay Conley Age: 39 Original Hometown: Born in Michigan and raised in Maine. Restaurant: Buccan, 350 S. County Road, Palm Beach. 833-3450 or Mission: To provide a casual place to eat thats not pretentious, but still serves high quality ingredients in a relaxed setting.Ž Cuisine: Inventive American cuisine Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? I wear Danskos. I dont wear the clogs, though. I wear the ones with backs; theyre awesome.Ž What is your guilty culinary pleasure? I love everything, but I really love different braises and homemade soups.Ž What advice would you give someone who wants to be a chef? I would recommend getting into the business before going culinary school. You need to make sure that culinary is a true pas-sion and something you really want to In the kitchen with...CLAY CONLEY, Buccan, Palm Beach BY LOREN GUTENTAGlgutentag@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTO Clay Conley specializes in small plates at Buccan, his Palm Beach restaurant. He also has collaborated with Onli Beverage. Rooneys the Gastropub will host a seasonal wine tasting starting at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 3. Look for such fare as a cashewcrusted goat cheese salad paired with a Saint M Riesling from Germany, herb salmon pinwheel with sundried tomato and asparagus orzo timbale paired with Robert Mondavi Napa Valley Chardonnay, rack of lamb with a Rodney Strong Sonoma County Cabernet Sauvignon and a choco-late crunch with Nutella and berries paired with a Stellina de Notte Pro-secco. Cost is $59 food and wine tasting, $40 food only or $20 wine only. Lim-ited reservations for parties of six or more. Rooneys the Gastropub is at 1153 Town Center Drive, Jupiter; 694-6610 or Wine auction: The seventh annual Palm Beach Wine Auction is set for Jan. 30 at the Mar-a-Lago Club, Palm Beach. Considered one of the most exclusive wine auctions in the nation, the Palm Beach Wine Auction is a benefit for the education programs at the Raymond F. Kravis Center for the Per-forming Arts. A multi-event benefit, the Palm Beach Wine Auction will host a pre-event White Truffle Dinner at Palm Beachs Trevini Ristorante on Dec. 8. The day before the main event, spon-sors and VIPs will be seated among the gems at Worth Avenues Tiffany & Co. for a private vintner dinner on Jan. 29. The main event on Jan. 30 will include a 6 p.m. reception in Mar-a-Lagos famed white and gold ballroom and poolside featuring foie gras paired with Sauternes, caviar and smoked salmon paired with Krug Grand Cuvee. Chef Joshua Hasho from The Omni Hotel in Chicago will also fea-ture his stellar charcuterie at his own vignette. Chefs are: Zach Bell, executive chef of Addison Reserve Country Club and former Caf Boulud executive chef; Lindsay Autry, Bravo TVs Top Chef finalist and currently executive chef at Delray Beachs Sundy House; and Aaron Fuller, executive chef at Mar-a-Lago Club. In addition to Chefs Autry, Bell, Fuller and Hasho, participating chefs also include James Beard award winner and New Yorks own Andrew Carmellini, whose recent opening of Lafayette in NoHo was referred to as The Great GatsbyŽ of restaurants; and Clevelands Doug Katz, owner and executive chef of Fire, Food and Drink. Tickets for the Palm Beach Wine Auction start at $1,000 per person. Tickets for the Trevini White Truffle Dinner are $300 per person. For spon-sorship and ticket information, visit or call the Kravis Center events team at 651-4307. Thanksgiving fare: At 50 Ocean, Chef Blake Malatesta will prepare a classic market harvest salad and fea-tures fall flavors dressed with a warm cider vinaigrette or roasted cauli-flower and white truffle soup. Entre options include juicy Freebird Farms turkey with garlic and herb-roasted red potatoes, as well as pork and fish dishes, including roasted porchetta topped with apple beurre fondue, yel-lowtail snapper and creamy coconut risotto, crispy duck confit, and flaky grouper served with baked seafood stuffing. Dessert is pumpkin cheese-cake and Chantilly cream or Fuji apple crumble and cinnamon cream drizzle. Thanksgiving three-course, prix fixe dinner is $45 per person (plus tax and gratuity) and includes soda, tea, and coffee. 50 Ocean is at 50 S. Ocean Blvd. (above Bostons), Delray Beach. For reservations, call 278-3364. For more information or to view the menu, visit Turkey Day in Palm Beach: Cafe Boulud will offer a three-course, family-friendly Thanksgiving feast prepared by Chef Rick Mace and Pastry Chef Eric Snow. Featured fare includes Heritage Turkey, Wild King Salmon or Petit Filet of Beef as the main course. Desserts include tradi-tional pumpkin pie; apple tart and carrot cake. The three course, prix fixe dinner is $75 per person, $30 per child 10 and under, excluding beverag-es, tax and gratuity. A service charge of 20 percent automatically will be added to all parties. Cafe Boulud is at the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. For reservations, call 655-6060. Q Rooney’s the Gastropub launches seasonal wine tastingSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY




season2013-14 previewPALM BEACH ARTS


2 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH Society of the Four Arts Palm Beach Dramaworks The Maltz Jupiter Theatre 16 9 21 Editor Betty WellsPreview Editor Scott Simmons Contributor Loren Gutentag Publisher Michelle Noga Account Executives Barbara Shafer John LinnPublished by Florida Media Group LLC Florida Weekly11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 33410 Ph: 561.904.6470 Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit One year mailed subscriptions are available for $29.95. COVER ILLUSTRATION BY ERIC RADDATZ Eissey Campus Theatre17 N A1 season2013-14 pr eviewP ALM BEACH


4200 Congress Avenue (I-95 Exit #63, west 1 mile) LAKE WORTH )V_6IJL Amernet String Quartet JAN 8, 2014Yuki Numata Resnick violin JAN 22, 2014Gould Piano Trio FEB 19, 2014Conrad Tao piano MAR 26, 2014 PILOBOLUS Paul Taylor Dance Company JAN 17 & 18, 2014 PILOBOLUS FEB 14 & 15, 2014Ririe-Woodbury DanceMAR 14 & 15, 2014Koresh Dance CompanyMAR 28 & 29, 2014 Unprecedented MODERN DANCE SERIES F RIDAY & S ATURDAY Comedy! Kurt Elling JAN 25, 2014 Jeanne Robertson FEB 7, 2014 Kathy Mattea Kathy Mattea FEB 12, 2014 Sherri Austin MAR 12, 2014 in Stage West Becca Stevens APR 24, 2014 in Stage West The Nutcracker DEC 13, 2013 @ 7pmDinosaur Zoo FEB 22, 2014 @ 11am & 1:30pmJunie B. Jones MAY 3, 2014 @ 11am Paul Taylor Dance Company Koresh Dance Company Ririe-Woodbury Dance Concerts & Special Events William Close & the Earth Harp CollectiveMAR 22, 2014Women of Ireland FEB 24, 2014 Uncommon Grounds A SINGER/SONGWRITER SERIES Classical Cafe SERIES Weekend Family Fun SERIES Yuki Becca Stevens 2013/2014 Season FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 3 ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENAnn Norton Sculpture Garden is at 253 Barcelona Road, West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-5328 or The 7th annual Holiday House — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 21-Dec. 14. Wednes-day-Sunday. Opening early to provide more holiday treasure huntingŽ oppor-tunities, holiday gifts, furniture, art-work, collectibles and decorative items that fill every corner of the 7th annual Holiday House at the Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens. Vintage, designer and just plain dazzling „ discover the best hidden treasure troveŽ of shop-ping in the county. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students. Q7th Annual Festival of Trees Gala: “The Wonder of Words” — 7-10 p.m. Dec. 6. More than 25 trees decorated with poetic themes fill the gardens. Highlights include the spectacular syn-chronized light and music show; special musical performances; and live poetry readings from the Palm Beach Shake-speare Festival. Guests are invited to an evening of hors doeuvres and spirits to kick off the holiday season. Chaired by Mieke van Waveren. Tickets: $225 non-members. QFestival of Trees Community Days — 6-8:30 p.m. Dec. 7-14. Special musical and dance performances from area stu-dents, including the Oxbridge Academy of the Palm Beaches, will enchant all. Tickets: $15 adults; $7 children. QFestival of Trees Children’s Gala — 5-7 p.m. Dec. 15. Come out for the first Festival of Trees Childrens Gala. This will be a night of mini-merriment, special performances, music and sur-prises around every turn in the garden. Child-friendly refreshments will be on hand for children and their parents. Tickets: $40 (Children must be accom-panied by an adult).QThursday Nights in the Gardens — 10 a.m.-7 p.m. January-June. Pack a picnic dinner, grab a friend or two and relax in the beautiful sculpture gardens. Discover the rare palms, pre-Jurassic cycads and native plants. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students: Free for ANSG members.QJack Staub Lecture and Book Signing — 6 p.m. Jan. 8. Jack Staub is widely considered to be one of the countrys leading experts on edible plants and vegetable garden design. Tickets: $10 suggested donation. QJourney to Eden: Photographs By Rob Cardillo — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Jan. 8-Feb. 9. In collaboration with writer Jack Staub, photographer Rob Cardillo helped bring the vision of Private Eden to life with his images. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5, students; free for ANSG members.QVanities, Metaphors, Frolics-The Works of Bradfield, Grassi, Sandys — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 12-March 9. Showcasing avant-garde at its finest, Geoffrey Bradfield, Cristina Grassi and Edwina Sandys bring their very own energy and unique perspective on art to the gar-dens. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors, $5 students; free for ANSG members. Q“Alter Egos”: A Retrospective By Nancy Ellison — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. March 12-April 13. Photographer and author of 14 books, Nancy Ellison brings to the Gardens altered EGOSŽ: A Retrospec-tive. The photographer shares intimate photos of the famous, the political and the personal. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students; free form ANSG members.QAsaroton — 2000 to 2013 By Vanessa Somer Vreeland — 10 a.m.4 p.m. April 16-May 18. Asaroton was inspired by a Roman epoch mosaic in the Vatican Museums. This Roman mosaic was a direct copy of a mosaic from the Second Century B.C. Using the same marble and shape as the original masterpiece, Vreelands interpretative mosaic holds true to the Roman piece, while bringing the design into the mod-ern age. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students; free form ANSG members.QThe Surrealist Roberto Matta — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. April 16-May 18. Chilean-born artist Roberto Matta was an international figure whose world view represented a synthesis of European, American and Latin American cultures. As a member of the surrealist move-ment and an early mentor to several abstract expressionists, Mr. Matta broke with both groups to pursue a highly personal artistic vision. His mature work blended abstraction, figuration and multi-dimensional spaces into com-plex, cosmic landscapes. Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 students; free form ANSG members.QAbstract Expressionist Robert Kiley — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. May 21-June 22. On display are works of Mr. Kiley, which he describes as a series of paint-ings making use of one of the most ancient experiences in human existence „ the aperture. We emerge into the world through an aperture, we live, constantly reacting to apertures and we find our ultimate exit from another.Ž Tickets: $10 adults; $8 seniors; $5 stu-dents; free form ANSG members. Q


4 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH On display November 23, 2013 to January 10, 2014Esther B. OKeeffe Gallery Building Admission is $5 Free to members and children age 14 and younger Generously underwritten bye exhibition is drawn from e Levenson Collection and is organized and circulated byArt Services International,Alexandria, Virginia. Support has been provided by e Chisholm Foundation. His Excellency Mr. Ichiro Fujisaki,Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary ofJapan to the United States of America, is Honorary Patron of the exhibition. SHAPING ART AND CULTURE, 19201945 DECO JAPAN: 'PVS"SUT1MB[Bt1BMN#FBDI FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. For additional information and exhibit hours, call 561.655.7226 or visit four THE BORLAND CENTERThe Borland Center for Performing Arts is at 4885 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For ticket informa-tion, visit “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast, Jr.”— Dec. 27-29 and Jan. 3-5 QIrish Comedy Tour — Feb. 1 QThe Seldom Scene — Feb. 8 QJonathan Edwards with Don Campbell — Feb. 21 QJimmy Keys Comedy Dinner Show — Feb. 28 QZERODEGREESOff — March 6 QBobby Collins comedy — March 14 QThe Marshall Tucker Band — March 28 Q“Into the Woods, Jr.” — April 12-13 and April 25-27QThe Jove Comedy — 7 p.m. various Saturdays in the Student Center Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 5 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH 1001 East Indiantown Road Jupiter FL 33477FOR TICKETS: (561) 575-2223 FOR GROUP SALES: (56 1) LINKEDIN PRESENTS MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE SPONSORED BY:AND FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 7 PRESENTS M A L T L L Z J U P I T T E R T H E A T A R E SP SP S S ON ON SO SO RE E D D BY BY : AND FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAM I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L Y Americas favorite comic-strip orphan will come to life in the Tony Award-winning musical set in the Great Depression. DECEMBER 3 22, 2013SPECIAL FAMILY PERFORMANCES DECEMBER 19 AND 20 AT 5:00 PM THE COLONY HOTELThe Colony’s Royal Room Caba-ret is at 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Phone: 659-8100 or Q Michel Bell & Catherine Matejka — Nov. 29-30 and Dec. 4-7, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. A Tony Award nominee for his performance in Hal Princes production of Show BoatŽ and a former member of the Fifth Dimen-sion, he has performed with Frank Sina-tra, Bing Crosby, Julie Andrews, Perry Como and Sammy Davis Jr. Catherine Matejka has performed internationally as a piano soloist and chamber musi-cian, and she served as music director and conductor for Show BoatŽ and Riverdance,Ž and as a vocal coach for Porgy and Bess.Ž Tickets: Show only $45; dinner and show $90.QThe Four Freshmen — Dec. 11-14, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. The nations longest-lasting vocal harmony group is celebrating more than a half-century of crowd-pleasing perfor-mances. From their first hit song, Its a Blue World,Ž to being voted Down Beat Magazines Vocal Group of the Year in both 2000 and 2001, the group presents classic jazz-pop songs with cutting-edge vitality. The Four Freshmen have released more than 40 albums and 70 singles and been nominated six times for a Grammy. Tickets: Show only $50; dinner and show $100. QTommy Tune — Dec. 31 and Jan. 3-4, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. The Broadway musical SeesawŽ won Tommy Tune his first Tony Award for Best Fea-tured Actor in a Musical. His first Broad-way directing and choreography credits were for the original production of The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas.Ž He has been honored with nine Tony Awards celebrating him as a performer, choreog-rapher and director. Tickets: New Years Eve Celebration: $350 dinner and show. Friday and Saturday: show only $65; din-ner and show $130. QSteve Tyrell — Jan. 7-11, 14-18, 21-25, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Steve Tyrell is returning for his sixth engage-ment in the Royal Room. His hits The Way You Look Tonight,Ž The Simple Life,Ž Crush On YouŽ and The Sunny Side of The StreetŽ have launched thousands of weddings and millions of romances. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $70; dinner and show $135. Friday and Saturday: show only $85; dinner and show $150. QMarilyn Maye — Jan. 28-31 and Feb 1, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Marilyn Maye is returning for her sev-enth annual engagement. She is the holder of the singers record on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Car-son.Ž Her hit songs include Step to the Rear,Ž The Lamp is Low,Ž SherryŽ and If My Friends Could See Me Now.Ž Tickets: Tuesday-Saturday: show only $55; dinner and show $120QJohn Pizzarelli & Bucky Pizzarelli — Feb. 4-8, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. John and Bucky Pizzarelli have had multi-faceted careers as jazz guitarists, vocalists and bandleaders. Internationally known for classic standards, late-night ballads, and the cool jazz flavor they bring to his performances and recordings. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $60; dinner and show $125. Friday & Sat-urday: show only $70; dinner and show $135. Saturdays 10:30 p.m. show $70. QClint Holmes — Feb. 11-15, dinner 6:30 p.m, show 8:30 p.m. Clint Holmes is more than a singer. His powerful voice and magnetic stage presence embrace the upbeat side of life. Among his various recordings is the hit Play-ground In My Mind (My Name is Michael).Ž Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $65; dinner and show $130; Friday: $150; Saturday: show only $65, dinner and show $130. QRegis Philbin — Feb. 18-22, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Regis Philbin first came to national prominence as Joey Bishops sidekick on the come-dians eponymous late-1960s talk show. Over the years, Philbin was tapped to host a number of other shows (Walt Disney specials, prime-time game show Who Wants to Be a MillionaireŽ) and appeared as himself in movies and tele-vision shows, as well as his talk shows with Kathy Lee Gifford and Kelly Ripa. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: Dinner and show $150. QAmanda McBroom — Feb. 25-28 and March 1, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Amanda McBroom, singer and songwriter, has been called the greatest cabaret performer of her generation, an urban poet who writes like an angel and has a voice to match.Ž Her name first came to the attention of the music public when Bette Midlers version of Amandas song The RoseŽ hit No. 1 in 1979. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $60; dinner and show $125. Friday and Saturday: show only $70; dinner and show $135.QPaulo Szot — March 4-8, dinner 6:30 p.m., show 8:30 p.m. Born and raised in Brazil, Paulo Szot made his opera debut 1997 and has appeared with many major opera companies throughout the world before starring in the Broadway revival of South PacificŽ at Lincoln Center Theatre, earning him multiple awards for his portrayal of Emile De Beque. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $65; dinner and show $130. Friday and Saturday: show only $75; dinner and show $140. Friday and Saturday (10:30 p.m. show): $75.QMelissa Manchester — March 11-15, dinner 6:30, show 8:30. The Grammy Award-winning singer/songwriter start-ed as a backup singer to Bette Midler before becoming a solo artist selling-out Carnegie Hall, Radio City Music Hall and theaters around the world. Her first smash hit was Midnight Blue.Ž In 1980 she became the first artist in the history of the Academy Awards to have two nominated movie themes in a given year „ Through The Eyes Of LoveŽ and The Promise.Ž Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $65; dinner and show $130. Friday and Saturday: show only $75; dinner and show $140. Q


