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 FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 Vol. IV, No. 17  FREE INSIDE OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A24BUSINESS A27 REAL ESTATE A32ANTIQUES A33ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2 EVENTS B4-6PUZZLES B12SOCIETY B10-11, 17-18DINING B19 NetworkingSee who was out and about in Palm Beach. A14-15, 36 X Full gallop“War Horse” thunders into Kravis with local talent. B1 XTechnology jobs riseThat comes as Internet security seems shakier than ever. A27 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.Kovel’s AntiquesTake heart: Valentines have evolved through the centuries.A33 X RETAIL REVIVALPalm Beach Outlets sparks another West Palm Beach renaissance Nearly 6,000 job-seekers stood in line last month on the West Palm Beach campus of Northwood Uni-versity to apply for 1,500 paycheck-providing positions offered by the new Palm Beach Outlets. When the indoor-outdoor shopping destination, refreshingly rising from the site of the storied Palm Beach Mall, opens Feb. 14, it will pack an economic punch predicted to exceed $320 million. An estimated $82 million in wages will end up in the pockets of employees such as Brenda Beasley, who landed four jobs at the day-long career fair. Im not going to work all BY AMY WOODSawoods@floridaweekly.comCOURTESY PHOTOS The 500,000-square-foot Palm Beach Outlets will house 110 stores on the former site of the Palm Beach Mall. It is set to open Feb. 14.SEE OUTLETS, A8 XTry this: give us a new kind of housing or new way to get around. A new way of building and producing. A new approach to work and recreation. A solution to energy needs and global warming. Give us a new way of living.Then promote it, show it, sell it, prove it. Most of the inventive elite are lucky to provide flashier packaging, or a revamped logo, or a promotional video or online blast, or an updated computer software application, or any other slightly bet-ter version of something tried-and-true or something hawked-and-balked. The Edsel? New Coke? The granny dress and micro-mini-skirt, polyester leisure suits and disco dance halls? How long did THOSE last? Real ingenuity might seem to spring from genius, from Galileos discoveries on motion and the heavens and Albert Einsteins equations, from the near-deity being celebrated through March 13 next year in the Elliott Museum in Stuart with Leonardo da Vinci: Machines in Motion.Ž More often, though, ingenuity follows humbler paths, solving immediateTwo Florida men challenge the norm to find new pathways BY TIM NORRIStnorris@floridaweekly.comSEE INGENUITY, A30 X


COMMENTARYPracticing the art of the possibleLast month, several of the countrys largest foundations announced a jointly funded initiative to help the city of Detroit overcome its bankruptcy trou-bles. The Miami-based Knight Foundation, the Community Foundation for Southeast Michigan, the Kresge Foun-dation and the Ford Foundation award-ed Detroit $320 million in combined funding. The foundations characterized the grant as a one-of-a-kind chance to make an investment that is true to all of our values and our giving priorities and that embodies the kind of flexible, cre-ative, and transformative philanthropy we believe in.Ž The collaboration and the amount of the grant are milestones, but the nego-tiations leading to the aggregation of the partnership is also ne wsworthy. The trustees of the respective institutions had to traverse through a massive briar patch of issues to negotiate agreement among the various boards of directors. For multiple reasons, the discussions in the associated boardrooms must have been intense and highly instructive. First, the grant to the city is an unprecedented use of philanthropic dollars for purposes that go far beyond the borders of traditional grant-making, a thought that doubtlessly occurred to the foundations themselves. Anticipat-ing the philanthropic dangers in a gift too far, the funders said, We know that some will ask what this means for foun-dations around the country and whether we advocate aggressive intervention and high-dollar emergency grant-making to fill gaps in our communities. So let us be clear: We do not think philanthropy can be a replacement for social capital or that any foundation has the resources or wisdom to successfully play the role of civic savior.Ž It is a powerful statement of philanthropic principle, coming as it does with such a sizeable sum behind it. The foundations correctly anticipate that such an unusual grant could have unintended consequences „ because, secondly, despite the caveat, they know the precedent set by the mega gift will tempt others to consider charity as an attractive solution to a public problem. The foundations writing the checks to Detroit are well aware some lawmakers are fixated on philanthropys pot of gold as a means to fund community services for which public funding is being extin-guished. Philanthropy as public finance is a scary thought for foundations, an advance toward embrace of a yawning, bottomless chasm of need, fed by the wide spread danger of public insolvency stalking many cities today. Yet the grant-makers purposes in Detroit are noble: protecting the muse-ums artwork from a fire sale to the highest bidders and girding pension-ers against the confiscation of their retirement nest eggs, both of which are legal and political precedents in their own right. Faced with an unprecedented challenge, funders did the unprecedent-ed, a rare event made more so by the complexity this deal represents. The cookbook to save Detroits assets from plunder is being written as the cooks in the kitchen cook, a process of experi-mentation in grant-making few founda-tions dare. The leadership necessary to take such a leap is the third element that stands out in the Detroit bargain. In the face of enormous change, leadership is central to sustaining philanthropys relevance toward achieving a just and caring soci-ety, but an institutions ability to adapt to the times, and stretch beyond the box of conventional wisdom is difficult to achieve. Self-enforced insularity is the more common default, becoming, in effect, a foundation feedback loop leading to redundant strategies to solve persistent issues. Many argue the economic times demand foundations risk more and move beyond their comfort zone. The foundations grant to Detroit does exact-ly that. It is an audacious bet because it risks immersion in the suck of vast public needs. The reduction in govern-ment support of the social safety net reinforces the publics expectation that foundations fill the void left behind. A foundation CEO warns in a report by the Center for Effective Philanthropy that if foundation grants become the default public policy for funding com-munity services, it is game over. Philan-thropy will lose its capacity to lead and spark the kind of innovative solutions that result in genuine, social and eco-nomic change. Governments are focusing on the process of their own demise, everywhere withering support to cities and neigh-borhoods that help hold them together. The foundation initiative in Detroit is a commitment to action that challenges the notion that the only assets of value in struggling communities are the ones you can take to the bank. Foundations see abundance where others see scarcity. Their importance as institutions lies in their capacity to convene, serve as catalysts, and provide a voice, expertise, and resources in ser-vice to community „ and that is what practicing the art of the possible is all about. Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian and past president and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Her professional career spans more than 25 years in the charitable sector, leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and rural Appalachia. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at and follow Lilly on Twitter @llilly15. l b t t i t s leslie Heart surgery that doesn’t leave much of a scar,but does leave a lasting impression. Having a child with a heart problem can throw any family’s life off beat.The Heart Center at the Palm Beach Children’s Hospital at St. Mary’s Medical Center is here t o restore the normal pace of life for both children and their parents with minimally invasive treatment options in cardiac care. The Heart Center’s team is directed by Dr. Michael Black, one of the country’s leading pediatric and congeni tal heart surgeons specializing in minimally invasive “Touch Free” techniques. This allows for l ess scarring and a quicker recovery, which means that kids – and their parents – can get back to enjoying their normal, healthy livesas soon as possible. as soon as poss ibl e 901 45th Street • West Palm Beach, FL 33407 For more information andto receive a FREE KITE call 561-841-KIDS Learn more at: Palm Beach Childrens .com A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