6 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH ARTS GARAGEThe Arts Garage is at 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. Phone: 450-6357 or Q “The Longing and the Short of It” — Nov.1-24. An evening of theater songs in a variety of musical styles, written and composed by composer/lyricist Daniel Mat (2013 Kleban Prize for Most Promising Musical Theatre Lyricist.) Six actors play a multitude of relatable characters, all struggling to find love and acceptance, or the nearest available substitute. Tickets start at $30. Q“The Hummingbird Wars” — Jan. 10-Feb. 2. A hummingbird is always just a few hours away from starving. Warren wonders who can live like that as he fights against middle-class extinction and the onslaught of threat-ening social media, deceptive cable companies, pharmaceutical invasion, a crippled economy, his flooding base-ment, and the mysterious appearance of guns throughout his home. When his wife disappears in the societal war on America, the soldier in him emerges, and he decides to fight back. Tickets start at $30. Q“Fighting over Beverley” — Feb. 28-March 23. A romantic comedy set in Gloucester, Mass., in the winter of 1998, Fighting Over BeverleyŽ centers on a love triangle between three 70 plus-year-olds: Beverley, who came to Amer-ica from England as a war-bride; Zelly, her fisherman-husband; and Archie, the Brit she jilted 53 years earlier, who has returned to take Beverley back. In the battle for Beverley, the real question emerges: What does it take to realize that you are the love of your life? Tick-ets start at $30. Q“The Trouble With Doug” — April 18-May 11. A contemporary re-imagining of Kafkas Metamorphosis,Ž The Trou-ble With DougŽ is a hilarious and mov-ing new musical about a healthy young man who transforms inexplicably into a giant talking slug. Thrust together awkwardly under the same roof, Doug, his family and his fiance all struggle to understand and respond to this strang-est of crises. Tickets start at $30. MUSIC & EVENTSQJazz Project: Larry Coryell — 9 p.m. Nov. 16. Larry Coryell is one of the worlds acknowledged guitar masters. Hailed by his legion of fans as one of the guitar godsŽ in the late 1970s. With more than 70 albums to his credit, he has toured and recorded with elite musicians. He also has published sev-eral highly regarded guitar books and videos and he continues to perform worldwide. Tickets start at $25. QSwing Dance: Swing All Stars featuring LeNard Rutledge — 7 p.m. Nov. 17. Bring your dancing shoes and swing the night away or just sit back and enjoy the show. This performance at the Arts Garage will feature the smooth, soulful voice of LeNard Rut-ledge, guitarist and vocalist Jeff Taylor, piano virtuoso Brian Murphy, swing-ing bassist Paul Shewchuk, and Kevin Campfield driving the band on drums and vocals. Tickets start at $25. QGarage Blues: Doug Bell and Bellevue Cadillac — 8 p.m. Nov. 22. Bellevue Cadillac has been playing stages together around the world for two decades. They have played with greats such as Ray Charles, James Brown, Tito Puente, Patty Austin, Kool and the Gang, Ruth Brown, Percy Sledge, Keith Richards and Bo Diddley. Bellevue Cadillac has had their music in major motion pictures and television shows and have had performances covered by major television broadcasting stations throughout their career. Tickets start at $25. QJazz Project: Billy Stritch — 8 p.m. Nov. 29. An award-winning composer, arranger, vocalist and jazz pianist of extraordinary range and sophistication, Billy Stritch breathes new life into the Great American Songbook. Tickets start at $25. QJazz Project: Drew Tucker — 8 p.m. Nov. 30. Elegant and refined vibra-phonist/percussionist Drew Tucker returns with his globe-spanning ensem-ble to present an audiophiles dream of high-minded jazz tinged with basement soul and glossed with street sophistica-tion. Tickets start at $25.QPerforming Arts Academy FAME — Dec. 5. Based on the 1980 movie, the play follows a group of performing arts students as they learn to master their craft and grow up alongside each other, rising to the various challenges that face them. QAll-Day Grunge and Glamour — Dec. 7. Arts Garage invites you to paint the streets red, with Calle Rojo. In its second annual Grunge and Glamour Event, we will bring you to the streets of Latin America and Barcelona for a night to remember. In our intimate cor-ner of Delray Beach you will be trans-ported to Las Ramblas. From fire-eaters to body painters and street musicians to world-class headliners, the Latin Flare of South Florida will blaze bright on Dec. 7. This fully catered event will fea-ture the finest Latin cuisine, Caribbean cocktails and non-stop entertainment. We will top the evening off with the Grammy Award-winning salsa phenom-enon Marlow Rosado. QGlobal Invasion: Simpre Flamenco — 8-11 p.m. Dec. 14. The Arts Garage and Siempre Flamenco is proud to pres-ent: Corazon y Alma (Heart and Soul), an exciting and authentic flamenco show dedicated to presenting the art of flamenco in a fresh and engaging per-formance. Guitar, song and dance are in constant dialogue, and the spontaneity of conversation is interpreted in the language of flamenco „ from intimate solo expressions to intricate group compositions, colored with castanets, shawls and fans. Tickets: starting at $25. QJazz Project: Dr. Lonnie Smith — Dec. 20-21. Dr. Lonnie Smith is a true musical genius. He has won a plethora of critics polls as the worlds premier organist/keyboardist, and has been inducted into the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame, as well as the Jazz Organ Fellow-ships Hall of Fame. Tickets: Starting at $25. QUrban Undeground: Eric Biddines — Dec. 27. Eric is an American hiphop recording artist from Palm Beach County and independently operating under his planetcoffeebean brand. Mr. Biddines has released a total of five albums available on itunes. Eric Bid-dines is an artist with plans to change the direction of music. He has a passion to impact the culture and push the bor-ders beyond existence.QJazz Project: Miami Saxophone Quartet — 8 p.m.-11 p.m. Dec. 28. Described as four of the finest saxo-phone players in the business, the Miami Saxophone Quartet is the cre-ation of virtuoso saxophonists Gary Keller, Gary Lindsay, Ed Calle and Mike Brignola. The group explores the realms of jazz, pop, Latin, R&B, and chamber music, performing both originals and their own arrangements of songs from a diverse array of musical legends. Tickets: Starting at $25. Q


For Membership and Ticket Information Please Call (561) 655-2657 David McClymont, Executive Director Inspiring Music Spirited Performances Four Decades,Forty Years,Four Arts S OCIETY OF THE F OUR A RTS W EDNESDAY D ECEMBER 4, 2013 5R 7:00 PM Mozart: Symphony No. 40, K.550 Beethoven: Symphony No. 4, Op.60 F OR T ICKETS C ONTACT T HE F OUR A RTS : (561) 655-7226 The Four Seasons H ENRY M ORRISON F LAGLER M USEUM T HURSDAY J ANUARY o65hfgj5R5m9if PM Vivaldi: e Four Seasons Piazzolla: e Four Seasons of Buenos Aires Itamar Zorman, Violin Tubes & Pipes B ETHESDA -B Y -T HE -S EA E PISCOPAL C HURCH M ONDAY F EBRUARY i65hfgj5R5m9if PM Music by Copland, Muhly, Strauss, Gabrieli and More Featuring the Palm Beach Symphony Brass & Percussion Section and Harold Pysher, Organ Palm Beach Symphony at Mar-a-Lago* M AR A -L AGO T UESDAY M ARCH gn65hfgj5R5m9if PM Chopin: Piano Concerto, No. 2, Op.21 Tchaikovsky: Romeo and Juliet Ginastera: Estancia: Four Dances, Op.8 Lola Astanova, Piano Romantics at the Kravis K RAVIS C ENTER FOR THE P ERFORMING A RTS S UNDAY A PRIL l65hfgj5R5i9ff PM Berlioz: Roman Carnival Overture Sibelius: Finlandia, Op.26 Grieg: Peer Gynt: Suite No. 1, Op.46 Tchaikovsky: Symphony No.5, Op.64 F OR T ICKETS C ONTACT K RAVIS B OX O FFICE : (561) 832-7469*Palm Beach Symphony performs this concert at New World Symphony Center on March 17, 2014 at 7:30pm. 1974R2014 ANNIVERSARY SEASON th RAM"N TEBAR ARTISTIC & MUSIC DIRECTOR FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 7 BOCA RATON MUSEUM OF ARTThe Boca Raton Museum of Art is at Mizner Park, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Phone: 392-2500 or EXHIBITSQ“Southwestern Allure: The Art of the Santa Fe Art Colony” — Through Dec. 29. Explores the development of Santa Fe as an art colony through the artists who visited there and helped establish the city as an artistic center, tracing the colonys formative years from approximately 1915 to 1940. Q“Nancy Davidson: Let’er Buck” — Through Dec. 29. Known for sitespecific installations about American icons and gender issues, Nancy David-son will present a series of giant inflat-able sculptures that offer an absurdist critique of the American cowgirl.Q“Heightened Perspectives: Marilyn Bridges” — Through Dec. 29. The photographs of Marilyn Bridges function as both art and information, and personal expression and documen-tation. Mr. Bridges work is driven by her personal vision and the exhilara-tion of flight. Taking photographs from hundreds of feet in the air and as the plane banks, she controls the angle of her approach to retain details while revealing the larger complexity of the landscape. Q“James Rosenquist’s ‘High Technology and Mysticism: A Meeting Point’” — Nov. 23-April 6. This portfolio of seven prints features James Rosenquists typical use of varied imag-es assembled in a dizzying collage. Q“Pop Culture: Selections from the Frederick R. Weisman Art Founda-tion” — Jan. 12-April 23. The works on view demonstrate conceptions of pop art as they emerged in the 1950s and 60s, as well as the ways that contem-porary artists today have extended and elaborated upon visual representations of mass culture and consumerism. This exhibition illustrates how the pop art movements extensive history has influ-enced artistic production in our present cultural moment. THE BOCA RATON THEATRE GUILDLocated at various venues. For ticket information, call 948-2601 or visit Q “They’re Playing Our Song” — Nov. 8-24. The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Musical by Marvin Hamlisch and Carole Bayer Sager and book by Neil Simon. Tickets: $35. Q“Marilyn: Forever Blonde” — Nov. 21-Jan. 11. A recreation of what might have been Marilyn Monroes last chance to tell her story in her own words. Con-ceived by award-winning producer and writer Greg Thompson. Tickets: $25 prior to opening; $30 after opening. Q“Respect: A Musical Journey of Women” — Dec. 5-Jan. 5. Mizner Park Cultural Arts. Musical by Dorothy Marcic details the journey of women through music. Combining excerpts of 60 songs, womens stories are shared about finding dreams, lost l ove, r elationship issues, entering the workforce, gaining independence and more. Tick-ets: $38. Q“Pippin” — Jan. 24-Feb. 9. The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Musi-cal by Stephen Schwartz and book by Roger O. Hirson. Tickets: $30. CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF PALM BEACH Performances by the Chamber Music Society of Palm Beach are held at the Mar-a-Lago Club, 1100 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach. Concerts are preceded by a cocktail party. Single tickets: $125; on sale one month prior to performance. Series: $1,000 per person. Informa-tion at cmspb.orgQMilos Karadaglic — Classical guitarist plays at 7 p.m. Nov. 21. Cocktails begin at 6 p.m. QDoori Na, violin; Joseph Lee, cello, Seaon Kennard, Piano — 7 p.m. Dec. 17. Music by Mendelssohn, Handel, Saint-Saens and Ravel.QPaolo Bordignon, harpsichord; Matthew Dine, oboe; Stephen Taylor, oboe — 7 p.m. Jan. 21. Music by Albinoni, Bach, Mozart and Berlioz.QJon Manasse, clarinet; Jon Nakamatsu, piano — 7 p.m. Feb. 11. Music by Brahms, Bernstein and Paquito dRivera.QAnderson & Roe, Piano Duo, Greg Anderson, piano; Elizabeth Joy Roe, piano — 7 p.m. March 20. Music by Bach, Stravinsky and Mozart.QTrio Les Amies, Carol Wincenc, flute; Cynthia Phelps, viola; Nancy Allen; harp — 7 p.m. April 10. Music by Debussy and Ravel. Q


8 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH NORTON MUSEUMThe Norton Museum of Art is at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-5196 or Norton.orgEXHIBITIONSQ “A Masterpiece Rediscovered: Claude-Joseph Vernet’s ‘The Fisher-men’ ” — Through Dec. 8. The exhibition will focus on the recent gift of The FishermenŽ (1746), a painting of an idyllic Roman scene by Claude-Joseph Vernet (171 4-178 9). One of eight canvases specially commissioned in 1746 by the Marquis Pierre Charles de Villette, it is one of four known to have survived to modern times.Q“New Work/New Directions: Recent Acquisitions of Photography” — Through Jan. 12. During the past two years, the Nortons holdings of photog-raphy have grown significantly. These recent acquisitions range from the 19th-century motion-studies of Eadweard Muybridge to recent large-scale narra-tive works by Canadian-based artists the Sanchez Brothers. Includes significant works by artists such as Ansel Adams, Edward Weston, Eileen Cowin, Holly Roberts and Sam Taylor-Wood.Q“L.A. Stories: Videos from the West Coast” — Through Jan. 12. Storytelling and narrative strategies have been staples in contemporary imagemaking since the 1970s. Many of the artists who are working today using video have continued to explore this fertile genre. Included in the exhibition are two artists, Eileen Cowin and Judy Fiskin, who have been mainstays in the Southern California art scene for more than three decades. Joining these two are Mark Daybell, who did his graduate work with Ms. Cowin in Fullerton, and Julie Orser, who studied at Cal Arts.Q“The Four Princely Gentlemen: Plum Blossoms, Orchids, Bamboo, and Chrysanthemums” — Through Jan. 26. This exhibition will feature the recently acquired album of ink paint-ing of orchids and bamboo by the Qing dynasty scholar Qian Zai (1708-1793). Together plum blossoms, orchids, bam-boo and chrysanthemums collectively exemplify qualities of the ideal Confucian scholar: strong, humble, moral and resil-ient. Qian Zai was such a man. Q“Phyllida Barlow: HOARD” — 10 a.m. Dec. 3-Feb. 23. Phyllida Barlow is the third artist selected for a Recogni-tion of Art by Women exhibition and is the first sculptor to be included. Ms. Barlows sculptural practice centers on her attention to, and experimentation with, materials that are easily over-looked and most often found in the urban environment in which she lives. Several new sculptures and others seen only in Europe comprise this exhibition. Q“The Polaroid Years: Instant Photography and Experimentation” — 10 a.m. Dec. 19-March 23. This survey exhibition brings together groundbreak-ing Polaroid pictures by 40 artists span-ning the period from the initial release of the SX-70 camera in 1972 until the pres-ent. Artists represented include Ansel Adams, Ellen Carey, Chuck Close, Walker Evans, David Hockney, Robert Map-plethorpe, Joyce Neimanas, Andy Warhol and William Wegman as well as a new generation of artists that includes Anne Collier, Bryan Graf and Grant Worth.Q“David Webb: Society’s Jeweler” — 10 a.m. Jan. 16-April 13. This exhibition will explore Mr. Webb as a jewelry designer whose work was realized with technical mastery and who was viewed as a high-society figure whose clientele included Jacqueline Kennedy, Doris Duke and Diana Vreeland. The exhibition will bring together 80 examples of Webb jew-elry: necklaces, rings and other pieces rendered in hammered gold, jade, coral, enamel and precious stones. In addition, the exhibition will feature preparatory drawings and special displays that will offer behind-the-scenes perspectives on the making of Webb jewelry. Artworks, photographs, publications, and advertise-ments also will situate Mr. Webb within the visual culture of the 1960s.Q“To Jane, Love Andy: Warhol’s First Superstar” — 11:30 a.m. Feb. 2-May 25. This exhibition explores the rise of Baby JaneŽ Holzer as an inter-nationally known model and reveals the evolution of his first superstar and their enduring friendship. Fashions from Holzers career as a model, photographs by David Bailey, Nat Finkelstein, Billy Name and Irving Penn, among others, as well as Mr. Warhols painting, sculp-ture, prints and films featuring Baby JaneŽ comprise the exhibition, along with rarely seen material from Mr. Warhols time capsules celebrating the intersection of their lives. Q“Qing Chic: Chinese Textiles from the 19th to early 20th Century” — Feb.6-May 4. This pendant exhibition to David Webbs jewelry designs features a robe, embroidered silk panels, purses, and shoes that share Mr. Webbs love of natural forms, especially flowers and animals. The dragon robe from the last half of the 19th century was probably made for the Empress Dowager Cixi „ the powerful and charismatic woman who unofficially, but effectively con-trolled China for 47 years, from 1861 to her death in 1908. Q“Industrial Sublime: Modernism and the Transformation of New York’s Rivers, 1900-1940” — 10 a.m. March 20-June 22. Featuring paintings by leading artists such as George Bel-lows, Robert Henri, John Marin, Regi-nald Marsh, Georgia OKeeffe and John Sloan, this exhibition examines the shift to urban views of New Yorks water-ways between 1900 and 1940 as real-ists and modernists conceived a new pictorial language to treat American industrialism. Twentieth-century artists took the elements of the sublime, com-bined them with modernisms interest in structure and form, and applied them to humankinds industry, creating a new visual vocabulary for the modern era: the Industrial Sublime. Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 9 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH 2014 ADMIRALS COVE CARES Season Subscriptions: Orchestra $140 | Balcony $120 Single Tickets: $35 & $30 Fri| Jan 31Linda EderBroadway singing sensation with live trio! Sponsored by Charles and Lynne WeissTues| Feb 11The LettermenMusic from the 50s and 60s Thurs| Feb 27Rhythm of the DanceNational Dance Company of Irelandwith live band, 3 tenors and 22 dancers Tues| Mar 11Sweet CharityŽBroadway musical with scoreby Cy Coleman and book by Neil Simon Tues| Mar 25Cirque ZivaGolden Dragon Acrobats newest show www.EisseyCampusTheatre.orgBox Office:561.207.5900Hours: Mon Fri 10am-5pm11051 Campus Drive Palm Beach Gardens All shows at 8pm THE MALTZ JUPITER THEATREThe Maltz Jupiter Theatre is at 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Phone: 575-2223 or “Annie” — Dec. 3-Dec. 22. Americas favorite comic-strip orphan is com-ing to life in the Tony Award-winning musical set in the Great Depression. Q“A Chorus Line” — Jan. 14-Feb. 2. This poignant Tony Award-winning long-running production follows the audition process of theater gypsiesŽ as they try to land a job in a Broadway show. Winner of the Pulitzer Prize, this dance hit musical features memorable favorites What I did for LoveŽ and One.Ž Q“Other Desert Cities” — Feb. 16-March 2. When a young novelist returns home to Palm Springs for the holidays, she announces that she is about to publish a memoir dredging up a tragic event in the familys history. The book threatens to put her promi-nent all-American family back in the tabloids. Q“The King and I” — March 18-April 6. Discover 19th-century Siam through the eyes of a British schoolteacher hired by the king to modernize his country. This Rodgers and Hammerstein musical masterpiece is complete with opulent sets, lavish costumes and a lush score of classics including Getting to Know You,Ž Hello Young LoversŽ and many more. LIMITED ENGAGEMENTSIn addition to its season productions, the Maltz Jupiter Theatre offers a series of touring and short-run shows. Here is a look at the rest of the season:QPalm Beach Gardens Band Holiday Concert — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 23. Here is your chance to hear popular and traditional Christmas and Hanuk-kah songs played by the full band, plus surprise performances by vocal and instrumental soloists, in a joyous celebration of the holiday season. Tickets: $15. QCapitol Steps — New Years Eve„ 5 and 8 p.m. Dec. 31. Come along for the ride as they take a humorous look at some serious issues in an all-new show to ring in the New Year. Tickets $50, $60 and $85 for VIP. QCirque Zuma Zuma — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 2. From Americas Got Talent,Ž this acrobatic troupe will mesmerize our audiences. Featuring non-stop action and African flair, this exciting evening includes dance, acrobatics, tumbling and music. Tickets: $40. QLet’s Hang on-A Tribute to Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 3. This group performs with crisp, synchronized choreography and the infamous falsetto and smooth harmonies sung to the best hits featuring Walk like a Man,Ž Sherry,Ž Cant Take My Eyes Off of YouŽ and many more. Tickets: $45. QBrian Stokes Mitchell: Simply Broadway — 8 p.m. Jan. 5. A multiaward-winning Broadway, television and film actor with a career of musical ver-satility, Stokes Broadway career includes Man of La Mancha,Ž Kiss Me KateŽ and Ragtime.Ž Tickets start at $100. QMasters of Motown — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 20. A Motown celebration full of hit music from the 50s, 60s and 70s. From the Temptations, Smokey Robinson and The Supremes, this show will take you on a fabulous trip down memory lane. Tickets: $50; VIP meet and greet $65. QSwingin’ — 8 p.m. Jan. 26. One night of jazz with the best of the Big Band sounds from the Swing Era. Hear the classics from Glenn Miller, Count Basie, Benny Goodman, Duke Ellington and more. Tickets: $40. QChris MacDonald’s Memories of Elvis — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 27. Join us for a memorial tribute celebrating the life and music of Elvis Presley in honor of his 78th birthday. Tickets: $45. QSpencer’s Theatre of Illusion — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 4. This spectacular show will mesmerize the audience with suspense, special effects and theatrical grand illusions that seem impossible. Tickets: $40; VIP meet and greet $50. QCharlie Thomas’ The Drifters — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7. Known for their vocal style of 50s rhythm and blues com-bined with the soul music of the 60s. Performing all the hits such as Save the Last Dance for Me,Ž This Magic Moment,Ž Under the Boardwalk,Ž Stand by Me,Ž and more. Tickets: $50; VIP meet and greet $65. QGlenn Leonard’s Temptations Revue — 8 p.m. Feb. 8. Starring the former lead singer in a tribute with rec-ognizable choreography, distinct harmo-nies and timeless music featuring Im on Fire,Ž Ever Ready LoveŽ and more. Tickets: $50; VIP meet and greet $65. QMichael Londra’s Celtic Fire — 7:30 p.m. March 7. Featuring world-class Irish dancers and Celtic tenor of the year Michael Londra in an explosive show of Irish step dancing. This high-energy Celtic treat brings the best of Ireland and beyond to the stage. Tickets: $45. QYesterday, Beatles — 8 p.m. March 8. Relive one of the most influential rock groups in the history of pop music with a tribute to the Beatles, performed in an unforgettable show featuring all the hits. Tickets: $45. Q