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 FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Reporters & ContributorsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Loren Gutentag Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Amy Woods Janis Fontaine Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersElliot Taylor Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczAccount ExecutivesBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comAlexa Ponushisalexa@floridaweekly.comShane Jestersjester@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 Pete Seeger: Troubadour of truth and justicePete Seegers life, like the arc of the moral universe famously invoked by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., bent toward justice. He died this week at 94. Pete sang truth to power through the epic struggles of most of the last century, for social justice, for civil rights, for work-ers, for the environment and for peace. His songs, his wise words, his legacy will resonate for generations. Petes parents were musicians. They traveled the U.S., exposing their children to the music of rural America. By 19, Pete was working for the acclaimed folklorist Alan Lomax, recording and cataloging folk songs for the Library of Congress. There he met Woody Guthrie, the leg-endary Depression-era troubadour of the working class, who was just a few years older. Seeger traveled with Guthrie, learned to hop freight trains and became inspired to unite his passion for the pur-suit of justice with his musical talent. He, Woody and others formed the Almanac Singers in 1940. They lived communally in New Yorks Greenwich Village, and eked out a living by performing. Then came World War II. Pete was drafted into the Army. When I asked him in 2004 about his military service, he recalled: I first wanted to be a mechanic in the Air Force. ... But then military intelligence got interested in my politics. My outfit went on to glory and death, and I stayed there in Keesler Field, Mississippi, picking up cigarette butts for six months.Ž He was later transferred to Saipan, in the Pacific, organizing entertainment for troops recuperating in the military hos-pital there. While on furlough in New York City, Pete proposed marriage to his sweetheart, Toshi Ohta. Toshi died last year at 91, just months shy of their 70th wedding anniversary. After the war, Pete and three others formed a folk group called The Weav-ers. They became a national sensation. Then, Sen. Joseph McCarthys witch hunt against suspected communists blacklist-ed The Weavers off the radio. Seeger testified before the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) on Aug. 18, 1955. He took a principled stand, politely admonishing his interrogators: I am not going to answer any questions as to my association, my phil-osophical or religious beliefs or my political beliefs, or how I voted in any election, or any of these private affairs. I think these are very improper questions for any American to be asked, especially under such compulsion as this.Ž He was charged with contempt of Congress, found guilty at trial and sen-tenced to a year in prison. Though his conviction would later be overturned, his biographer, David King Dunaway, in the PBS documentary Pete Seeger: The Power of Song,Ž described the FBIs ongoing harassment of Seeger: The FBI basically pursued Pete Seeger to the point where he couldnt get a job. The only people that he could sing for were kids, because they never thought thered be a problem with Pete Seeger singing for 6-year-olds. Little did they know. Out of that came, not a subversive movement, but instead, an American folk-music revival that I think we have to give the FBI credit for help-ing to establish.Ž Pete met another target of FBI surveillance and intimidation, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., at the Highlander Folk School in Tennessee in 1957. Seeger helped King and other civil-rights activ-ists incorporate song into their organiz-ing tactics. It was at Highlander that Seeger first sang for King what would become the anthem of the civil-rights movement, We Shall Overcome.Ž Like King, Seeger became an increasingly vocal critic of the U.S. war in Viet-nam. He finally overcame the McCar-thy-era blacklist with an appearance on the hit TV show The Smothers Brothers Comedy HourŽ in 1967. Never-theless, one of his songs, Waist Deep in the Big Muddy,Ž was censored by CBS. The song allegorically described Viet-nam as a quagmire, depicting President Lyndon B. Johnson as the big foolŽ who says to push on.Ž His performance of that song eventually aired on the show, months later, after a storm of protest against the network. Pete Seeger continued singing, for peace, nuclear disarmament and, most notably, the environment. He found-ed the nonprofit Hudson River Sloop Clearwater. He and others built a sail-ing vessel, the Clearwater, and used it to educate and champion the cleanup of the Hudson River, which his home overlooked. Now the Hudson is clean enough to swim in,Ž Pete told me when I interviewed him in August of last year. When I asked him to sing We Shall Overcome,Ž he did, saying: Yes, that is something the human race needs to be reminded of. Dont give up.Ž Back in 1955, at the HUAC hearing, he was asked what he did upon returning from the war. He replied, I continued singing, and I expect I always will.Ž And so he did, changing us all. 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. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority,Ž a New York Times best-seller. OPINIONWendy Davis unplugged Perhaps the slogan of the Wendy Davis campaign should be that behind every successful woman is a good man. The Texas gubernatorial candidate needs no introduction. Her filibuster of a bill to ban abortion in Texas after 20 weeks made her an instant star for progressives and much of the media „ because few things are as stirring as a principled stand in favor of near-infanticide. Her personal Horatio Alger story also was catnip for the press, thrilled by the trajectory of the former teen mom who lived in a mobile home and eventually earned a law degree at Harvard. Given her enormous wave of positive coverage, its remarkable that Wendy Davis felt the need to gild the lily, but so she did. By 19,Ž her website said, Wendy was a single mother.Ž Actually, as Wayne Slater of The Dallas Morning News reported, she didnt get divorced from her first husband until age 21. She lived in a mobile home alone for a few months after the two separated, before moving in with her mom and then into her own apartment. According to her website, she got through school with the help of aca-demic scholarships and student loans.Ž This is true, but elides the fact that after she married Jeff Davis, a successful law-yer 13 years her senior, he paid for her last two years at Texas Christian Univer-sity, and cashed in his 401(k) and took out a loan to put her through Harvard. The marriage eventually hit the rocks. He tells Slater: It was ironic. I made the last payment, and it was the next day she left.Ž When they divorced, Jeff Davis was awarded parental custody of the kids, rare in Texas. None of this need necessarily be damning „ in any case, its not unusual for ambitious politicians to take advan-tage of supportive spouses „ but it wasnt the story Davis told about herself. In a profile last month, the TodayŽ show accompanied her back to the mobile home as if it were taking Abraham Lincoln back to his log cabin. Of course, there was no visit to, let alone mention of, the historic home in the Mistletoe Heights neighborhood of Fort WorthŽ (in Slaters words), where she was living with Jeff Davis by age 24. When the Abbott campaign naturally seized on the Dallas Morning News story, Davis fumed on Twitter, These attacks show that Greg Abbotts com-pletely out of touch with the struggles that I faced and so many Texans face.Ž To suggest that Abbott is unfamiliar with struggle is offensively stupid. When he was a law student in his 20s, he was out jogging when a tree fell on him, shattering his spine. He spent months recovering in the hospital and has been confined to a wheelchair ever since. Supporters of Wendy Davis have risen to her defense on the novel theory that it is sexist to demand that a newly minted feminist icon avoid misleading people. For them, all that really matters is her abortion extremism. Everything else is a detail, including her life story. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. Y s y w f amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly S r h i a i a rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly




PET TALESDoggone BusyWestminster entrants lead varied and active lives BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickHave you ever wondered what show dogs do in their down time? Well, theyre not lolling around on the sofa and eating doggie bonbons. Theyre out there making therapy visits, helping kids learn to read, keeping an eye on their owners health, and doing brain research. For real. Take a look at how some of this years Westmin-ster competitors spend their off days.Trooper, whose registered name is Grand Champion Lorals Trooper, is a therapy dog who lives in Bolivia, N.C., with owners Lor-retta and Allen Pyeatt. He makes regular visits to area nursing homes, where he spreads his own special brand of Rottwei-ler cheer. Hes also involved in the Bark for Reading program at a local elementary school. Reading to dogs such as Trooper helps children improve their vocabularies, comprehension and confidence. Scientists at Emory University in Atlanta are using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to explore what dogs are thinking. The new and harmless methodology scans the brains of alert dogs to see how they respond to hand signals given by their people. One of their test subjects is Eli (Grand Cham-pion Aislinns RR Elite Edition), a vizsla owned by dog trainer Lindsay Fetters of Decatur, Ga. Elis job is to lie perfectly still in the MRI machine while research-ers measure his neural activity. When hes not contributing to science, Eli trains for agility and field work and auditions for acting roles with Atlanta Dogworks.When children are victims of or witnesses to crimes, having a dog to snuggle with can help them deal with the trau-ma. Thats where border terrier Ticket (Champion Otleys No Parking) comes in. The victim/crime witness dog, owned by attorney DArcy Downs-Vollbracht of Golden Valley, Ariz., logs many hours at crime scenes and in court, serving as a steadying influence for children who have been caught up in crimes or must testify. Tickets work carries over to local junior high schools, where she participates in an annual domestic-violence education program. She also makes therapy visits to hospitals, hospice wards and schools.Kenzie doesnt have an M.D., but her keen senses allow her to sense when owner Alicia Moore of Chesapeake Beach, Md., has low blood sugar. The rough collie, formally known as Moores Alainn Aoife, will be competing in West-minsters first agility trial, but her most important job is serving as Moores dia-betic-alert dog. I have to be certain that my blood sugar is not low or going low, or she wont run with me,Ž Moore says. CrimeŽ does pay „ at least for Debra Lazaro of Jackson, N.J., who owns and handles Westminster agility competi-tor OnTargets Prison Break. The mixed breed with the humorous personality has landed many show-biz roles, includ-ing appearances with Jennifer Aniston and Tim Robbins in the 2013 flick Life of CrimeŽ and with Willem Dafoe and Keanu Reeves in 2014s John Wick.Ž Crime also participates in herding events „ fleecing the competition, no doubt. Grant (Grand Champion Starfields Army Strong V Bulkley), a German shorthaired pointer owned by Steve Her-man of Baltimore, Md., likes to take a long jump off a short bridge. His dock-diving record is 21 feet, 11 inches. Not content with making a splash in canine aquatics, Grant also holds Junior Hunter and Novice Retrieving Dog titles. You cant say that dog dont hunt. The Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show is televised live Monday, Feb. 10, on CNBC, from 8 to 11 p.m. Eastern time. On Tuesday, Feb. 11, the telecast will be on USA Network from 8 to 11 p.m. ET. For the first time, Tuesdays telecast will also be seen live in the Pacific time zone from 5 to 8 p.m. Q Pets of the Week>> Roscoe is a 3-year-old neutered Wire Fox Terrier/Jack Russell Terrier mix. He is very energetic and needs an active family.>> Patrick is an 8-year-old neutered domestic shorthair. He had a rough start in life and is missing all his teeth, but he eats okay. He gets along well with other cats. He quali es for the Senior to Senior program; adopters 55 and over pay no adoption fee. To adopt or foster a petThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information call 686-6656. >> Jenny is a spayed female calico, approximately 2 years old. She's high-spirited (like most calicos), and very friendly. She gets along well with her companions, both human and feline. >> King is a beautiful neutered orange male Maine Coon mix, approximately 3 years old. He has a very sweet, laid-back personality, and gets along well with other cats.To adopt or foster a petAdopt A Cat is a no-kill, free-roaming cat rescue facility located at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public Mon-Fri, 2 p.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see the website at, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. For adoption information, call 848-4911. Eli demonstrates learning to lie still in the MRI. The headphones protect his ears from the noise of the MRI machine. Got Download?The iPad App Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Its FREE! Visit us online at iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today. A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


2632 Indiantown Road 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens561.744.7373 561.630.9598 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANSNew location in Port Saint Lucie! 9109 South US1, Port Saint Lucie772.337.1300 DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director Over 20 years in Palm Beach County Get Back in the GameFull Physical Therapy Facility Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY Health care at AFFORDABLE RATES. Get seen today! Cash patients welcome on most insurances! School Physical, Camp Ph ysical, S ports Physical $ 20 GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 02/28/2014. $150VALUE $150VALUE The event is all about music, music, music: The Sandra Baran Grace Notes Music Foundation is hosting its third annual Carousel Concert-Thon, on Feb. 22 from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. This years concert is expanding into the evening hours and featuring the Tom Floyd Jazz QuartetŽ and Big Vince and the Phat Cats.Ž The organization invites music lovers to enjoy free live music perfor-mances by students and professionals at the Centre Court Stage, the Carousel Stage, and street musiciansŽ at various locations along The Boulevard of shops and restaurants at Downtown at the Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., in Palm Beach Gardens. Grace Notes Music Foundation Inc. is a newly registered nonprofit orga-nization. It currently administers the Makayla Joy Sitton Music Scholarships, which provide nine students with music lessons. The Foundation is also expand-ing to provide community music out-reach and music programs for schools. The group is also asking that volunteers consider sharing their time and talents for the community event. For more information, send your name, phone number or e-mail address to Q 3rd annual Carousel Concert-thon set at Downtown at the Gardens When the Loggerhead Marinelife Center says Lights Out,Ž its not about bedtime. What it is about is the Centers premiere fundraiser, the Seventh Annual Lights Out Gala, scheduled for Feb. 28, from 6:30 to 11:00 p.m. The event will take place at Loggerhead Marinelife Center, overlook-ing one of the most densely nested logger-head sea turtle beach-es in the world. The coastal-themed eve-ning is made possible thanks to an 18-person committee headed by gala co-chairs Dawn Hoffman and Alice Waxman. The Lights Out Gala is held each year to celebrate the start of sea turtle nesting season, when residents along the ocean are asked to turn out their bright lights to protect nesting sea turtles. The gala is also one of LMCs most important funding sources. Themed Ride the Wave of Conservation,Ž this years gala will host more than 300 guests with outdoor cocktails alongside the centers FPL Sea Turtle Recovery Yard, followed by a dinner prepared by Sandy James Catering. The gala will feature dancing under the stars to tunes mixed by one of South Floridas most popular DJs, Adam Lipson. Sug-gested attire is coastal chic. Members serving on the 2014 Lights Out Com-mittee alongside Hoffman and Waxman are: Rebecca Brewer, Tracy Christian, Giovanni Di Stadio, Nadine Fite, Tarry Graziotto, Carrie Hanna, Lauren Jen-nings, Susan Johnson, Robin Martin, Elizabeth Neuhoff, Hillary Oswald, Sara Peckham, Suzie Poncy, Sharon Stamp, Lynne Wells and Natasha Ziff. In addition to being a fantastically, fun evening, Lights Out reminds our local community to turn off lights that shine on the beach during sea turtle nesting season,Ž Jack Lighton, LMC president and CEO said in a prepared statement. Since these precious crea-tures are endangered, we want to do everything in our power to assist with a successful nesting and hatching pro-cess.Ž The presenting sponsor of the Lights Out Gala for the second year is PNC Bank. Additional sponsors include: Gordon & Patricia Gray, Ambassador Al & Dawn Hoffman, Log-gerhead Marina, Palm Beach Illustrated, Florida Weekly, Ross & Susan Johnson, Dr. Jack E. Lighton, PGA National Resort & Spa, Ritz Carlton Club & Residences, Jupiter, Brian & Alice Waxman, Braman BMW Jupiter, Fite Shavell & Associates, Florida Power & Light Company, Ray & Tarry Graziotto, Koger Cosmetic Clinic & Medspa, Elizabeth Neuhoff, Tequesta Insurance Advisors, Premier Custom Pharmacy, Cary Stamp & Company and Bob Chlebek. A limited number of tickets and sponsorships to the gala are still available, starting at $250. To learn more about sponsorship opportunities or to request an invitation contact Luisa Frasco, at 627-8280 ext. 103 or Loggerhead Marinelife Center, a nonprofit organization, is committed to the conservation of Floridas coastal ecosystems through public education, research and rehabilitation with a focus on threatened and endangered sea tur-tles. The center features an on-site campus hospital, learning exhibits and aquariums. Situated on the worlds most important sea turtle nesting beach, Log-gerhead Marinelife Center is open daily and hosts more than 215,000 visitors each year. Q Annual “Lights Out” gala benefits Loggerhead Marinelife CenterSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ Its Local.Its Entertaining.Its Mobile. Its FREE! Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today. Visit us online at ekly. Got Download?The iPad App GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A7


A8 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYfour,Ž said Ms. Beasley, a 20-year-old sophomore at Northwood University. Im going to take two.Ž She started her customer-servicerepresentative gig for Palm Beach Out-lets on Feb. 3 and will begin working as an Under Armour Factory House sales associate Feb. 10. I hope to basically learn more about the outlets,Ž Ms. Beasley said. As a marketing major, Im really into brands. I just want to grow and gain expe-rience for the future with both jobs.Ž The 500,000-square-foot retail center fronting Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard will house 110 stores, 100 of which will open on day one. We are very happy,Ž said Jim Roberts, general manager of Palm Beach Outlets. A lot of malls dont open with this high of an occupancy at all.Ž Among the offerings: Ann Taylor Factory Store, Banana Republic Factory Store, Cole Haan, J. Crew Factory, Ken-neth Cole, Saks Fifth Avenue OFF 5TH, Talbots and White House | Black Mar-ket. I will never, ever say that leasing is easy, but it had quite a bit of advantage over other locations across the country,Ž Mr. Roberts said of the 85-acre parcel purchased in 2011, by New England Development. Were literally 100 feet from I-95.Ž The quadrangular piece of real estate not only has a half-mile-stretch of visi-bility from a highway traversed by some 180,000 vehicles each day, it also sits within a desirable demographic base of 1.5 million permanent residents, 150,000 seasonal residents and an approximate 5 million tourists. Its a pretty impressive market, so were very fortunate here,Ž Mr. Roberts said. Palm Beach Outlets closest competition lies 55 miles south in Sunrise. The idea, the concept, for our outlet was really just to be a complement to West Palm Beach,Ž Mr. Roberts said. That was the goal. To say that we are going to take away that shopper of The Gardens [Mall]ƒthats not who we are. We most likely will not be targeting that group.Ž Michele Jacobs, marketing director at The Gardens Mall, agreed. I think the shopping experience of an outlet versus the shopping experience for The Gardens Mall is quite different,Ž Ms. Jacobs said. Having an outlet offer-ing in a county this size helps with the overall tourism, and we always benefit from tourism because were always on the docket, so to speak, when theyre planning their trip.Ž Kelly Smallridge, president and chief executive officer of the Business Devel-opment Board of Palm Beach County, said Palm Beach Outlets will serve as a boon to other businesses in the area. Since they will generate a large volume of shoppers to their outlet store, those shoppers will then trickle over into other businesses in close proximity, including restaurants and hotels,Ž Ms. Smallridge said. Its going to encour-age more restaurants and more hotels to locate in the area. It will have a tre-mendous economic impact on our local economy.Ž Grand-opening festivities kick off at 6 p.m. Feb. 13 with the Open Hearts, Open Doors charity night benefiting 20 local nonprofits. On Valentines Day, an offi-cial ribbon-cutting ceremony will take place at 9 a.m., followed by the malls public debut at 10. Dennis Grady, president and chief executive officer of the Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches, will emcee the ceremony. This is an important addition not only for the chamber but for the city of West Palm Beach and Palm Beach County as a whole,Ž Mr. Grady said, put-ting the project on par with CityPlace 14 years ago. Its an attraction.Ž The party at Palm Beach Outlets continues Feb. 15, with another day of enter-tainment, gifts, giveaways and shopping that will culminate with a Celebrity Style runway show featuring television personality Mario Lopez. Weve been on an aggressive building schedule for the past 12 months to get here,Ž Mr. Grady said. I personally attended city commission meetings and spoke on behalf of the developers. I havent heard anything but excitement from residents.Ž Bernard Macon, president of the Palm Beach Lakes South Neighborhood Asso-ciation, said residents in the 615-home neighborhood surrounding Chilling-worth Park cant wait for the mall to open. In the beginning, I was concerned about it being an outlet mall,Ž Mr. Macon OUTLETSFrom page 1ROBERTS COURTESY PHOTOS Job-seekers attending the Palm Beach Outlets career fair at Northwood University in West Palm Beach numbered nearly 6,000. They waited in a long line in the rain. Palm Beach Outlets retailers include Ann Taylor Factory Store (above), Banana Republic Fac-tory Store, Cole Haan, J. Crew Factory and Kenneth Cole.


3667 120th Avenue South Wellington, Florida 33414 For ticket options, please visit or call 561.204.5687 P hotography by LILA PH O T O Polo and BrunchThe Perfect Match Experience the energy of world-class polo and brunch at the International Polo Club. Delicious food, champagne, celebrity sightings, music, fashion and, of course, polo. Every Sunday at 3 p.m. through April 20 The Pavilion opens at 2 p.m.Join us at The Pavilion for the after-party from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 NEWS A9 said. I was hoping wed get something a little more upscale. But now with a new mall coming back, my wife is really, really happy. All my neighbors, they are impressed about having someplace to go. It gives us a place to relax and hang out and entertain ourselves.Ž Harry Hersey, president of the Presidential Estates Property Owners Asso-ciation „ a community of 160 sin-gle-family homes on Embassy Drive „ described the new construction as having a hugely positiveŽ impact on property values. Its already looking cleaner, and its bringing in fresh commerce to the area,Ž Mr. Hersey said. I think the Whole Foods going in there in and of itself is a massive benefit to our community.Ž A so-called power stripŽ of big-box stores that will include Whole Foods Market, Nordstrom Rack and other brand names will line the western edge of the property during phase two of the project, scheduled for Fall. West Palm Beach Mayor Jeri Muoio said the multimillion-dollar retail devel-opment has kicked off a $1.4 billion building spree across the city. The mall has spurred development,Ž Ms. Muoio said. What were seeing across West Palm Beach is that were having a whole, big upsurge in construc-tion.Ž Plans for 94 singlefamily homes, a hotel and a conference center at The President Coun-try Club Resort Commu-nity, along with a pair of apartment complexes off Congress Avenue, mean the award-reaping from the presence of Palm Beach Outlets has begun. The economic impact is going to be immense,Ž said Chris Roog, the citys economic-development director. Thats a site that has seen some rough times in its past, and for it to have this new renaissance, I think its just going to be a complete game-changer for not only the city of West Palm Beach but the entire county.Ž Q >>What: Open Hearts, Open Doors >>When: 6 to 9 p.m. Feb. 13 >>Where: Palm Beach Outlets, 1801 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach>>Cost: $20 >>Info: Tickets available online at blacktie-south>>What: Of cial ribbon-cutting ceremony >>When: 9 a.m. Feb. 14, followed by grand opening at 10 a.m.>>Where: Palm Beach Outlets, 1801 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach>>Cost: Free >>Info: 515-4400 or >>What: Celebrity Style, with Mario Lopez >>When: 6 p.m. Feb. 15 >>Where: Palm Beach Outlets, 1801 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach>>Cost: Free >>Info: 515-4400 or in the know COURTESY PHOTOS FAR LEFT: Saks Fifth Avenue OFF FIFTH LEFT: Mario Lopez will headline the Palm Beach Outlets Celebrity Style event Feb. 15. "This is an important addition not only for the chamber but for the city of West Palm Beach and Palm Beach County as a whole. It's an attraction." Dennis Grady, Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches


When It Comes To Your Healthcare,Imagine Having A Choice. As a patient, it is important to know that you have a choice when it comes to your immediate medical needs. The teams at Jupiter Medical Centers ER and Urgent Care Center are here for you. The ER at JMC 1210 South Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter, FL 33458 € (561) 263-4460 € Urgent Care Center 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter, FL 33458 € (561) 263-7010 € Urgent Care Hours: Monday to Saturday, 8 a.m. 8 p.m. € Sunday, 9 a.m. 6 p.m. The ER at Jupiter Medical Center€ Board-Certi“ ed Emergency Physicians € Highly-Trained and Experienced ER Nurses and ER Medical Technicians € 21 Private Patient Rooms € Open 24/7 € Joint Commission Accredited Primary Stroke Center Schedule an appointment: Medical Centers Urgent Care Center € Fast & Affordable Walk-In Service € Open Late & on Weekends € Digital X-Ray € Flu Shots € School & Sports Physicals € EKGs € Lab Services € Fast Track Services to Jupiter Medical Centers ER, Advanced Radiology Services or Physician Specialists (if necessary) Schedule an appointment by calling (561) 263-7010 The ER at JMC & Urgent Care Center SO MUCH MORE THAN MEDICINE On Saturday, Feb. 8, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Autism Society of Palm Beach/Martin County will present Autism Initia-tive 2014.Ž This first-of-its-kind mini-conference will be held at the FAU John D. MacArthur Campus at 5353 Parkside Drive in Jupi-ter. The event includes keynote speakers Scott Badesch, president and CEO of the Autism Society of America; and Dr. James Ball, Ed.D., BCBA-D, executive chair of the Autism Society of America and board-certified behavior analyst-doctoral, and the president/CEO of JB Autism Consulting. Local experts, advocates, doctors, adults and teens on the autism spectrum also will participate in a one-of-a-kind panel that tells the story of autism in the community … its successes, its challenges and its needs. Attendees can interact and ask questions. There are so many wonderful autismrelated organizations and missions in the community, and many people are confused and have a lot of questions,Ž Terri Neil, ASA Palm Beach/Martin County presi-dent, said in a prepared statement Its time to address the questions and provide a true picture of the state of autism in our community. We have a lot of exciting information to share and hope everyone from parents to caregivers to educators and advocates come to hear not only what we have to say, but to hear from those on the spectrum who have a lot to say and just need a platform to say it. We hope this is just that platform.Ž Admission to Autism Initiative 2014 is free and includes lunch provided by Jersey Mikes Subs. The event is presented by the Autism Society of Palm Beach/Martin County and sponsored in part by FAU Cen-ter for Autism Related Disabilities, College Living Experience and the Autism Project of Palm Beach County. For more information, see or call 389-6671. Dr. Ball has been in the field of autism for more than 25 years, providing behavioral, educational, residential and employment services to children and adults affected by autism. Dr. Ball is an appointed community member to the Interagency Autism Collab-orating Committee (IACC), a federal advisory committee established by the Com-bating Autism Act of 2006. He is also the director of clinical Ssrvices for New York Families of Autistic Children (NYFAC), sits on the advisory board for the Autism Aspergers Digest magazine and has been a featured author for the magazine for the past five years. Dr. Ball has lectured nationally and internationally on various topics related to autism, such as early intervention, inclusion services, functional behavior assessment, social skills training, behavior management, direct instruction, sensory issues and accountability. He has published in many of the above areas and written the book Early Intervention and Autism: Real-life Questions, Real-life Answers. Q Mini-conference “Autism Initiative 2014” is Feb.8 at Florida Atlantic, JupiterSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ A10 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


PALMBEACHOUTLETS.COM Join us as we celebrate the ocial grandopening when the doors open at 10am.Shop at over 100 outlets with savings of up to 70% on Americas most desired brandsincluding Saks Fifth Avenue OFF 5TH,J.Crew | crewcuts Factory, Cole Haan,White House | Black Market, DKNY, Chicos Outlet, Under Armour Factory House and more! Celebrate the best spring has tooer in style and fashion at CelebrityStyle Fashion Show at Palm BeachOutlets. EXTRA host Mario Lopez will share his insights on the hottestcelebrity styles. Saturday,February 15at 6PMFriday,February 14at 10AM 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL561.515.4400SPONSORED BY grand opening