10 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH THE DELRAY BEACH PLAYHOUSEThe Delray Beach Playhouse is at 950 NW Ninth St., Delray Beach. Phone: 272-1281 or STAGE PLAYSQ“Driving Miss Daisy” — Nov. 30-Dec. 15. Coinciding with the begin-ning of the Civil Rights movement, this Alfred Uhry play portrays with subtlety and skill the evolving attitudes that two strong-willed individuals (each repre-senting a different minority) have about each other. Tickets: $30. Q“You Can’t Take It With You” — Feb. 1-16. A comedy by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart. Tickets: $30. Q“The Pajama Game” — March 29-April 13. Music and lyrics by Jerry Ross and Richard Adler and book by George Abbott and Richard Bissell. Tickets: $30. Q“Doubt” — May 24-June 8. A play by Jon Patrick Stanley. Tickets: $30. MUSICAL MEMORIESQ“Harlem On My Mind” — Dec. 9-18. The Influence of Harlem on The Great White Way. Tickets: $30. Q“Call Me Madam!” — Feb. 10-19. A Tribute to the First Lady of the Ameri-can Musical. Tickets: $30. Q“Good News!” — April 7-16. The songs of DeSylva, Henderson and Brown. Tickets: $30.Q“Make Someone Happy” — June 2-11. The Musicals of Betty Comden and Adolph Green. Tickets: $30. THE DUNCAN THEATREThe Duncan Theatre is at 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Phone: 868-3309 or DANCEQPaul Taylor Dance Company — 8 p.m. Jan. 17, 18. An iconic living legend, Paul Taylor keeps producing master-pieces at an astonishing rate, to date 138 works. His company of extraordinarily talented dancers is consistently regard-ed as the best of the best. Tickets: $45. QPilobolus — 8 p.m. Feb. 14, 15. This collaborative dance company is acclaimed for its mix of humor, inven-tion, and drama. Pilobolus has created a dance vocabulary all its own „ and emerged into an innovative, unlikely and almost uncategorizable dance com-pany that combines athleticism and grace with a profound sense of unity. Tickets: $45.QRirie-Woodbury Dance Company — 8 p.m. March 14, 15. Over the years, the company has grown to an interna-tionally renowned modern dance com-pany, having performed in every state in the U.S. as well as Europe, South Africa, the Philippines and the British Isles. The company performs not only the works of American master Alwin Nikolais, but those by both cutting-edge and emerging choreographers as well, including works by company artistic director Charlotte-Boye Christensen. Tickets: $37. QKoresh Dance Company — 8 p.m. March 28, 29. Join Koresh Dance Com-pany for an eloquent and explosive pro-gram featuring Koreshs choreography to classical favorites juxtaposed with contemporary and world music in an exploration of common rhythms. Tick-ets: $39. CONCERTS & SPECIAL EVENTSQKurt Elling: 1619 Broadway – The Brill Building Project — 8 p.m. Jan. 25. With this tour in support of his new album, Kurt Elling „ the outstand-ing male vocalist in jazz today „ cel-ebrates a legendary legacy outside the jazz world. 1619 Broadway „ The Brill Building Project honors a locale that the London Telegraph called the most important generator of popular songs in the Western world.Ž Tickets: $29.QJeanne Robinson — 8 p.m. Feb. 7. Award-winning speaker Jeanne Rob-ertson is an expert in humor, whether regaling audiences with her experiences as a 6-foot-2 Miss Congeniality winner in the Miss America Pageant or out-lining the steps to developing a sense of humor. Author of three books on humor, she can be heard daily on Sirius XM Radios Laugh USA. Tickets: $29.QWomen of Ireland — 8 p.m. Feb. 24. Lovers of Celtic music are in for a spe-cial treat when Women of Ireland, com-prised of the best female performers in the Irish musical tradition performing alongside other world-class musicians, singers and dancers, makes its Duncan Theatre debut. Tickets: $27. Q William Close & the Earth Harp Collective — 8 p.m. March 22. Blasting into millions of homes across America last summer as a finalist on NBCs Americas Got Talent,Ž William Close is an installation artist and musician who has developed more than 100 new types of musical instruments. He is the inventor of the majestic stringed instrument The Earth Harp,Ž the larg-est stringed instrument on the planet. Tickets: $29.SINGER/SONGWRITER SERIESQKathy Mattea — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Long known as an impeccable song-catcher, Kathy Matteas 17 albums are woven with bluegrass, gospel and Celtic influences. Tickets: $29. QSherrie Austin — 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. March 12. The multitalented, saucy Sherrie has starred on TV, the Broad-way stage and country radio since being discovered at age 14 as Johnny Cashs opening act on his Australian tour. Tickets: $20. QBecca Stevens Band — 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. April 24. Becca Stevens inti-mate vocals communicate both warmth and effortless urgency. Her music offers a beguiling blend of head and heart that resists easy categorization, drawing upon elements of pop, jazz or folk with-out limiting itself to the rules of any particular genre. Tickets: $25. JUKE BOX MUSIC SERIES QTwist & Shout — 8 p.m. Jan. 15. Played by brilliant musicians with an inherent understanding of why the Beatles will forever be the most beloved and respected rock band in history. QI Wish For All Time: Celebrating the Genius of Michael Jackson & Stevie Wonder — 8 p.m. Feb. 21. Two vocal groups join forces celebrating the music of Michael Jackson and Stevie Wonder. Tickets: $27. QThe Bronx Wanderers — 8 p.m. March 10, 11. The Bronx Wanderers authentically re-create the hits made famous by the likes of Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons, Dion and the classic hits of so many others from the begin-ning of doo-wop and rock n roll in the 50s and 60s, and to the music of today. Tickets: $29. QThe Official Blues Brothers Revue — 8 p.m. March 25. The Official Blues Brothers Revue recreates the live con-cert experience, integrating the humor and songs from the original film and subsequent albums. Tickets: $29. CLASSICAL CAF SERIESQAmernet String Quartet — 3 p.m. Jan. 8. Back by popular demand and lauded for their intelligenceŽ and immensely satisfyingŽ playing by The New York Times, the Amernet String Quartet has garnered worldwide praise and recognition as one of todays excep-tional string quartets. Ensemble-in-res-idence at Florida International Univer-sity since 2004, the group was formed in 1991 while its founding members were students at the Juilliard School. Tickets: $29. QYuki Numata Resnick, violin — 3 p.m. Jan. 22. This program strives to illustrate the vast influence J.S. Bachs 6 Sonatas and Partitas for Solo Violin have had on subsequent solo violin works through to the 20th century. Musical pairings include Bachs Sonata in G Minor and Bla Bartks Sonata for Solo Violin followed by the imitable Chaconne (from Bachs Partita in D Minor) and Luciano Berios Sequenza VIII. Tickets: $27.QGould Piano Trio — 3 p.m. Feb. 19. The Gould Piano Trio has emerged as one of the finest chamber ensembles in the world with appearances at Edin-burgh, Cheltenham, London, Bath, Alde-burgh, Spoleto, Lincoln Centre, Weill Hall, Queens Hall, as well as recitals in Paris, Athens and Vienna. Tickets: $27.QConrad Tao, piano — 3 p.m. March 26. Chinese-American pianist Conrad Tao was found playing childrens songs on the piano at 18 months of age. Born in Urbana, Ill., he gave his first piano recital at age 4, and at age 8, made his concerto debut performing Mozarts Piano Concerto in A major, K. 414. In December 2011, he was the only classi-cal musician to make Forbes 30 Under 30 list highlighting the youngest stars in the music business.Ž Tickets: $29. WEEKEND FAMILY FUN SERIESQGolden Dragon Acrobats — 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m. Nov. 23. The worlds lead-ing Chinese acrobatic troupe brings together award-winning acrobatics, spectacular costumes and ancient and contemporary theatrical techniques cre-ating a show of breathtaking skill and beauty that will enthrall audiences of all ages. Tickets: $15. Q“The Nutcracker” — 7 p.m. Dec. 13. Presented by Dance Alive National Ballet, featuring an international ros-ter of award-winning dancers. Become entranced by the beauty of the Sugar Plum Fairy and her dazzling court, enchanted by the swirling snowflakes and cheer for the tiny toy soldiers and their leader, the handsome Nutcracker Prince. A one-hour production with beautiful costumes and sets on a special day and time. Tickets: $15.QErth’s Dinosaur Zoo — 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m. Feb. 22. A unique show that allows heaps of interaction for kids and adults while they travel with the Erth perform-ers on a journey through prehistoric Australia. Experience an amazing selec-tion of dinosaurs and creatures that inhabited the landscape millions of years ago. Tickets: $12QTheatreworks/USA’s Junie B. Jones — 11 a.m. May 3. Follow Junie B. Jones on her adventures meeting new friends, getting to the first grade at last, and helping out wherever she can. Junie knows how to have fun and writes everything down in her top-secret per-sonal beeswaxŽ journal. This musical, with loads of fun songs, is always thor-oughly enjoyed by all. Tickets: $10. Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 11 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH THE FLAGLER MUSEUMThe Henry Morrison Flagler Muse-um is at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Phone: 655-2833 or EXHIBITSQFall Exhibition: Man of the Century: The Incomparable Legacy of Henry Morrison Flagler — Through Jan. 5. This year marks the 100th anni-versary of Henry Flaglers death and thus it is the ideal year to reflect on the legacy of Flagler, the person who liter-ally invented modern Florida by laying the foundation for an economy that ranks third among U.S. states and is larger than 90 percent of the countries on earth.QWinter Exhibition: Stories in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York — Jan. 8-April 20. Stories in Sterling showcases magnificent silver from the collection of the New-York Histori-cal Society, one of the finest reposito-ries of American silver in the nation. The exhibition features more than 100 of their most aesthetically and histori-cally compelling pieces from the 16th to the 20th centuries, ranging from simple spoons to extravagant trophies.QChildren’s Exhibit Activity for Stories in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York — 10 a.m.-noon. Feb. 15. In conjunction with the Winter Exhibition, the Museum invites fourththrough eighth-grade children to a special gallery tour with the education director followed by a hands-on learn-ing activity.FLAGLER MUSEUM CONCERT SERIESExperience chamber music as it was intended, in a gracious and intimate setting typical of Gilded Age performances. Patrons enjoy a special champagne and dessert reception with the musicians following the concert.QShanghai Quartet — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 7. Tickets: $60. QYoonie Han Accompanied by Jennifer Carsillo and Arnold Choi — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 21. Tickets: $60. QCuarteto Latio Americano — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 4. Tickets: $60. QAtos Trio — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18. Tickets: $60. QTalich Quartet — 7:30 p.m. March 4. Tickets: $60. QWhitehall Lecture Series: Crimes of the Century — The 29th annual Whitehall Lecture Series welcomes best-selling authors to discuss Crimes of the Century. A book signing with the speaker follows each lecture.QThe Inventor and the Tycoon: A Gilded Age Murder and the Birth of Moving Pictures by Edward Ball — 3 p.m. Feb. 2. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sustaining level. QAmerican Lightning: The Union Bombing of the LA Times Building by Howard Blum — 3 p.m. Feb. 9. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sus-taining level. QThe Devil’s Gentleman: A Story of Privilege and Murder by Poisoning in the Gilded Age by Harold Schech-ter — 3 p.m. Feb. 16. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sustaining level. QDepraved: The Shocking Story of America’s First Serial Killer by Harold Schechter — 3 p.m. Feb 23. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sus-taining level.QAmerican Eve: The ‘It’ Girl and the Crime of the Century by Paula Uru-buru — 3 p.m. March 2. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sustaining level.SPECIAL EVENTSQFlagler Museum IMPACT — Through Nov. 26. the Intergenerational Mentoring Program for Art, Culture and Technology (IMPACT) will focus on improving creative-writing skills by building intergenerational relationships. Fifth-grade students will take special tours of historic Whitehall and Railcar No. 91, see objects from the museums archives that are not on exhibit, and create a book of essays.QA Gilded Age-Style Lunch in Caf Des Beaux-Arts — 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 12-3 p.m. Sunday. Nov. 29-April 19. Each afternoon, the Flagler Museum offers a Gilded Age-style lunch that features an array of del-icacies and refreshments reminiscent of the elegance of entertaining during the Gilded Age. Tickets: $40 non-members; $22 members. QMember Appreciation Week — Nov. 24-Dec. 1. Members will receive an additional 10 percent discount in the Museum Store on top of the cur-rent 10 percent member discount, for a total of 20 percent off all Museum Store purchases. Members can also enjoy a Gilded Age-style lunch in Cafe des Beaux-Arts for a reduced rate of $20.Q Special Holiday Lecture: America’s Most Beloved Christmas Carols by Ronnie Lankford Jr. — 2 p.m. Dec. 1.Mr. Lankford will discuss the evolu-tion of some of the most recognizable Christmas Carols and their links to cultural traditions that shaped the way Americans celebrate Christmas today. Tickets: $10 general admission; $28 life members; free for members at the sus-taining level.QChristmas Tree Lighting — 3-5 p.m. Dec. 1. Tickets: free with museum admission. QGallery Talk for Man of the Century: The Incomparable Legacy of Henry Morrison Flagler — 12:15 p.m. Dec. 3. Join exhibition curator Tracy Kamerer for a tour of the Flagler Muse-ums Fall Exhibition. Ms. Kamerer will explore the stunning impact that Flagler had upon Florida, examining his work in the areas of industry, development, and philanthropy through photographs, maps, documents, and artifacts. Tickets: free with museum admission.QHoliday Evening Tours — 7:15 p.m., 7:25 p.m. Dec. 18-19; 7:05 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 7:25 p.m. Dec. 20-12; 6:50 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 7:25 p.m. Dec. 22-23. During this beloved annual event, families tour Whitehall after hours and discover the origins of American Christmas traditions. Tickets: $25 adults; $15 for children (advanced purchase required). QCelebrate Valentine’s at Whitehall — 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Feb. 14-15; 12-3 p.m. Feb. 16. Henry Flagler built the magnificent Whitehall estate as a wedding present to his wife and it remains one of Americas most roman-tic destinations. Couples may enjoy the elegance of this Gilded Age mansion and a special Gilded Age-style Tea-for-Two in the Caf des Beaux-Arts. Every Tea-for-Two package includes a Valen-tines Day rose, keepsake photo, box of Whitehall gourmet chocolates, and a $15 gift card for the Museum Store. Tickets: $120 per couple for non-members; $80 per couple for members. QGallery Talk for Stories in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York — 12:15 p.m. Feb. 25. Join exhibition curator Margaret K. Hofer for a tour of the Flagler Museums Winter Exhibition. Margaret K. Hofer is cura-tor of decorative arts at the New-York Historical Society. Stories in Sterling showcases magnificent silver from the collection of the New-York Historical Society, one of the finest repositories of American silver in the nation. Tickets: free with admission.QEaster Egg Hunt and Egg Roll — 10 a.m. April 19. Children of all ages are invited to hunt for more than 7,000 eggs on the museums lawns, and participate in the Gilded Age tradition of Egg Rolling, which began in 1878 at the White House. Tickets: $18 adults; $10 children; free for members.QBluegrass in the Pavilion Concert — 3 p.m. April 12. the 10th annual Bluegrass in the Pavilion concert continues to bring the best bluegrass musicians to South Florida. This year, Doyle Lawson & Quicksilver and Russell Moore & IIIrd Tyme Out will perform acclaimed bluegrass music at this National His-toric Landmark. Tickets: $35. QMother’s Day Tea — 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. May 10.; 12-3 p.m. May 11. The museum invites all mothers and their families to celebrate this special day in the refined elegance of Caf des Beaux-Arts. Guests will enjoy the Gilded Age-style lunch of tea sandwiches, scones, sweets and the museums own Whitehall Special Blend tea served on exquisite Whitehall Collection china. Each mother will receive a keepsake photograph, a rose and a $10 gift card to the Museum Store.QFounder’s Day — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. June 5. Flagler Museum celebrates its anniversary by opening free of charge in honor of the Museums founder, and Henry Flaglers granddaughter, Jean Fla-gler Matthews.QGrandparents Day — Sept 7. Families may tour Whitehall with a Tour and Activity Guide for Kids and then enjoy family friendly activities in the Fla-gler Kenan Pavilion. Tickets: free with museum admission. Q


12 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH THE KRAVIS CENTERRaymond F. Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-7469 (832-SHOW) or 1-800-572-8471 (1-800-KRAVIS-1) QA Rocky Mountain High Concert: A Night of John Denver’s Voice, Songs, Videos and Stories — 8 p.m. Nov. 21. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QTango Fire, Flames of Desire — 8 p.m. Nov. 22. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $20.QKravis on Broadway: Radio City Christmas Spectacular Starring the Rockettes — 8 p.m. Nov. 29, Dec. 3, Dec.5; 2 and 8 p.m. Nov. 3, Dec. 4, Dec. 7; 2 p.m. Dec. 1, Dec. 8. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QAn Evening with David Burnham in Mostly Broadway — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 5-6. Persson Hall. Tickets start at $35. QYoung Artists: Dover Quarter, Bryan Lee, violin; Joel Link, violin; Milena Pajaro-van de Stadt, viola; Camden Shaw, cello — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 9. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $30. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Kate Clinton, The Sis-Boom-Bah Tour — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 11-12. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $38.QA Toast to Cinema: Hollywood’s Hit Music on Parade, Featuring Jes-sica Hendy, John Boswell, Lee Les-sack and Scott Coulter — 11 a.m. & 2 p.m. Dec. 12. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $28. QMichael McDonald: This Christmas, An Evening of Holiday and Hits — 8 p.m. Dec. 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QFamily Fare: Arthur Christmas — 7 p.m. Dec. 14. Gosman Amphitheatre. Tickets: $5. QBernadette Peters — 8 p.m. Dec. 14. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Ayikodans — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 14-15. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $28. QHungarian State Folk Ensemble — 8 p.m. Dec. 15. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $20.QRegional Arts: Itzhak Perlman, Violin — 2 p.m. Dec. 16; 8 p.m. Dec. 18. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QSteve Solomon, I’m Still in Therapy — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 18, Dec. 19, Dec. 20; 2 & 7:30 p.m. Dec. 21; 2 p.m. Dec. 22. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $30.QJazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis — 8 p.m. Dec. 19. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $20. QChris Isaak Holiday Show — 8 p.m. Dec. 20. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QColors of Christmas With Peabo Bryson, Melissa Manchester, Ruben Studdard and Cece Winans — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 22. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. Q“West Side Story” — 2 p.m. Dec. 24 Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QForbidden Broadway, Alive and Kicking — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 26, Dec. 27, Dec. 29; 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. Dec. 28; 7 and 10 p.m. Dec. 31. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $39; Tickets $58 New Years Eve. QMidtown Men, featuring four stars from the original cast of Jersey Boys — 8 p.m. Dec. 31. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QNew Year’s Concert 2014, Salute to Vienna: The Strauss Symphony of America — 8 p.m. Jan. 1. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $27.QNeil Sedaka — 8 p.m. Jan. 2. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QGregg Allman — 8 p.m. Jan 4. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QThe Dancers’ Space — Jan. 5, Jan. 19, Feb. 2, Feb. 16, March 2, March 30. Khoury Family Dance Rehearsal Hall. $90 per act for Modern Technique Class; $60 per act for choreography lab. QRegional Arts: Duo Amal, Bishara Haroni and Yaron Kohlberg — 2 p.m. Jan 5. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QAudra McDonald — 8 p.m. Jan 5. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QThe Writers’ Academy at the Kravis Center, Kick Start Your Writing Ability, Lecturer: Julie Gilbert — 1:30 p.m. Jan. 7. The Cohen Pavillion. Tick-ets: $25. QKravis on Broadway: The Gershwins’ Porgy and Bess — 8 p.m. Jan. 7, Jan. 9, Jan. 10; 2 and 8 p.m. Jan. 8, Jan. 11; 2 p.m. Jan. 12. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QKravis Under Cover: Me Before You by Jo Jo Moyes; Lecturer, Lee Wolf — 1:30 p.m. Jan. 9. The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center in the Cohen Pavillion. Tickets: $25. QMen Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 9, Jan. 10; 1:30 & 7:30 p.m. Jan. 11, Jan. 12. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $35. QEmily Skinner, Broadway Her Way — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 10-11. Persson Hall. Tickets start at $35. QAdults at Leisure: In the Mood — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Jan 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $28. QRegional Arts: Moscow City Symphony, Russian Philharmonic — 8 p.m. Jan 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QMartha Graham Dance Company — 8 p.m. Jan. 14. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QChris Botti — 8 p.m. Jan. 15. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QIndigo Girls with Orchestra — 8 p.m. Jan. 16. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QMy Buddy with Sandy Hackett — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 16, Jan. 17, Jan. 19; 2 and 7:30 p.m. Jan. 18. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $32. QEngelbert Humperdinck — 8 p.m. Jan 17. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QFamily Fare: Debbie and Friends — 11 a.m. Jan. 18. Gosman Amphitheatre. Tickets: $12. QRock of Ages — 8 p.m. Jan. 18. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. Q Orpheus Chamber Orchestra with Nobuyuki Tsujii, piano — 8 p.m. Jan. 19. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QAquila Theatre, Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451 — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 23-24. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $38. QLee Wolf and Steven Caras Ladies of Letters: Dorothy Parker, Edna Fer-ber, Lillian Hellman — 11:30 a.m. Jan. 24. The Weiner Banquet Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $75. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Step Afrika! — 7 p.m. Jan. 25. Gosman Amphitheatre. Tickets start at $15. QAquila Theatre, William Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 25; 1:30 p.m. Jan. 26. Rinker Play-house. Tickets start at $38. QJohnny Mathis — 8 p.m. Jan. 27. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QDixie’s Tupperware Party — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 28, Jan. 29, Jan. 31; 1:30 & 7:30 p.m. Jan. 30, Feb. 1. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $35. QRegional Arts: Haifa Symphony Orchestra of Israel, Boguslaw, con-ductor; Avshalom Sarid, viola — 8 p.m. Jan. 28; Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QRegional Arts: Haifa Symphony Orchestra of Israel, Boguslaw, conduc-tor; Roman Rabinovich, piano — 2 p.m. Jan. 29. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QJackie Mason — 8 p.m, Jan. 29. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QLouise Pitre, La Vie En Rouge — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29-30. Persson Hall. Tick-ets start at $35. QAdults at Leisure: Mac Frampton with his Orchestra and Singers, Yesterday Once More — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 3. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $28. QMerle Haggard — 8 p.m. Feb. 3. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $20. QMandy Patinkin with Paul Ford, piano — 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QKravis Under Cover: The Dinner by Herman Koch — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 6. The Picower Foundation Arts Education Cen-ter in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $25. QKenny Loggins — 8 p.m. Feb 6. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QKravis Center Cultural Society: Michael Feinstein Interviewed by Steve Caras — 11:30 a.m. Feb. 7. The Weiner Banquet Center in the Cohen Pavillion. Tickets: $75. QMichael Feinstein, Swinging with the Big Band — 8 p.m. Feb. 7. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QJay Leno — 8 p.m. Feb. 8. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QRegional Arts: Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra, JoAnn Falletta, conductor; Philippe Bianoni, piano — 8 p.m. Feb. 9. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QRegional Arts: Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra, JoAnn Falletta, conductor; Ricardo Morales, clarinet — 2 p.m. Feb. 10. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QA Salute to Cuban Folklore Music and Great Performances, Lecturer, Dr. Roni Stein — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 11. The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $25. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Christopher O’Riley, Out of My Hands — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 12. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $30. QKravis on Broadway: War Horse — 8 p.m. Feb. 13, Feb. 14; 2 & 8 p.m. Feb. 12, Feb. 15; 2 p.m. Feb. 16. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Keigwin & Company — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14; 1:30 & 7:30 p.m. Feb 15. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $28. QIrish Rovers Farewell Tour — 6 p.m. Feb. 16. Gosman Amphitheatre. Tickets: $18.QYoung Artists: Kristin Lee, violin — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 17. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $30.QSPANK! The Fifty Shades Parody — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18, Feb. 20, Feb. 21, Feb. 23; 2 & 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19, Feb. 22. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $40. QThe Great Gatsby: Great Book, Bad Movies? Lecturer, Lee Wolf — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 20. The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $25. QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: The Spirit of Uganda — 7 p.m. Feb. 22. Gosman Amphitheatre. Tickets start at $15. QThe Kravis Center’s 2013-2014 Gala — 6 p.m. Feb. 24. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $750 for Gala patrons; $375 for young Gala Patrons. QAlvin Ailey American Dance Theater — 7 p.m. Feb 24. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 13 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH QAdults at Leisure: Roslyn Kind — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 25. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $28. QRegional Arts: Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin, Conduc-tor; Olga Kern, piano — 8 p.m. Feb. 25. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $35. QCapitol Steps, Fiscal Shades of Gray — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 25, Feb. 27, Feb. 28, March 4, March 6, March 7; 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 26, March 1, March 5; 1:30 p.m. Feb. 26, March 2, March 9. No show March 3. Rinker Playhouse. Tick-ets start at $40. QRegional Arts: Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Leonard Slatkin, conduc-tor; Olga Kern, piano — 2 p.m. Feb. 26. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $35. QArtSmart: African-American Film Festival, Harlem Rides the Range — 7 p.m. Feb 27. Persson Hall. Tickets: $10 per night or $25 for entire festival.QToo Marvelous for Words, The Songs of Johnny Mercer with Lee Lessack — 7:30 p.m. March 3-4. Persson Hall. Tickets start at $35. QKravis on Broadway: “Sister Act” — 8 p.m. March 4, March 6, March 7; 2 & 8 p.m. March 5, March 8; 2 p.m. March 9. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QKravis Under Cover: The Light Between Oceans by M.L. Stedman; Lecturer, Lee Wolf — 1:30 p.m. March 6. The Picower Foundation Arts Educa-tion Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tick-ets start at $25.QArtSmart: African-American Film Festival, Buck and the Preacher — 7 p.m. March 6. Persson Hall. Tickets: $10.QPeking Acrobats — 7:30 p.m. March 10. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15.QYoung Artists: Fei-Fei Dong, piano — 7:30 p.m. March 10. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $30.QMusic of the Gilded Age: A Historical Survey; Lecturer, Craig D. Ames — 7 p.m. March 11. The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $25.QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: Jon Batiste and Stay Human — 7:30 p.m. March 11. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $28. QMichael Bolton — 8 p.m. March 12. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QRegional Arts: Chamber Orchestra Kremlin; Misha Rachlevsky, conduc-tor — 2 p.m. March 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QArtSmart: African-American Film Festival, Posse — 7 p.m. March 13. Persson Hall. Tickets: $10. QJoan Rivers — 8 p.m. March 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.Q“Here To Stay, the Definitive Gershwin Experience”; Kevin Cole, piano and vocals; Syvia McNair, vocals; Danny Gardner, vocals and tap-dancing — 8 p.m. March 14. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QFrank Ferrante in an “Evening with Groucho” — 7:30 p.m. March 14. 1:30 & 7:30 p.m. March 15. Rinker Play-house. Tickets start at $35. QSmokey Robinson — 8 p.m. March 15. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $30.QAdults at Leisure: Neil Berg’s 104 Years of Broadway — 11 a.m. & 2 p.m. March 16. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $28.QRegional Arts: Academy of St. Martin in the Fields Orchestra; Joshua Bell, music director and vio-lin — 8 p.m. March 16. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $35.QKravis Center Cultural Society: Marilyn Monroe, Moderators: Lee Wolf and Steven Caras — 11:30 a.m. March 17. The Weiner Banquet Center in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $75.QThe Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014: Coward on Television Luncheon with Host Barry Day — 11:30 a.m. March 18. Khoury Family Dance Rehearsal Hall in the Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $50. QThe Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014: Coward on Film Lun-cheon with Hosts Barry Day and Scott Eyman — 7:30 p.m. March 19. Persson Hall. Tickets: $28. QThe Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014: Coward in Concert Starring Steve Ross and Amanda Squitiei — 7:30 p.m. March 20. Persson Hall. Tickets: $35. QThe Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014: Curtain up … On Noel Coward, Starring Rosemary Harris, Sally Ann Howes, Dana Ivey, Edward Hibbert, Steve Ross, Bianca Amato, John Behlmann and Amanda Squi-tieri — 7 p.m. March 21; 1:30 & 7 p.m. March 22. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $40.QAl Stewart — 7:30 p.m. March 23. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $39.QIsrael Philharmonic Orchestra, Zubin Mehta, conductor; Pinchas Zuckerman, violin; Amanda Forsyth, cello — 8 p.m. March 24. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $40.QPink Martini — 8 p.m. March 25. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QThe Best of Sally Mayes — 7:30 p.m. March 27-28. Persson Hall. Tickets Start at $35.QProvocative Entertainment at Kravis: The Elephant Wrestler, “Your Guru of Chai” — 7:30 p.m. March 28; 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. March 29. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $28.QLily Tomlin — 8 p.m. April 2. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25. QAdults at Leisure: A Tribute to Ella Fitzgerald with the Smithson-ian Jazz Masterworks Orchestra, Featuring Vocalist Delores King Williams — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. April 3. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $28.QGet the Led Out, The American Led Zeppelin — 8 p.m. April 3. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15.QGospel Gala with Israel Houghton and New Breed — 7 p.m. April 4. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QPaul Anka — 8 p.m. April 5. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $30. QYoung artists: DuoSF, Christopher Mallett, guitar; Robert Miller, guitar — 7:30 p.m. April 7. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets: $30. QThe Second City: Happily Ever Laughter — 7:30 p.m. April 8, April 10, April 11; 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. April 9, April 12; 7 p.m. April 13. Rinker Playhouse. Tickets start at $35.QKravis on Broadway: “Evita” — 8 p.m. April 8, April 10, April 11; 2 and 8 p.m. April 9, April 12; 2 p.m. April 13. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QThe Writers’ Academy at the Kravis Center Showcase The Writing; Lecturer, Julie Gilbert — 7 p.m. April 11. The Cohen Pavilion. Tickets: $10. QOne Night of Queen Performed by Gary Mullen & the Works — 8 p.m. April 19. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $15. QKravis on Broadway: “Million Dollar Quartet” — 8 p.m. April 29, May 1, May 2; 2 and 8 p.m. April 30, May 3; 2 p.m. May 4. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $25.QA Kravis Center Community Outreach Event, Spotlight on Young Musicians — 7 p.m. May 9. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets: $10 in advance, $12 day of performance.Q Video Games Live with Orchestra and Choir — 8 p.m. May 17. Dreyfoos Hall. Tickets start at $20. Q An Exciting 2013-2014 SeasonTickets to these and other great shows visit: www.theborlandcenter.orgor call 561-904-3139 Located in Midtown on PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida The Seldom Scene 2/8/14 at 7:00pm Jonathan Edwards 2/21/14 at 7:00pm The Marshall Tucker Band 3/28/14 at 7:00pm Copyright 2013 The Borland Center Inc.


14 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH DELRAY BEACH CENTER FOR THE ARTSDelray Beach Center for the Arts (Old School Square) is at 51 N. Swinton Blvd., Delray Beach. Phone: 243-7922 or Grace & Grit — Through Feb. 2. Cornell Museum. Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Thursday until 8 p.m.; Sunday 1-4:30 p.m. This collection of 35 large-format, candid and on-air photographs, shot by various CBS Television photographers, docu-ments Elvis before the Las Vegas years „ during his meteoric rise to stardom. Admission: general $8; seniors and stu-dents $6; free for ages 10 and under. QFLASHBACK: A Retro Look at the ’60s and ’70s — Through Feb. 2. Cornell Museum. Tuesday through Sat-urday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Thursday until 8 p.m.; Sunday 1-4:30 p.m. Reminisce and enjoy a fun display of music, movie and sports memorabilia on loan from the community. Admission: general $8; seniors and students $6; free for ages 10 and under.QWITVA Showcase — Nov. 4-Dec. 8. Crest Galleries. Monday-Friday, 9:30 a.m. „ 4:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Work in a variety of media by members of Women in the Visual Arts. QSchool of Creative Arts Showcase — Dec. 10-Feb.2; May 1-Sept. 28. Crest Galleries. Monday-Friday, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. A multime-dia exhibit showcasing drawings, paint-ings, collage, mixed media and photo-graphs by adult and youth students and instructors.QDelray Art League — Feb. 4-April 27. Crest Galleries. Monday-Friday, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. A multimedia exhibit showcasing oils, watercolors, acrylics, sculptures and photographs.Q2014 National Juried Exhibition — Feb. 14-May 11. Cornell Museum. Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Thursday until 8 p.m.; Sunday 1-4:30 p.m. Juried works by artists from around the United States. Media includes acrylics, glass, jewelry, oils, photography, sculpture and watercolors. A popular vote will be taken during Delray Affair, April 25-27.QAntique Doll and Quilt Exhibitions — May 22-Aug. 24. Cornell Museum. Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Thursday until 8 p.m.; Sunday 1-4:30 p.m. Antique and vintage dolls on loan from members of the United Fed-eration of Doll Clubs Inc. and a collec-tion of red and white art quilts on loan from the Gold Coast Quilters GuildEVENTSQFree Friday Concerts at the Pavilion — 7:30 p.m. Through Jan. 31. QThe Lettermen — 8 p.m. Nov. 22-23; 2 p.m. Nov. 23-24. Crest Theatre. One of the most popular vocal groups in music history continues to entertain audiences with their ionic, smooth sound. Todays trio includes Tony Butala, Bobby Poyn-ton and Donovan Tea singing the songs that made The Lettermen famous. Tick-ets: $45. QPresidio Brass, Sounds of the Cinema — 8 p.m. Nov. 26. Crest Theatre. By combining a brass quintet, piano and percussion instruments with fresh, orig-inal arrangements, their unique sound has become a trademark for the ensem-ble. Through their touring show of Hol-lywoods greatest hits, these five young men present film music with a good dose of wit and humor that together have become hallmarks of every Presi-dio Brass performance. Tickets: $35.QHoliday Carousel — Nov. 20-Jan. 1. Monday through Friday, 5-9 p.m.; Satur-day, 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sunday 1-9 p.m. Old School Square Grounds. Fun for kids and adults alike. Rides: $2. Q“Defending the Caveman” — 8 p.m. Dec. 6-7; 5 p.m. Dec.7. Crest The-atre. A hilariously insightful play about the ways men and women relate, Cave-manŽ has both sexes roaring with laugh-ter and recognition. Its the perfect date night! Defending the CavemanŽ makes us laugh at ourselves and about all the ways men and women fight, laugh and love. Tickets: $40. QFamily Funday — 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Dec. 14. Old School Square Grounds. Childrens activities at the Green Mar-ket Budding Artists Booth and in the Cornell Museum; ride the Holiday Carousel and visit Santa at Delrays 100-foot Christmas tree, where you can go inside to see animated displays.QHome for the Holiday on Ice — 8 p.m. Dec. 20-21; 2 p.m. Dec. 21-22; 6 p.m. Dec. 22. Crest Theatre. This new musi-cal skating extravaganza celebrates the holiday spirit with world-class profes-sional skaters and variety acts. Exqui-site costumes, state-of-the-art lighting and projection technology bring to life a holiday tradition. Tickets: $45. QPaula Poundstone — 8 p.m. Jan. 11. Old School Square. Twenty-five years ago Paula Poundstone climbed on a Greyhound bus and traveled across the country „ stopping in at open mic nights at comedy clubs as she went. A high school dropout, she went on to become one of the great humorists of our time. She tours regularly, perform-ing standup comedy across the country. Tickets: $50. QRobert D. Chapin Lecture Series presents Linda Evans — 2 p.m. Jan. 16. Crest Theatre. Evans is an award-winning actress and author of Linda Evans: Recipes for Life.Ž In her talk, titled Aging Gracefully „ Living your Best Life and Life Lessons,Ž Evans will share her personal wisdom, using her own life experiences as compelling, inspirational stories to discuss aging in a culture that does not revere it. Tickets start at $30; sold out. Q“Flipside” The Patti Page Story — 8 p.m. Jan. 17-18; 2 p.m. Jan. 18-19. Crest Theatre. Winner of 18 Kennedy Center Awards including Best Musical, FlipsideŽ tells the story of the Sing-ing Rage, Miss Patti Page,Ž one of the most iconic female recording artists in music history, with a staggering 11 hits on the Billboard charts and more than 100 million records sold. Follow her rise to stardom with 28 of her greatest hits. Tickets: $45. QCrest Broadway Cabaret Present Brian d’Arcy James — 8 p.m. Jan. 27-28. Crest Theatre. He recently played Frank Houston in NBCs Smash.Ž Early Broadway credits include Blood BrothersŽ and TitanicŽ (earning him a Drama League Award nomination). Most recently he appeared as Dirk Benedict in the Public Theatres pro-duction of the new musical Giant.Ž Tickets: $45. QCapitol Steps — 5:30 and 8 p.m. Jan. 30. Crest Theatre. This ensemble digs into the headlines of the day to create song parodies and skits that convey their special brand of satirical humor. Tickets: $40.QRobert D. Chapin Lecture Series presents Elizabeth Smart — 2 and 5:30 p.m. Feb. 13. The victim of one of the most horrific child abduction cases of our time, which lasted from June 5, 2002, to March 12, 2003, Elizabeth Smart has become one of the nations leading advocates for change related to child abduction, recovery processes and national legislation. Through her foundation, she motivates parents, law enforcement and leaders worldwide to focus on childrens safety. Tickets start-ing at $30.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 15 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH Q“Hair” The American Tribal Love Rock Musical — 8 p.m. Feb. 14-15; 2 p.m. Feb. 15-16. Crest Theatre. Winner of Tony and Drama desk awards for Best Revival of a Musical, the Age of AquariusŽ comes to the Crest. Creating a major stir when it opened on Broad-way in 1968, the shows energetic and exuberant cast of social misfits are not afraid to tell the world how they feel about everything. Tickets: $45. QAn evening with Sam Harris — 8 p.m. Feb. 19. Crest Theatre. Singer/song-writer, actor, producer, director and author, Sam Harris will entertain with selections from his new book, Ham: Slices of a LifeŽ which releases January 2014. Tickets: $35. QCrest Broadway Cabaret Presents Eden Espinosa — 8 p.m. March 3-4. Crest Theatre. Eden is most recog-nized for playing Elphaba in WickedŽ on Broadway. She created the role of Brooklyn in Broadways Brooklyn The MusicalŽ and starred as Flora in Flora the Red MenaceŽ for the Reprise The-ater. Tickets: $45. QRhythm of the Dance — 8 p.m. March 7-8; 2 p.m. March 7-9. Crest The-atre. The National Dance Company of Ireland presents a dance and music extravaganza with top Celtic dancers and a phenomenal vocalist. A depar-ture from traditional dance shows, this offers an inspiring journey of the Irish Celts through history. The show has played to more than 5 million people in 33 countries. Tickets: $45.QCrest Broadway Cabaret Series Presents Will Chase — 8 p.m. March 17-18. Crest Theatre. He appeared in NBCs SmashŽ and is considered one of Broadways most versatile leading men. He had starring roles in The Mystery of Edwin Drood,Ž Nice Work If You Can Get It,Ž Miss Saigon,Ž The Full Monty,Ž Aida,Ž LennonŽ and High Fidelity.Ž More recently he appeared as Tony in Billy ElliottŽ and played Roger in the closing Broadway production of Rent,Ž also filmed for television. He recently starred opposite Jennifer Love Hewitt and Betty White in the Hallmark Hall of Fames TV movie, The Lost Val-entine.Ž Tickets: $45. QRobert D. Chapin Lecture Series Presents Tony Mendez — 2 p.m. March 20. Crest Theatre. This former CIA agent, who masterminded one of the most daring hostage rescue missions in history, was the inspiration for the Academy Award-winning film, Argo,Ž which starred Ben Affleck. Tick-ets start at $30. QThe Golden Dragon Acrobats: Cirque Ziva — 8 p.m. March 28-29; 2 p.m. March 29-30. Crest Theatre. Twenty-five performers „ all masters of acrobatics, dance, aerial stunts and contortion „ create an exciting perfor-mance with ancient and contemporary music and colorful, traditional cos-tumes. Tickets: $45. QCrest Broadway Cabaret Series presents Aaron Lazar — 8 p.m. April 7-8. Crest Theatre. This film, TV and Broadway star can be seen in Clint East-woods film J Edgar,Ž starring Leonardo DiCaprio. On Broadway, he starred in the world premiere of ImpressionsŽ with Jeremy Irons and Joan Allen. He received a Drama Desk Award nomina-tion for his performance in the revival of Les MiserablesŽ and starred in the revival of A Little Night MusicŽ with Catherine Zeta-Jones. He is also well known for his outstanding performance as Fabrizio in the Tony Award-winning production of The Light In The Piaz-zaŽ at Lincoln Center. Tickets: $45. QRobert D. Chapin Lecture Series Present Story Musgrave — 2 p.m. April 10. Crest Theatre. Mr. Musgrave shares his amazing story; he is best known for his 30-year career as a NASA astronaut. He performed the first Shut-tle spacewalk on Challengers first flight and led the spacewalking team on the Hubble Telescope repair mission. Tick-ets start at $30. Q Shakespeare at the Pavilion — 8 p.m. April 17-19, April 24-26. Take Heed Theater Company returns with another Shakespeare classic under the stars as five actors take on all the roles in a highly entertaining experience. Q Museum: 373 Tequesta Drive Tequesta, FL (561) 746-3101 Open Monday Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. School of Art: 395 Seabrook Road T equ esta, FL (561) 748-8737 LighthouseA CHRIS GUSTINTalking Through The VesselŽ Artist Talk: Jan. 23, 6 p.m. Workshop: January 24-25, 2014 Master Artist SPOTLIGHT ON NEW TALENT Curated by Bruce Helander Lecture, 3rd Thurs.: Jan. 16, 5:30 p.m. Classes and Workshops for Adults Classes and ArtCamp for Children PLEIN AIR PAINTING IN ITALY EXHIBITION Italian Night! 3rd Thurs.: Dec. 19, 5:30 p.m. Friends of Uzi Gallery, Ted Matz LecturesEXHIBITIONS Nov. 14, 2013 to Feb. 15, 2014