Hear from our Orthopedic Specialists on the following topics: Advanced Treatment Options for Knee and Hip Pain Ross Stone, M.D.Orthopedic Surgeon Total Shoulder Replacement: State-of-the-art Michael Cohn, M.D.Orthopedic Surgeon The Borland Center € 4885 PGA Blvd. € Suite 3A € Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418 Breakfast will be served.Please RSVP your attendance to 561-548-4JFK (4535) EMERGENCY CARE SERVICES in Palm Beach Gardens 5301 S. Congress Ave. € Atlantis, FL 334624797 PGA Blvd. € Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418 Join us for this informative Orthopedic Symposium in Palm Beach Gardens. Thursday, February 20th € 9:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Joint pain can put your life on hold. Dont let it. COMMENTARYThe American money paradeIts been an extraordinary couple of weeks „ either that, or its been an ordi-nary couple of weeks and I just happened to pay more attention than usual. In no particular order I noticed Barack Obamas bi-polar State of the Union address, the death of 94-year-old folk sing-er Pete Seeger, the death of actor Philip Seymour Hoffman, the Super Bowl and its polished parade of advertising splendor, and the revelation that Gov. Chris Christie knew about it when his hit-staff closed lanes on the George Washington Bridge, which connects New York City on the upper west side to the town of Fort Lee, in New Jersey. Thats not so bad, is it? Politics in America is also a contact sport. Of course, if youve ever tried to drive into or out of New York on that bridge when everything comes to a grinding halt, you know how frustrating it can be. Youre sitting there a couple hundred feet above the river thinking: about Henry Hudson and Cannons Bar on 107th and Broadway and whether you should pee in a cup or wait, or perhaps just leave your car forever and walk across „ you could have supper in a cheap Chinese restaurant, then catch a Greyhound bus to Palm Beach or Naples or Punta Gorda, ranked the fifth safest town in the Sunshine State. Clearly the GW Bridge is not safe, not if you forgot to use the rest room before you left New York. And then someday you realize: Pete Seeger was a communist, Philip Seymour Hoffman was a drug addict, Chris Christie is a fat manipulator with charm, and Barack Obamas view of these wars were still in is not just open-minded, its off-the-wall. Ill get to the Super Bowl in a minute.But why else would the president put war mongers „ Gen. Ray Odierno, chief of staff of the Army „ and war protestors in the guest gallery at the same time? Carlos Arredondo, the guy in a cowboy hat photographed carrying a man with his legs blown off away from the Boston Mara-thon bombing, lost his oldest son Alexan-der, a Marine, in Iraq. He was there with the general and the president, all right, but none of them were on the same side. Mr. Arredondo has been driving around the country with a flag-draped casket, grief-stricken in ways few of us can understand and protesting the stupidity of the Iraq War, and our continuing presence there and in Afghanistan. I learned from reading a post by Mike Prysner, a former U.S. Army corporal who fought with the Fourth Infantry Division (they captured Saddam Hussein) under Gen. Odierno, that the general was the hap-piest and highest ranking person I encoun-tered in country, always jovial and excited.ŽWhile his men were shot or destroyed by IEDs as they drove poorly armored Humvees in 2003 that later in the war would become more secure „ Pentagon staffers had long maintained contracts with Humvee manufacturers even after learning the vehicles were highly vulnerable „ the General lived in safe and even high style, including in Husseins palace in Tikrit. Mr. Prysner founded March Forward, and his remembrance can be read at Pete Seeger, meanwhile, was one of the most compassionate and energetic Ameri-can patriots ever to come down the road. A Communist? Sure, an American com-munist, who is a much different thing than, say, a Stalinist. He knew and carried on in the tradition of Woody Guthrie, another lean, spare, tough-as-nails rabble rouser whose rabble „ working people without big money or rich parents or high-caliber ambition and brains and educations „ always seem to end up in places like Iraq and Afghanistan. Or Vietnam. Or Korea. And Philip Seymour Hoffman?Well, what he put in his body finally killed him. But before it killed him, he created some of the greatest art the silver screen has ever seen. Which does not rhyme with clean. So what?Its all part of the American parade, and its all troubling, and we have enough of that, dont we? Which is why I rushed so eagerly to the nearest TV to watch the Super Bowl „ for free. Some didnt. For example, the cost of a ticket to Super Bowl I was $12. In January, the average ticket price online was $4,000, according to The New York Times. The stadium was packed.A corporate suite of several seats went for $962,000. And the average price of a 30-sec-ond spot for advertisers? About $4 million.Oh, those ads. Those delicious little vignettes told with wit and pathos „ with cute animals and sexually promis-ing encounters, and cars, cars, cars. Cars whose makers want to hug you, for exam-ple (Honda, via Bruce Willis). Or Austrian and German cars. In the Audi ad, a weird-looking mix between a Doberman and a Chihuahua chases a baby, and the car makers conclude with this lovely message, about pure-bred machines, and possibly people: Compro-mise scares us, too.Ž Right. We learned that between 1941 and 1945.Or take the Volkswagen ad: When a car hits 100,000 miles, big white angel wings sprout from the backs of German engineers in a German factory somewhere. The ad shows a bunch of men „ I think theres one woman „ all getting their wings. This is for the very efficient machine that Hitler sponsored beginning in the 1930s. But thats cool. Bank of America and U2 introduced a new song by the Irish rock-ers with a charity ad „ and for every free download of that song by one of us, BOA said it would give $1 to an organization that fights AIDS (RED). Up to $2 million. Im telling you, thats heart. Maybe its actually OK; after all, that BOA has paid almost no federal income tax for years „ instead opening subsidiaries in the Cay-man Islands so they wouldnt have to. Oh yeah, and they got a rebate from the IRS for $1.9 billion, in 2010, along with other rebates since. Well, you know, $2 million in donations is just over one-one thousandth of the nearly $2 billion rebate, so who cares? Nice song, too. Q y l S H i O roger A12 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


roses$19.99 TWO DOZEN whole foods market PALM BEACH GARDENS11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Suite 6101Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(561)-630-3400*Prices valid Feb 5-15, 2014* pick up a bouquet today! Whole trade roses $24.99 one dozen grown in the usa $15.99 20 tulips**


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 For more information, please call: 561.799.0050 and visit www. Now Leasing Restaurant, Retail, Office and Marina D Jupiter Beach at Harbourside Place BY LAND. BY SEA. BY DESIGN. Jupiters N Dis on the horizon Wyndham Grand Hotel & Banquet Center Waterfront Amphitheater & 3 Rooftop Plazas Award-winning Chefs & Cuisines Sophisticated Collection of Retailers Class-A Of“ce Suites Cultural Center 31 Marina Slips (leasable and transient) Covered Parking Facilities 24+ Cultural Events per Year PALM BEACH SOCIETY Kravis Center kickoff event at Neiman Marcus Palm Beach in honor of 2014 Gala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@” KAYE’S STUDIO PALM BEACHGina Sabean, Jeff Sabea and Caroline Harless Cameron Preston, Katie Vecellio, Beth Pine, Monika Preston, Angela Vecellio and Tara Vecellio Irene Karp, Laurie Silvers, Garrison duP. Lickle and Judy Mitchell Lizzi Bickford and Caroline Rafferty Margaret M. Damen and Miriam Flamm Mona Zapper and Hayden Hosford Beth Pine, Bill Meyer and Diane Bergner A14 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


Grand Opening Fall W Dnn, En r M estined to be the only collection of award-winning restaurants, retailers and entertainment along South Floridas Intracoastal Waterway, Harbourside Place will quickly become the regions most coveted destination. In the true nature of Floridian lifestyle, Harbourside Place will be accessible by land and sea. Private and public dockage will allow easy entrance to all that Jupiters New Downtown has to offer. DFor More Information please call 561.799.0050. see for yourself. watch the video at: www. harboursideplace .com NOW LEASING Restaurant, Retail, Office and Marina Allied Capital & Development of South Florida and in partnership withHarbourside Place is brought to you by: Jupiter Beach at Harbourside Place PALM BEACH SOCIETY Ribbon cutting for Gary Player Villa at Trump National Doral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@” PHOTOSGary Player Gary Player and Butch Buchholz Christine Fraga, Gary Player and guests Ivanka Trump Eric Trump, Ivanka Trump, Donald J. Trump, Gary Player, Jim Petrus, David Feder and Christine Fraga GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 NEWS A15