16 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTSThe Society of the Four Arts is at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Box office: 655-7226. The King Library: 655-2766. The Children’s Library: 561-655-2776. Or B. O’Keeffe Gallery: Free gallery admission to members and children 14 and younger, all others $5 per person. All illustrated lec-tures are free. The gallery/auditori-um is open Monday through Satur-day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Catalogs will be available for purchase at the gallery reception desk, additional details will be forwarded when available.Mary Alice Fortin Children’s Art Gallery: Free admission for gallery. The gallery is open Monday through Friday (September-July) 10 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. and Saturday (November-April) 10 a.m. to 12:45 p.m.ART EXHIBITIONS, GALLERY TALKS AND ILLUSTRATED LECTURES:Q “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Robert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist” — Through summer 2015. On display in the Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art Gallery.Q“Deco Japan: Shaping Art and Culture, 1920-1945” — Nov. 23-Jan. 10. The exhibition is drawn from The Levenson Collection and is organized and circulated by Art Services Interna-tional, Alexandria, Virginia. RELATED EVENTS:Q11 a.m. Dec. 7 — Illustrated Lecture titled Delirious Japan: Japanese Visual Culture in the Age of Art DecoŽ with Kendall H. Brown, Professor of Asian Art History, School of Art, Cali-fornia State University, Long Beach, Calif.Q11 a.m. Jan. 4 — Gallery talk with Richard Frank, artist and art historian.Q“The Coast and the Sea: Marine and Maritime Art from the New-York Historical Society” — Jan. 25-March 9. This exhibition has been organized by the New-York Historical Society. Q11 a.m. Jan. 25 — Illustrated Lecture titled On the Edge: Marine & Maritime Art in AmericaŽ with Linda S. Ferber, Ph.D., vice president and senior art historian at the New-York Historical Society, New York.Q11 a.m. Feb. 15 — Gallery talk with Richard Frank, artist and art his-torian.Q“Illuminating the Word: The Saint John’s Bible” — March 22-April 23. Organized by The Society of the Four Arts, Saint Johns University and Hill Museum & Manuscript Library (HMML) at Saint Johns University, Col-legeville, Minn.Q11 a.m. March 29 — Illustrated lecture titled From Inspiration to Illu-mination: An Introduction to The Saint Johns BibleŽ with Tim Ternes, director of the Saint Johns Bible and Museum Programming and Exhibitions, Hill Museum & Manuscript Library, Saint Johns University in Collegeville, Minn.Q11 a.m. April 19 — Gallery talk with Richard Frank, artist and art his-torianQ“Light in the Desert: Photographs from the Monastery of Christ in the Desert by Tony O’Brien” — March 22April 23. This exhibition was organized by the New Mexico History Museum, Department of Cultural Affairs, State of New Mexico, Santa Fe.Q11 a.m. April 12 — Illustrated lecture titled Contemplative LifeŽ with Tony OBrien, Photographer in Santa Fe, N.M.PERFORMANCESQPalm Beach Symphony, “Four Decades, Forty Years, Four Arts” — 7 p.m. Dec. 4. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra. QTempest Trio — 3 p.m. Dec. 15. Tickets: $20. QThe State Capella of Russia, “A Russian Christmas” — 8 p.m. Dec. 18. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QKeyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel — Franz Schubert: Music in the Age of the Sound Bite,Ž 8 p.m. Jan. 8. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QBrentano String Quartet — 3 p.m. Jan. 12. Tickets: $20.QCalder Quartet — 3 p.m. Jan. 19. Tickets: $20.QJay Hunter Morris, tenor — 8 p.m. Jan. 22. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QAmerican Chamber Players — 3 p.m. Jan. 26. Tickets: $20. QKeyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, “Mistresses and Mas-terpieces: Music of Chopin, Liszt, Schumann, and Brahms” — 3 p.m. Feb. 2. Tickets: $20. QKrasnoyarsk National Dance Company of Siberia — 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra. QBenjamin Grosvenor, piano — 3 p.m. Feb. 9. Tickets: $20.QEuropa Galante with Fabio Biondi, violin, conductor — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QSt. Lawrence String Quartet — 3 p.m. Feb. 16. Tickets: $20.QWalnut Street Theatre, “Driving Miss Daisy” — 8 p.m. Feb. 19. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QTrio Solisti — 3 p.m. Feb. 23. Tickets: $20.QElias String Quartet — 3 p.m. March 9. Tickets: $20.QArnaldo Cohen, piano — 8 p.m. March 12. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QKeyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, “The Miracle of Mozart” — 3 p.m. March 16. Tickets: $20.QFlamenco Vivo Carlota Santana, “The Soul of Flamenco” — 8 p.m. March 19. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QJerusalem Quartet — 3 p.m. March 23. Tickets. $20.QDailey & Vincent — 3 p.m. April 13. Tickets: $20. Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 17 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH EISSEY CAMPUS THEATREThe Eissey Campus Theatre is at Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900 or 2014 Admiral’s Cove Cares Arts in the Gardens series Subscribe now and get five shows for the price of four: $140 orchestra/$120 balcony. Single tickets: $35 orchestra/ $30 balcony. QLinda Eder — 8 p.m. Jan. 31. An intimate evening with Linda Eder and her trio.QThe Lettermen — 8 p.m. Feb. 11. An evening filled with The Letter-mens classic songs including When I Fall in L ove,Ž Goin Out of My Head,Ž Shangri-LaŽ and Put Your Head on My Shoulder.Ž QRhythm of the Dance — 8 p.m. Feb. 27. The Irish Dance Spectacular with live band, three tenors and 22 danc-ers. The National Dance Company of Ireland uses the modern art forms of dance and music and a richly costumed show to marry the contemporary and the ancient. Rhythm of the Dance has heralded a new era in Irish entertain-ment, internationally rated as one of the most popular Irish step-dance shows in the world.Q“Sweet Charity” — 8 p.m. March 11. Broadway Musical presented by Wind-wood Theatricals from New York City. Music by Cy Coleman and book by Neil Simon. Q Cirque Ziva — 8 p.m. March 25. The newest show from producer Danny Chang (artistic director of the Golden Dragon Acrobats), Cirque Zva was cre-ated in 2011 for a 10-week engagement at Asbury Park Boardwalks Paramount Theatre. Q ARMORY ART CENTERThe Armory Art Center is at 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-1776 or Q“Norman Berman: Awe and Reverence” — Through Nov. 30. Greenfield Gallery. Local artist Norm Berman pres-ents a survey of recent works. Mr. Ber-mans subject matter ranges from Judaic themes and abstract works to pastoral landscapes.Q“Orlando Chiang: Son of a…” — Through Nov. 30. East Gallery. Long-time student and self-proclaimed adopted son of the Armory Art Center, Orlando Chiang presents a series of sculptural works. Mr. Chiangs work is often called whimsical and provocative. Most of the works on view were cre-ated at the Armory or inspired by the classes he has taken over the years. QArt Basel Miami Beach Bus Trip — 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Dec. 6. Tickets will include round-trip bus transportation and admission to Art Basel „ Miami Beach and Art Miami. Tickets: $45. QHoliday Studio Sale — Dec. 6-8. The Annual Holiday Studio Sale fea-tures one-of-kind handmade items made by Armory students and instructors. Find ceramics, glass, jewelry, sculpture and more at reasonable prices. This is a great time to do your holiday shopping!QPatrons Dinner — 6-9 p.m. Dec. 11. The Chesterfield hotel, Leopard Lounge. Please join us for a magical evening with performances by vocalist Adam Austin and magician Mike Duse-berg. This event helps raise money for the Armorys visual arts programs for both youth and adults. Tickets: $275. Q“YOU are here: DSOA Arts Alumni Exhibition” — Dec. 21-Feb. 1. Montgomery Hall and Greenfield Gallery. YOU Are Here is an upcoming exhibi-tion featuring a selection of works by visual arts alumni of the Alexander W. Dreyfoos School of the Arts from 1994-2013. The third exhibition of its kind to date, YOU Are Here is presented by the DSOA Visual Arts Department in partnership with the School of the Arts Foundation, Inc. QPalm Beach Watercolor Society — Jan. 11-Feb. 15. East Gallery. Members of the Palm Beach Watercolor Society present their recent works. Q“Fashion ARTillery: 2nd annual Wearable Art Runway Show” — 7:3010 p.m. Feb. 6. Fashion ARTillery is not a typical fashion show, but an exhibition of wearable art pieces constructed from the most unusual materials. Last season more than 300 fashionistas packed the Armory Art Centers inaugural runway show and were wowed by inventive designs truly emphasizing the concept of fashion as art. Winning designs fea-tured garments made from everything from recycled tires to copper pennies and even coffee filters. Tickets: $50 gen-eral admission; $300 VIP admission. Q“2+3: The Artists’ Organization” — Feb. 22-March 22. Greenfield Gallery. A consortium of professional artists promoting visual arts through education and dedication to excellence. The name denotes two-and three-dimensional artwork. From abstract to impression-ism, realism and surrealism; from instal-lations to paintings, photography and sculpture, 2+3 exemplifies creative excel-lence in almost all disciplines and media.Q“Armory Faculty Show” — Feb. 22-March 22. Greenfield and East Gallery. An exhibition of work by the Armory Art Center faculty members in all media, organized by the Armory Art Center. Tickets: free and open to the public. Q“Huguette Despault May & Kathleen Elliott” — Feb. 22-March 22. Montgomery Hall. This exhibition will feature the large-scale drawings of Huguette Despault May and glass sculptural works of Kathleen Elliott. In Mr. Mays Hawser series, a hawser is the rope used to moor large ships, she draws the massive rope in charcoal, showing its rhythmic braiding and unraveling into fibrous tendrils, meta-phors for the entanglements experi-enced as human beings. Kathleen Elliot creates sculptures out of flame-worked glass, using a vocabulary of botanical forms, including leaves, flowers, fruit and vines. Q10th Annual Mad Hatter’s Luncheon — March 3. The Beach Club, Palm Beach. This 10th annual celebra-tion will be the largest ever in support of the Armory Art Center. Calling upon a decade of revelry and mad hatting, this totally trippy tea party will be one for the record books with a couture view through the looking glass inspired by Lewis Carrolls original wonderland. This event raises money for the Armory Art Centers visual arts programs for both youth and adults. Tickets: $300. QAll-Student Showcase — March 29-May 3. Montgomery Hall. Exhibi-tion of work by Armory students in all media. Exhibition organized by the Armory Art Center. Tickets: free and open to the public.QArtist-in-Residence Exhibition — March 29-May 3. Greenfield and East Gallery. Exhibition of work by Armory Artists-in-Residence produced during their eight-month tenure. Exhibition organized by the Armory Art Center. Tickets: free and open to the public.QK-12 Student Exhibition — May 9. Greenfield and East Galleries. An exhibition of work in all media by local students in K-12. Exhibition organized by the Armory Art Center. Tickets: free and open to the public.QArt Rock — 12-6 p.m. May 10. Art Rock is a cash-and-carry art show and indie marketplace featuring pop-surre-alist, outsider, lowbrow and street art alongside D.I.Y. fashion, funky jewelry and home deco items. Fifty-five booths of affordable art you can hang on your walls, wear, eat, admire or even sip cof-fee from. Showcasing art in all mediums including painting, sculpture, ceramics, printmaking, photography, fabric, edible art and more. Tickets: $5.QDreyfoos School of the Arts Senior Show — May 19-26. Montgomery, Greenfield and East Galleries. An annu-al event, this show features work pro-duced by the graduating seniors of the Dreyfoos School of the Arts. Exhibition organized by the Dreyfoos High School of the Arts. Tickets: free and open to the public.QPrintmaking, Digital and Related Arts Student Show — June 14-July 12. Greenfield Gallery. Tickets: free and open to the public.QDrawing and Painting Student Show — July 19-Aug.16. East Gallery. Tickets: free and open to the public.QJewelry and Glass Student Show — July 19-Aug. 16. Greenfield Gallery. Tickets: free and open to the public. QCeramics and Sculpture Student Show — July 19-Aug. 16. East Gallery. Tickets: free and open to the public. Q


18 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH THE UNIVERSITY GALLERIESThe University Galleries are at Florida Atlantic University, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Phone: 297-2661 or EXHIBITS Q“SouthXeast: Contemporary Southeastern Art” — Through April, Schmidt Center Gallery Public Space. Jan. 25-March 1, Ritter Art Gallery. Feb. 22-March 22, Schmidt Center Gallery. 2013-14 marks the fourth edition of southXeast: Contemporary Southeastern Art, the only regularly occurring curated exhibition in Florida that repre-sents a selection of innovative art made by artists living in the southeastern United States. The exhibition will be staggered throughout the year and will include visiting artists working on-site and giving public lectures. Q“Deadly Medicine: Creating the Master Race” — Dec. 14-Feb. 15. Schmidt Center Gallery. From 1933 to 1945, Nazi Germany carried out a cam-paign to cleanseŽ German society of people viewed as biological threats to the nations health.Ž Enlisting physi-cians, geneticists, psychiatrists and anthropologists, the Nazis developed racial health policies that started with the mass sterilization of hereditarily diseasedŽ persons and ended with the near annihilation of European Jewry. QFall Bachelor of Fine Arts Exhibition — Nov. 22-Dec. 14. Ritter Art Gallery. For students earning a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in the Department of Visual Arts and Art History.QAnnual MFA Graduate Thesis Exhibition — April 4-summer 2014. Schmidt Center Gallery. The Masters of Fine Art exhibition is the culminating project for students earning this termi-nal degree in the Department of Visual Arts and Art History. QBoys & Girls Club of Palm Beach County ImageMakers Photography Exhibition — March 7-March 11. Ritter Art Gallery. This annual exhibition presents childrens photography from several Boys and Girls Clubs in Palm Beach County, and is juried by volun-teer experts from the community with the winners advancing to a national Boys and Girls Club competition.Q2014 Juried Student Exhibition — March 21-April 5. Ritter Art Gallery. The 2014 Juried Student Exhibi-tion will present works submitted by almost 100 FAU students in and outside the Department of Visual Arts and Art History, and the resulting exhibition usually includes less than half the sub-missions.Q Spring Bachelor of Fine Arts Exhibition — April 18-May 3. students earning a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in the Department of Visual Arts and Art History. Q THE PLAZA THEATREThe Plaza Theatre is at Plaza del Mar, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manala-pan. Phone: 588-1820 or“Fingers & Toes” — Through Nov. 24. Wednesday and Sunday, 2 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Satur-day, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tap dancer Dustin ToesŽ MacGrath and pianist Tristan FingersŽ St. Claire have dreams of putting on a major Broadway show. They sell the idea to a producer with a grand tale of a show-stopping boy-meets-girl dance spectacular thatll be finished in two weeks. But they havent written it yet, they dont have a girl and they dont know anything about love. That is, until they hire the talented and beautiful Molly Molloy. Tickets: $45.Q“I Love You You’re Perfect Now Change!” — Dec. 5-22. Wednesday and Sunday, 2 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Take a musical journey through dating, love and marriage, all while dealing with in-laws, newborns, family car trips and frisky seniors. Directed by Kevin Black. Starring Wayne LeGette, Mia Matthews, Mike Westrich, Leah Sessa. Tickets: $45. Q“My Life on a Diet” — Jan. 16-Feb. 9. Wednesday and Sunday, 2 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Satur-day, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Based on Renee Taylors bestselling book, My Life on a Diet: Confessions of a Hollywood Diet Junkie, this new show gives you a glimpse into Ms. Taylors life, including her lifelong struggles with weight loss and how laughter got her through the rough times. Directed by Joe Bologna. Tickets: $45.Q“Rags” — Feb. 20-March 16. Wednesday and Sunday, 2 p.m.; Thurs-day and Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. The musical tells the story of Rebecca, a naive Russian immi-grant arriving at Ellis Island with her young son, and their struggle to make a life for themselves in the New World. Its a journey of strength, l ove, greed and power. Directed by Andy Rogow. Casting underway. Tickets: $45. Q“Dirty Blonde” — March 27-April 13. Wednesday and Sunday, 2 p.m.; Thurs-day and Friday, 7:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. Dirty Blonde follows the life of Mae West as told by two fans obsessed with her. One day, Jo and Char-lie run into each other at Wests grave. Soon, the lonely New Yorkers are acting out memorable moments from the star-lets career while cross-dressing and fall-ing in love. Winner 2000 Theatre World Award. Nominee 2000 Tony Award for Best Play. Written by Claudia Shear. Directed by Beverly Blanchette. Starring Margot Moreland and Ken Clement. Q MORIKAMI MUSEUM & JAPANESE GARDENSThe Morikami Museum and Japa-nese Gardens is at 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Phone: 495-0233 or morikami.orgQMorikami Presents Ronin Taiko Featuring Polynesian Proud Produc-tions — 7 p.m. Nov. 21-22. Morikami Theatre. Ronin Taiko explores the Trans-Pacific connections between Jap-anese and Polynesian music and culture in a performance featuring Polynesian Proud Productions and special guest artist Conrad KabukiŽ Itchener. Tick-ets: $45 non-members; $35 members. QOshogatsu — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Jan. 12. Morikami Park. Now in its 37th year at the Morikami, Oshogatsu „ the tradi-tional New Year celebratory festival „ is celebrated with games and entertain-ment throughout the museum and gar-dens. Tickets: $15 adults; $10 children; Free for 3 and younger. Q“The Harimaya Bridge”: Film Showing & Discussion led by Direc-tor Aaron Woolfolk — 6:30 p.m. Feb. 21. Morikami Theatre. The Harimaya BridgeŽ is a drama about an American man who must travel to rural Japan to claim some important items belong-ing to his late son, from whom he was estranged. While there, he learns sev-eral secrets his son left behind. The story takes place in Kochi Prefecture, a deeply rural part of Japan where tra-ditional customs remain strong. The movie addresses the bond and conflict between father and son, as well as the prejudices that often exist between people of different backgrounds. Tickets: $10 non-members; $7 members (advanced ticket pur-chase required). Q“Japanese Prints of the Shining Prince Genji” — March 11-May 18. The Tale of Genji, the first novel in the world, was written more than 1,000 years ago by the Japanese court lady Murasaki Shikibu. Ms. Shikibus epic novel was a popular source of inspiration for woodblock print and illus-trated book artists in the 19th century. This exhibition, orga-nized by Scripps College (Clare-mont, Calif.), features more than 50 such woodblock prints and books depicting the scenes from Shikibus masterpiece.QHatsume Fair — 11 a.m.-6 p.m. March 29-30. Morikami Park. Celebrating the first bud of spring, Hatsume, the Morikamis largest annual event, transforms the Morikami Park into a unique Japanese spring festival. The 35th annual event will feature multiple stages of continuous entertainment where guests can experience taiko drumming per-formances, martial art and bonsai dem-onstrations, a costume contest, fashion show and more. Avenues of artisan booths, anime dealers, plant sales, Asian and American food vendors, the Kirin Beer Garden, childrens activities and a bonsai exploration area will also be featured and are sure to delight festival-goers. Tickets: $15 adults; $10 children; Free for children 3 and younger. QThe Shining Prince on Stage: Inaka Genji in Kabuki Plays and Prints: Talk by Sarah E. Thompson — 7:15 p.m. April 17. Morikami Theatre. The greatest bestseller of 19th-century Japanese popular fiction was The False Murasakis Rustic Genji (Nise Murasaki Inaka Genji) by Rytei Tanehiko. Pub-lished in installments from 1829 until the authors mysterious death in 1842, the story of a young samurai searching for a missing sword combined adven-ture, romance and a clever parody of Japans greatest work of classical litera-ture, the real Tale of Genji by the genu-ine Lady Murasaki, written in about 1000 A.D. Tickets: $10 non-members; $7 members (advance ticket purchase required). QSamurai Culture: Treasures of South Florida Collections — June 3-Aug. 31. Samurai Culture was organized by the Morikami Museum in con-junction with various collectors across South Florida. The exhibi-tion features an array of samurai suits of armor and weapons fashioned during the Edo period (1600-1868). Also displayed are a variety of paintings and prints depicting samurai life made during both the Edo-and Meiji period (1868-1912). Although the samurai class was abolished soon after the Meiji Restoration of 1868, many samurai families held on to priceless armor, swords, helmets, sundry other adorn-ments, and paintings and prints in commemoration of one of the most illustrious warrior classes in the world. QFrom A Quiet Place: The Paper Sculptures of Kyoko Okubo — While most of us are familiar with handmade Japanese paper or washi, incor-rectly called rice paper, and the fascinating art of paper folding known as origami, few have seen Kyoko Okubos magnifi-cent paper sculptures: delicate, intricately detailed and highly personal paper sculptures that she describes as symbolic self-portraits.Ž QTouch of Gold: Lacquerware Boxes and the Paintings of Elaine Ehren-kranz — Through Jan. 11. For many years, Elaine Ehrenkranz, a talented painter, formed a comprehensive collec-tion of magnificent Japanese lacquerware boxes ranging in date from the 15th-to the mid-19th centuries. A large portion of her collection was donated to the Harvard University Art Museums in 1997, with the remaining masterpieces, includ-ing several of Elaines paintings inspired by these Japanese lacquerware boxes, bequeathed to the Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens in 2013. Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 19 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH PALM BEACH ATLANTIC UNIVERSITYLocated at various venues. For ticket information, call 803-2970 or visit QTheatre Presents: Dancing at Lughnasa by Brian Friel — 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Saturday, 2 p.m. Saturday-Sunday. Nov. 21-24. Fern Street Theatre. Tickets: $15 general admission; $10 seniors; $5 students. QTauni De Lesseps Student Art Show Opening Reception — 6-7:30 p.m. Nov. 22. Warren Library. Meet student artists and view their award-winning artwork. QPBA Symphony Concert: This and That — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 22. DeSantis Family Chapel. Directed by Lloyd Mims. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students.QTauni De Lesseps Student Art Show — 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Nov. 23-26. Warren Library. View award-winning students artwork. QA Showcase of Dance — 2 p.m. Nov. 24. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Ver Lea Rinker Hall. Pieces choreo-graphed and performed by PBA dance students. Tickets: $5.QOratorio Chorus Concert Featuring Benjamin Britten’s Saint Nicolas — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 25. DeSantis Family Cha-pel. Directed by Geoffrey Holland. Tick-ets: $10 general admission; $5 students.QTauni De Lesseps Student Art Show — 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Dec. 2-11. Warren Library. View award-winning student artwork. QPBAU Distinguished Artists Series: Wayne Bergeron, jazz trumpeter — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $20 general admission; $10 stu-dents.QAn Evening of Diverse Chamber Music — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 7. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. QPBAU Distinguished Artists Series: John Matz, tenor — 7:30 p,m. Jan. 17. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $20 general admission; $10 students. QFestival of Hymns — 4 p.m. Jan. 26. DeSantis Family Chapel. Organist John Schwandt and PBA choral department with congregational participation. Co-sponsored by the Palm Beach Chapter of the American Guild of Organists. QPBA Symphony Concert: Hymnic Heritage — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14. DeSantis Family Chapel. Featuring Rodrigo Rodriguez, guitarist, and Dean Peterson, bass. Directed by Lloyd Mims. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students. QInternational Piano Festival Opening Concert — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 17, 19, 21. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $15 general admission; $5 students. QInternational Piano Festival High School Concert — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 22. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students. QInternational Piano Festival Concerto Concert with the PBA Symphony — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 23. DeSantis Family Chapel. Guest conductor Philippe Entremont. Tickets: $25 adults; $10 students. QPBAU Distinguished Artists Series: Omer String Quartet — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $20 gen-eral admission; $10 students. QPBA Symphony and Dance Children’s Concert — 10 a.m. March 1. DeSantis Family Chapel. QPBAU Distinguished Artists Series: Rachel Barton Pine, violinist — 7:30 p.m. March 21. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $20 general admission; $10 students. QA Showcase of Dance — 2 p.m. March 23. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Pieces choreo-graphed and performed by PBA dance students. Tickets: $5.QNew Music Festival Featuring Contemporary Chamber Music — 7:30 p.m. March 27, 28. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Coordinated by Tim Thompson. Tick-ets: $10 general admission; $5 students. QNew Music Festival Featuring Scores by PBA Student Composers — 1:30 p.m. March 29. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Tickets: $5. QNew Music Festival Featuring Contemporary Electroacoustic Music — 7:30 p.m. March 29. Choral Rehearsal Room 335 in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Coordinated by Tim Thompson. Tickets: $5,QConcert Choir Spring Concert — 7:30 p.m. April 1. DeSantis Family Chapel. Directed by Geoffrey Holland. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 stu-dents. QPop/Rock Lab Ensembles Concert — 7:30 p.m. April 3. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Directed by Roget Pontbriand and Mark Aliapoulios. QSpring Dance Concert Featuring PBA Dance Ensemble — 7:30 p.m. April 4-5. The Rinker Playhouse at the Kravis Center. Directed by Kathleen Klein. Tickets: $15 general admission; $5 students.QJazz Ensemble Spring Concert — 7:30 p.m. April 7. First Presbyterian Church of North Palm Beach. Directed by Roget PontBriand. Tickets: $10 gen-eral admission; $5 students. QTheatre Presents: Seussical — 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Friday, 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Saturday. April 10-12. Persson Rehearsal Hall at the Kravis Center. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 stu-dents. QWomen’s Chorale Spring Concert Presents: An Iberian Voyage — 7:30 p.m. April 14. DeSantis Family Chapel. Choral music and dance from Spain, the Basque country and Latin America. Directed by Bryon Grohman. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students. QSenior Art Exhibit Opening Reception — 6-7:30 p.m. April 25. Warren Library. Meet student artists and view award-winning artwork. QPBAU Distinguished Artists Series: Patrick Clifford, violinist and Clau-dio Jaffe, cellist — 7:30 p.m. April 25. DeSantis Family Chapel. Performing the deeply emotional and passionate Brahms Double Concerto. Directed by Lloyd Mims. Tickets: $20 general admission; $10 students. QSenior Art Exhibit — 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. April 26-30. Warren Library. View award-wining student artwork. QOratorio Chorus: Music of Hope and Consolation — 7:30 p.m. April 28. Church of Bethesda By-the-Sea. By Felix Mendelssohn and John R utter. QThe CenturyMen in Concert — 7:30 p.m. April 29. DeSantis Family Chapel. QEarly Music Concert — 7:30 p.m. April 30. DeSantis Family Chapel. Directed by Michael OConnor. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students.QSenior Art Exhibit — 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. May 1-7. Warren Library. View award-wining student artwork. QSymphonic Band Spring Concert — 7:30 p.m. May 2. Persson Rehearsal Hall at the Kravis Center. Tickets: $10 general admission; $5 students. QAn Evening of Diverse Chamber Music — 7:30 p.m. May 3. Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Q A series of six premiere performances, all held at theMar-a-Lago Club, Palm BeachCocktail Receptions precede all concerts at 6 p.m.MILOS, world-renowned guitarist Thursday, November 21, 2013, 7:00 p.m.Doori Na, Violin Joseph Lee, Cello Sean Kennard, Piano Music by Mendelssohn, Handel, Saint-Saens and RavelTuesday, December 17th, 2013, 7:00 p.m.Paolo Bordignon, Harpsichord Matthew Dine, Oboe Stephen Taylor, Oboe Music by Albinoni, Bach, Mozart and BerliozTuesday, January 21st, 2014, 7:00 p.m.Jon Manasse, Clarinet Jon Nakamatsu, Piano Music by Brahms, Bernstein and Paquito d’RiveraTuesday, February 11th, 2014, 7:00 p.m.Anderson & Roe, Piano DuoGreg Anderson, Piano Elizabeth Joy Roe, Piano Music by Bach, Stravinsky and MozartThursday, March 20th, 2014, 7:00 p.m.Trio Les Amies,Carol Wincenc, Flute Cynthia Phelps, Viola Nancy Allen, Harp Music by Debussy and RavelThursday, April 10th, 2014, 7:00 p.m. For an Season Subscriptions or Individual Ticket Information Call 561.379.6773 or Email CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY ofPALM BEACH Introducing the GREAT PERFORMERS. PALM BEACH ELEGANCE.