FOR MORE INFORMATION: Mobile: 561.339.0239 € Email: aballing@h 4 MORE INFOR MA MA A TI TI T O O O O N ON ON : : : mail: aba ll in g g@ g@ h h 4 4 e ev en ts .com presents Experience Golf Like the ProsSame Course, Tournament Conditions Palm Beach Gardens Starting at $390 Startingat$390 Modest meatThe International New York Times edition published in Kuala Lumpur on Jan. 22 carried a page-one story not-ing increased worldwide demand by meat processors for pigs raised in the fresh air rather than enclosed in pens „ illustrated by a photograph of a clus-ter of pigs feeding in an outdoor stall. However, the Malaysian printer (who had downloaded the digital pages and set them to paper) had added black boxes to cover just the faces of each pig in the photo. If there is picture of nudes or (the) like, this we will cover (up),Ž a publishers spokesman told the Malay Mail. This is a Muslim country.Ž (The story, headline and photo were otherwise identical to the versions that appeared elsewhere in New York Times editions.) Q The Entrepreneurial Spirit! Q The convenience beverage market got jumbled recently when, first, Oregon-based Union Wine Co. announced in November that it would soon sell its Underwood pinot gris and pinot noir in 12-ounce cans and, second, the London department store Selfridges unveiled a champagne vending machine for New Years celebrations. (The French bottler Moet & Chandon offered bottles of bubbly behind glass doors for the equivalent of $29.) Q Does Germany really need a gourmet restaurant for dogs?Ž asked Berlins Bild newspaper. Regardless, the Pets Deli in the Grunewald neighborhood of Berlin offers servings for the equivalent of about $4 to $6, either take-out or arranged in metal bowls on Pets Delis floor. Said owner David Spanier, lauding his upscale, health-ful treats, Junk food is bad for animals.Ž Q Around Tokyo, idle boredom is an impossible option,Ž wrote in December, as a reporter described a resort just out of town where one could swim in a pool of green tea, coffee, sake or (the most popular treat) wine. A giant bottle of merlotŽ spilled into a pond the size of a minivan, he wrote (while braving the Yunes-sun resorts warnings not to drink from the pool). Though both-sex nudity is tolerated in Japans hot springs spas, Yunessun dis-courages it. Q Weird science Q A team of Czech Republic researchers led by Vlastimil Hart, writing in Frontiers in Zoology in December, reported that dogs (among a few mam-mals), dealing with a natures call, spon-taneously align their body axis with the Earths magnetic field. To reach that conclusion, the researchers said they observed 70 dogs of 37 breeds during defecation (1,893 observations) and uri-nation (5,582) over a two-year period. Q has introduced the Tactical Laser-Guided Pizza Cutter, at a suggested $29.95, for helping to achieve straight-line precision in those difficult four-cut (eight-slice) pizza formulations. Q From the Japanese lingerie manufacturer Ravijour comes a bra whose front clasp can be locked unless its built-in heart-rate monitor signifies that the heartbeat is characteristic of true love.Ž (Ravijour said it is still testing the bra.) Q The kingdom Q The Battersea Dogs and Cats Home in Fulham, England, admitted in Decem-ber that a rescued Staffordshire bull terri-er, Barney, had a ladies underwear-eating habit and that potential adopters should keep him away from laundry baskets. (In his first days at Battersea, officials say, he passedŽ knickers three times.) Q The Cairns (Australia) Veterinary Clinic warned in December of several reports of dogs becoming addicted to licking cane toads (which notoriously protect themselves by a venomous secre-tion that can be hallucinogenic). One vet told Brisbanes Courier-Mail of individ-ual serial lickersŽ treated for cane toad poisoning several times a year. Q Who Knew That Racoons Were Easily Offended? The Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals con-demned a Pet Expo in Greenhithe, Eng-land, in October after reports emerged that a trainer had showcased Mela-nie,Ž a racoon who rides a bicycle-like device, apparently to great acclaim. An RSPCA statement denounced the expo for degradingŽ a wild animalŽ in such a demeaning light.Ž Q Leading economic indicators Q In November, the Army of Islam (Syrian rebels) announced, via a dazzling, fully functional website, that it had job vacan-ciesŽ in the fields of graphic design, photog-raphy, printing, journalism, reporting and media promotion and programming. The anti-Assad force already has a Facebook page featuring videos of alleged military victories. Q Somalias coastal pirates, having peaked in 2009 in boat captures, may now be lying low only because of the familiar business problem of inventory manage-ment.Ž A November analysis by Quartz ( showed the pirates with such a sur-plus of hijacked vessels (still with earnings potential) that they would likely wind those down before taking to the seas again. Q A group of (legal) prostitutes in the Netherlands began a campaign in December to have their occupation officially termed so dangerous and physically challenging that they should be allowed (as soccer play-ers are) to save in tax-free pension funds. They carry out difficult physical work,Ž their lawyer said, and their careers are likewise short-lived „ much better-suited for the young. Furthermore, he pointed out, prostitutes are not able, post-career, to earn money coaching or by endorsements. Q American health-care reformers routinely decry the inability of consumer-patients to compare prices of services to help drive down the costs. Two doctors, writing for the Journal of the American Medical Association in December, illumi-nated the problem by surveying 20 hospi-tals in the Philadelphia area. Nineteen fully disclosed the prices for parking in the hos-pital garage (and potential discounts were shown), but only three of the 20 would disclose their prices for routine electrocar-diograms ($137, $600, $1,200). Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATEA new report has just been released which reveals 7 costly mistakes that most homeowners make when selling their home, and a 9 Step System that can help you sell your home fast and for the most amount of money. This industry report shows clearly how the traditional ways of selling homes have become increasingly less and less effective in todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2014Avoid these 7 critical mistakes when selling your home in 2014Advertorial :_Z[nehnl[hnmb j n^pbmaZZbk_hkma^ngb j n^ Located on the SE corner of US Highway One and PGA Boulevard next to Paris in Town561.799.1878 :_Z[nehnl[hnmbjn^pbmaZZbk_hkma^ngbjn^ Voted #1 Best Houseware Store in the Palm Beaches a nd Treasure Coast. Monday Friday 10 5 Saturday 10 2 Closed Sunday Fine Decorative Hardware and Plumbing Fixtures for the Discriminating Homeowner Since 1935 605 South Olive Avenue Downtown West Palm Beach 561-655-3109 21 LAYERS OYSTER BOWLAbove-counter lavatory, hand cast and “nished in bronze … each sink is a unique work of art for your homeANDERSON’S A16 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


Dr. Arun Talkad, M.D., joins Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center as the new Stroke Medical Director, the hospi-tal announced. He will further the hos-pitals ongoing commitment to educate the community on how important time is in the treatment of a stroke, the pre-pared statement sait. Dr. Talkad is also a member of the medi-cal staff at St. Marys Medical Center and Good Samaritan Medical Center in West Palm Beach. It is our pleasure to welcome Dr. Talkad as medical director of the Certified Primary Stroke Center at Palm Beach Gardens Medi-cal Center,Ž said Larry Coomes, hospital CEO, in the statement. Dr. Talkad brings extensive experience in stroke care that will greatly benefit our neu-rology patients. I am confident that his experience and clinical background will have a positive impact on our hospital and the communities we serve.Ž Prior to his move to Florida, Dr. Talkad served as the Stroke Center Director and Medical Director of Acute Neurology at the Illinois Neurological Institute and was an attending neurolo-gist in the Department of Neurology at OSF Saint Francis Medical Center in Peoria, Ill. He also held an academic appointment at the University Of Illi-nois College Of Medicine at Peoria. He is board-certified in neurology with the American Board of Psychiatry & Neurology. For information or a physician referral, call 625-5070, or visit Q Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Names new Stroke Medical DirectorTALKAD SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYDowntown at the Gardens is holding an Overstock Construction and Furni-ture Sale on Friday and Saturday, Feb. 7 and 8 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. The sale is open to all contractors and the general public. In a prepared statement, Susy Parsons, director of operations at Down-town at the Gardens, said, There are a number of store fixtures, furniture and miscellaneous construction items that will be represented in the sale. All rea-sonable offers will be considered.Ž The sale will take place in Suite 1115, located on the north end of the property beneath Cobb Theatres. Downtown at the Gardens is at 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Q Downtown at the Gardens furniture, construction sale set SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Silhouette Window Shadings Fills a room with beautiful light.Silhouette Window Shadings diffuse the suns rays, “ lling your home with natural light. So, you can rely less on electric lighting. Brilliant idea. Ask for details. $25 REBATE on Duette Architella Honeycomb Shades $50 REBATE on Silhouette Window Shadings and Vignette Modern Roman Shades PER UNIT*PER UNIT* FEBRUARY 1 – MARCH 31, 2014 Manufacturers mail-in rebate offer valid for purchases made 2/1/14 … 3/31/14 from participating dealers in the U.S. only. Offer excludes Nantucket’ Window Shadings, a collection of Silhouette Window Shadings. Rebate will be issued in the form of a prepaid reward card and mailed within 6 weeks of rebate claim receipt. Funds do not expire. Subject to applicable law, a $2.00 monthly fee will be assessed against card balance 7 months after card issuance and each month thereafter. Additional limitations apply. Ask participating dealer for details and rebate form. 2014 Hunter Douglas. All rights reserved. All trademarks used herein are the property of Hunter Douglas. GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A17