20 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTERLighthouse ArtCenter is at Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Phone: 746-3101 or Artists Guild Midtown Bash — Through Jan. 8. An exclusive exhibition of artwork created by members of the ArtCenters Artists Guild. The artwork will be displayed at the Lighthouse Art-Center Midtown Gallery, located at 4877 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.Q“Spotlight on New Talent” — Through Feb. 15. This call-to-artists exhi-bition will showcase contemporary art-work of new and emerging artists who are currently living and working within a 50-mile radius of the Lighthouse Art-Center. Juror and guest curator of this exhibition will be Bruce Helander, a world-renowned artist and critic.QChris Gustin Ceramic Exhibit/ Workshop — Through Feb. 15. You wont want to miss the visual as well as the sensory experience of this pot-tery exhibit created by internationally renowned ceramic artist and teacher, Chris Gustin. QLighthouse ArtCenter School of Art Family Holiday ArtGift Market — 10-3 p.m. Dec. 8. Discover unique pottery and paintings created by Light-house ArtCenter faculty, as well as local artists and crafts people. There will be a food truck, too. Meet the artists, tour the school and see interesting pottery and painting demonstrations, too. Q50th Jubilee Beaux Arts Ball — March 8. The Lighthouse ArtCenter will present Rocking the 1960sŽ at the Coun-try Club at Mirasol, Palm Beach Gar-dens. For tickets and more information, call 746-3101 or visit“Member, Student & Faculty Show” — March 20-April 24. The 2014 Annual Member Student Exhibition and Art Sale is a display of artwork created by the members of the Lighthouse Art-Center, as well as the students from the School of Art.Q“44th Annual K–12 Grade Community Student Art Show” — April 30-May 21. The K-12 exhibition features the top picks by Palm Beach and Martin County Schools art teachers of their favorite student-created artwork.Q“Art of Association Exhibition” — June 2-Aug. 14. A collaborative exhibition of recent artwork produced by members of different art associations in Palm Beach and Martin counties. Q THE WOMEN’S THEATRE PROJECTLocated at the Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park at 300 S. Military Trail, Boca Raton. Phone: 705-0470 or“The Lyons” — Dec. 6-22. Written by Nicky Silver, The Lyons is an outra-geously funny Broadway hit about Rita Lyons and her family trying to find a human connection in a most unusual reunion. As secrets are revealed, accu-sations are made. Tickets: $25. Q“Red Hot Patriot: The Kick-Ass Wit of Molly Ivins” — Feb. 28-March 16. Written by Margaret and Allison Engel, the story is about Molly Ivins, the famously brassy newspaper columnist and best-selling author. Tickets: $25. Q PALM BEACH GARDENS CONCERT BANDUnless otherwise noted, all perfor-mances are at the Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. All concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. Call 207-5900 or visit Beach Gardens Concert Band Holiday Concert — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 23, Maltz Jupiter Theatre. Here is your chance to hear popular and tradi-tional Christmas and Hanukkah songs played by the full band, plus surprise performances by vocal and instrumen-tal soloists, in a joyous celebration of the holiday season. Tickets: $15. Call 575-2223.QAnnual Patriotic Salute — With guest artists, Feb. 19.QBig Band Salute — With guest soloists, March 26.QVariety Show — Designed to highlight the bands versatility, April 30. Q LYNN UNIVERSITYThe Keith C. and Elaine Johnson Wold Performing Arts Center is at Lynn University, North Military Trail, Boca Raton; 237-9000 or“Tap-The Show” — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 4, 4 p.m. Jan. 5. This nonstop, rhythmic energy show is wrapped in dazzling costumes and backed by a soaring orchestra score. Q“Stayin’ Alive” — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 15, 4 p.m. Feb. 16. This show pays homage to The Bee Gees.Q“Sweet Charity” — 7:30 p.m. March 15, 4 p.m. March 16. The winner of five Tony Awards, this tender, poignant and consistently funny show created by Neil Simon follows the love-challenged misad-ventures of Charity Valentine, a lady of the eveningŽ who always gives her heart „ and her earnings „ to the wrong man. The tuneful score by Cy Coleman and Dorothy Fields includes Hey, Big Spend-erŽ and other audience favorites.Q“4 Girls 4” — 7:30 p.m. March 29, 4 p.m. March 30. Its a Girls Night OutŽ with Broadway headliners Christine Andreas (La Cage aux FollesŽ), Andrea McArdle (AnnieŽ), Maureen McGov-ern (Little WomenŽ) and Faith Prince (Guys and DollsŽ) perform some of the biggest hits from Broadway.LIVE AT LYNN American Songbook Series features musical tributes by Marshall Turkin and the Classic Jazz Ensemble to immortal songwriters and singers. All performances are at 4 p.m.QJan. 12: Remembering Marvin Hamlisch, Dave Brubeck and Whitney HoustonQFeb. 2: The Music and Times of African-Americans and All That Jazz QMarch 9: Cole Porter QApril 27: Jerry Herman Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2013-2014 21 season2013-14previewPALM BEACH PALM BEACH DRAMAWORKSThe Don & Ann Brown Theatre is at 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Phone: 514-4042 or Q“The Lion in Winter” — Dec. 6-Jan. 5. Set in the court of King Henry II, the story centers on how his wife, Queen Eleanor of Aquitaine, and their three overeager sons plot and counterplot to force the king to name his successor. Q“Old Times” — Jan. 31-March 2. In Harold Pinters most influential modern British play, the drama unfolds when Kates old friend, Anna, unexpectedly vis-its after 20 years. Conflicting memories give way to intimations of a mysterious past and an uncertain present. Q “Dividing the Estate” — March 28-April 27. In Horton Footes comedy, times are tough for the Gordon family, but the matriarch of the clan has no intention of dividing her 100-year-old estate „ even if her greedy children have other ideas. Q “Tryst” — May 16-June 15. Karoline Leachs suspenseful story follows the calculating and handsome con man who woos and marries vulnerable women, then takes all their money and runs…until he meets his match. Q PALM BEACH SYMPHONYThe Palm Beach Symphony holds concerts at a variety of venues. For information, call 655-2657 or visit Palm Beach Symphony, “Four Decades, Forty Years, Four Arts” — 7 p.m. Dec. 4, Society of the Four Arts. Tickets: $40 balcony, $45 orchestra.QThe Four Seasons — Vivaldis The Four SeasonsŽ and Piazzollas The Four Seasons of Buenos Aires,Ž with Ramon Tebar, conductor, and Itamar Zorman, violin. 7:30 p.m. Jan. 9, Flagler Museum. Tickets: $40 general admis-sion, $10 student.QOrgan & Brass at Bethesda-ByThe-Sea — Music by Copland, Muhly, Strauss, Gabrieli and more, with Ramon Tebar, conductor, Palm Beach Sympho-ny Brass & Percussion Section and Har-old Pysher, organ, 7:30 p.m. Feb. 3, Bethesda-by-the-Sea Episcopal Church. Tickets: $50, $10 student.QChopin at Mar-a-Lago — Chopins Piano Concerto, No. 2,Ž op. 21, Tchai-kovskys Romeo and JulietŽ and Gin-asteras Estancia: Four Dances,Ž op.8a. With Ramon Tebar, conductor, and Lola Astanova, piano. 7:30 p.m. March 18, Mar-a-Lago. Tickets: Contact the sym-phony.QPalm Beach Symphony at the Kravis — Berliozs Roman Carnival Overture,Ž Sibelius Finlandia,Ž op.26, Griegs Peer Gynt: Suite No. 1,Ž op. 46, and Tchaikovskys Symphony No. 5,Ž op. 64. With Ramon Tebar, con-ductor. 3 p.m. April 6, Kravis Center. Tickets available through the Kravis Center. Q PALM BEACH OPERAUnless otherwise noted, Palm Beach Opera performances are at the Kra-vis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; Opera @ The Waterfront — 2 p.m. Dec. 14, Meyer Amphitheatre, down-town West Palm Beach. Bring the whole family and your picnic basket for a free community concert of opera arias and ensembles performed by stellar Palm Beach Opera soloists along with the Palm Beach Opera Orchestra and Cho-rus. Free. Q“Macbeth” — Jan. 24-26. Shakespeares gripping tale of temptation, ambition and murder comes to the opera stage set to the intense music of Giuseppe Verdi. Tickets: $25-$135.Q “The Barber of Seville” — Feb. 21-23. Rossinis flamboyant Figaro hatches a plan for Rosina to outwit the creepy, old Don Bartolo from winning her affection. Tickets: $25-$135.Q“The Tales of Hoffman” — March 21-23. Offenbachs sumptuous music, featuring the famous BarcarolleŽ, and fantastical story, are sure to make you smile and cry at the same time through-out the evening. Tickets: $25-$135. Q NEW GARDENS BANDThe New Gardens Band performs at the Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets available at 207-5900. Info: Year’s Eve Gala — 8 p.m. Dec. 31. The band joins with the Indian River Pops to celebrate the coming New Year with a Guy Lombardo-style Big Band show with Lorrianna Col ozzo and Seth Muse. Tickets: $25. QSousa 2014 — 8 p.m. Feb. 1. Owen Seward portrays the famous bandmaster John Philip Sousa at this annual Sousa extravaganza. Tickets: $20.QMacho Marches and More! — 8 p.m. March 15. The band celebrates the art of the march with stirring marches from all around the globe. We dare you try to keep your feet still at this concert. Music from Broadway and the movies will also round out the program. Tickets: $20.QAmerica Remembers — 8 p.m. May 24. The New Gardens Band, Indian River Pops and Robert Sharon Chorale combine forces to present their annual salute to veterans and honor those fallen in service to our country. Tickets: $20. Q


22 2013-2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2013-14previewPALM BEACH THE WICK THEATRE & COSTUME MUSEUMThe Wick Theatre is at 7901 N. Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Phone: 995-2333 or “Irving Berlin’s White Christmas” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. through Dec. 22. Based on the beloved 1954 film, this holiday favorite is as fresh as new fallen snow. Tickets: $58. Q“42nd Street” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Jan. 8-Feb. 9. Come and meet those dancing feet in this toe-tapping musi-cal spectacle. Young Peggy Sawyer is plucked from the chorus to save a show when an aging star who likes the spot-light gets injured. Tickets: $58. Q“The Full Monty” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19-March 3. A comedy about six unemployed steel workers from Buffalo, N.Y. With no job prospects and families to support, these loveable mis-fits decide to form a hot metal dance troupe a la Chippendales. Tickets: $58. Q“Steel Magnolias” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. April 2-May 4. This poignant comedy is about a close-knit circle of friends whose lives come together at Truvys Beauty Parlor in a small parish in Louisiana. Tickets: $58. Q“Ain’t Misbehavin’” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. May 14-June 15. A musical tribute to the Harlem Renaissance of the 20s and 30s. Tickets: $58. Q SYMPHONIC BAND OF THE PALM BEACHESThe Symphonic Band plays at Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens and at the Duncan The-atre, Palm Beach State College, Lake Worth. Information is at 832-3115 or Party II — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 7, Duncan Theatre, and 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13, Eissey Campus Theatre. QThose Were the Days — Jazz soloist Dr. Bill Prince brings along his spe-cial arrangements of Americas greatest swing and show tunes. 7:30 p.m. Feb. 1, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth, and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 8, Eissey Campus Theatre.QOur Stars, Still Shining (32nd annual Scholarship Concert) — 7:30 p.m. March 29, Eissey Campus Theatre, and 7:30 p.m. April 5, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth.QVictory at Sea — CWO-4 Wilbur SmittyŽ Smith, U.S. Navy (Ret) takes the helm for this Armed Forces Salute and offering of stirring marches and overtures. 7:30 p.m. May 12, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth, and 7:30 p.m. May 16, Eissey Campus Theatre. Q THE LAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSEThe Lake Worth Playhouse is at 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Phone: 586-6410 or“The Game’s Afoot” — Nov. 21-Dec. 8. By Ken Ludwig. Tickets: Starting at $23. Q“One Flew over the Cuckoo’s Nest” — Feb. 27-March 16. By Dale Wasserman. Tickets: Starting at $23. Q“Monty Python’s Spamalot” — April 10-27. Music by John Du Prez, Eric Idle and Neil Innes and book and lyrics by Eric Idle. Tickets: starting at $23. Q INDIAN RIVER POPS ORCHESTRAVarious venues. For ticket informa-tion, visit Q“Some Enchanted Evening” — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 2, The Eissey Campus Theatre; 7 p.m. Nov. 3, The Lyric Theatre. From Tchaikovskys Capric-cio ItalianŽ to the movies, and on to Broadway with highlights from South PacificŽ featuring soprano Dorothy Yanes, its an evening of truly enchant-ing music. Tickets: $25. Q“Holiday Greeting with the Pops” — 7 p.m. Dec. 15, The Eissey Campus Theatre. Featuring the Robert Sharon Chorale, a childrens chorus, bell ring-ers and more. Tickets: $25. QNew Year’s Eve Gala — 8 p.m. Dec. 31, The Eissey Campus Theatre. Celebrating the coming New Year with a Guy Lombardo-style Big Band show with Lorrianna Col ozzo and Seth Muse. Tickets: $25. Q“Copeland Davis and the Pops” — 7 p.m. Feb. 23, The Eissey Campus Theatre; 7:30 p.m. March 1, The Lyric Theatre. This performer will ignite the stage with his brand of rock em, sock em jazz and pops favorites. Tickets: $25. Q“Camene Burana” — 7 p.m. April 6, The Eissey Theatre. 7:30 p.m. April 12, The Duncan Theatre. The center-piece of this program is one of the most popular works of the 20th century. Bombastic and moving at the same time, it endures as an all-time audience favorite. Tickets: $25. Q“The Pops on Broadway” — 7:30 p.m. May 3, The Lyric Theatre; 7 p.m. May 4, The Eissey Theatre. With a full orchestra and guest singers, you can hear the music of Richard Rodgers, George Gershwin, Cole Porter, Andrew Lloyd Webber and many more. Tickets: $25. Q HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PALM BEACH COUNTYThe Historical Society is in Rich-ard and Pat Johnson Palm Beach County History Museum in the 1916 Courthouse, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 832-4164 or“People of the Water” — Through June 28. Actual artifacts on loan from the Lawrence E. Will Museum of the Glades, Belle Glade; Florida Museum of Natural History; and Florida Atlantic University, discovered by Floridas own Indiana JonesŽ archaeologists are dis-played for the first time ever, along with plenty of text and illustrations. Q THE CULTURAL COUNCIL OF PALM BEACH COUNTYThe Cultural Council hosts exhibi-tions and more at its space at 601 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth; 471-2901 or & COCKTAILSThis event is at The Colony Hotel at 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Phone: 472-3330 or Through My Lens: A Conversation with Photojournalist David Rubinger — 5-7 p.m. Jan. 6. The unofficial photographer-historian for the State of Israel since it was founded and for many years the primary photogra-pher in the Mideast for TIME-LIFE, Mr. Rubinger will receive the presti-gious FOTOmentor Award at the Palm Beach Photographic Centres upcoming FOTOfusion 2014. Tickets: $50. QDishing Design: A Conversation between Steven Stolman and Joseph Pubillones — 5-7 p.m. Feb. 3. Mr. Stolman is President of Scala-mandr, Americas leading purveyor of exquisite decorative fabrics, wall coverings, trims and furnishings. Mr. Pubillones is an award-winning Cuban American interior designer who has been featured on HGTVs Designer ChallengeŽ and on the Bob Villa show. Tickets: $50. QThe First Noel: A Conversation with Barry Day, Author of The Let-ters of Nol Coward — 5-7 p.m. March 3. This Culture & Cocktails Con-versation will kick off The Noel Coward Festival Palm Beach 2014. Interviewer: William Hayes, producing artistic direc-tor of Palm Beach Dramaworks. Tickets $50. QCultural Entrepreneur: A Conversation with Milton Maltz — 5-7 p.m. April 7. Milton Maltz founded Malrite Communications Group, Inc. in 1956 and served as its chairman and CEO until the company was sold in 1998. Under his direction, Malrite became one of the most successful operators of radio and television properties in the country with stations stretching from New York to Los Angeles. A respected cultural philanthropist, Mr. Maltz and his wife Tamar, have been major back-ers of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, the International Spy Muse-um in Washington, D.C., the Maltz Jupi-ter Theatre and the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County. Interviewer: Beth Neuhoff, president and CEO of Neuhoff Communications, a broadcast company serving small and mid-size communi-ties. Tickets: $50. Q

PAGE 71 Get back stage with Florida Weekly To get Palm Beach CountyÂ’s most comprehensive Arts & Entertainment coverage, subscribe, pick up a copy or download our app for iPad today.