Were you 100% Satis ed with the way your vehicle made it to Florida? Get 100% satisfaction on the way back… guaranteed. Don’t be disappointed again. For your trip back north, go The American Way! ‡*8$5$17((' prices: what we say is what you pay! ‡*8$5$17((' pickup of your vehicle on your schedule. The s n owb i rd s f av o r i te s inc e 19 80 1-800-800-2580 ‡ RESERVE EARLY AND SA VE A+ The Scopus Award, named for Mount Scopus in Jerusalem, the historical site of The Hebrew University, recognizes extraordinary support from American residents to the university. In January, the American Friends of The Hebrew University (AFHU) honored Ambassador Stuart Bernstein and Wilma Bernstein at The Breakers during the 11th annual Palm Beach Scopus Award Gala. The annual gala featured a special performance by American singer and Broadway actress Morgan James. Nearly 250 supporters gathered for the evening, which included a cocktail reception, lavish dinner and awards presentation. Ambassador and Mrs. Bernstein, residents of Palm Beach and Washington, D.C., were presented with the 2014 Scopus Award, a second-time honor after receiving the 2006 Scopus Award in Washington, D.C. The Scopus Award is our highest national honor,Ž Professor Isa-iah Arkin, vice president for research and development at The Hebrew Uni-versity of Jerusalem, said in a pre-pared statement. We were pleased that Ambassador and Mrs. Bernstein received this honor for the second time, as they have long been dedicated to Israels well-being, as well as a wide array of Jewish, humanitarian and cul-tural causes.Ž Gala chairmen were Roberta Bogen and Stanley Bogen, Suellen Estrin and Melvyn Estrin, Barbara Rothschild and Richard Rothschild, Judy Snyder and Robert Snyder and Robbi Toll and Bruce Toll. Other guests includ-ed Michele Jacobsand Joseph Jacobs, Reva Grace and Harvey Grace, Lois Zelmanand Martin Zelman, Marjorie Emden and Robert Emden, Lori Gen-delman and Bruce Gendelman, Ellen Klerseld and Sheldon Hechtman, Dan-iel Schlessinger, and Carmi Gillon. Forging a meaningful partnership between American Jewry and the peo-ple of Israel, American Friends of The Hebrew University helps to ensure the nations well-being by nurturing Israels greatest asset: the intellectual strength of its people. The 2014 gala raised funds for The Edmond and Lily Safra Center for Brain Sciences at The Hebrew Uni-versity. The University has a student body of 23,000, a faculty of 970 and attracts students from Israel as well as from 70 countries around the world. More information on American Friends of The Hebrew University may be obtained by calling Monica Loebl, Southeast Region executive director, at 750-8585 or at Q Stuart Bernstein, Wilma Bernstein Honored at 2014 Scopus Award GalaInternational Polo Club Palm Beach debuts Veuve Clicquot Airstream Lounge SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY New Years Eve is past, but you can still raise a glass to the new Veuve Clicquot Airstream Lounge, which was ushered in this year at The Pavilion … with an alter-native to the veranda champagne brunch and polo package offered every Sunday at the International Polo Club. Sporting the Veuve Clicquot signature yellow label color as dcor accents, this exclusive area offers premium field-side seating in oh-so-chic,Ž clear Lucite chairs, offset with black and white brocade linens, plush sofa settings and a private Veuve Clicquot bar. The Lounge promises a personal hostess to greet each ticket holder and servers who attend to the mechanics of changing fresh tableware, as guests indulge in a lav-ish buffet featuring more than 80 culinary selections. A bottle of Veuve Clicquot champagne is served up in an ice bucket designed exclusively by Veuve, and the Love StreamŽ (a refurbished vintage 1971 Airstream) completes the amenities. For polo enthusiasts and scene-makersŽ seeking a high-goal polo experience of unequaled sophistication and elegance, the new Veuve Clicquot Airstream Lounge brunch offers exclusive field-side seating, with tables for six, which are limited to just nine tables each Sunday. The exclu-sive seating and viewing area sold out the first few weeks of the winter polo season. Onlookers can only gaze beyond the iconic white picket fence at those who sip flutes of bubbly in supreme luxury. The Lounge expresses confidence that the legendary Madame Clicquot would approve. Through February, tickets are, $300, Veranda seating for two and a com-plimentary bottle of Veuve Clicquot; dur-ing March and April cost is $330. All prices are tax inclusive. Valet parking is complimentary for Veuve Clicquot Air-stream Lounge ticket holders. For International Polo Club ticketing, reception, and brunch reservations, see or call 204-5687. Q COURTESY PHOTO The Veuve Clicquot Airstream Lounge features a vintage 1971 Airstream. Stuart Bernstein and Wilma Bernstein. LOCATED ON THE CALOOSAHATCHEE RIVER IN NORTH FORT MYERS, FLt"$PNNVOJUZt-FBTFPS1VSDIBTF:PVS8BUFSGSPOUPS*OUFSJPS-PUt)PVS.BOOFE(BUFE&OUSZt5XP1PPMT4QBt4PDJBM"DUJWJUJFTGPS"MMt.BSJOBXJUI#PBU-BVODI BOE4MJQTOld Bridge Village Co-Op, Inc. Licensed Real Estate Cooperative800-676-3005 OR PAUL REVERE LOOP, N. FT. MYERS, FL 33917 PARKWIDE WI-FI A18 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


Fort MyersCall Toll Free: 855.216.4382 C C C C C C C a a a a a a a l l l l l l l l l l l l l l t t t t t t t o o o o o o o d d d d d d d a a a a a a a y y y y y y y y y y y f f f f f f f o o o o o o o r r r r r r r a a a a a a a F F F F F F F F F F R R R R R R R R R R R E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E H H H H H H H H H H e e e e e e e a a a a a a a r r r r r r r i i i i i i i i i i i n n n n n n n g g g g g g g g g g g g C C C C C C C C C C C h h h h h h h h h h h e e e e e e e c c c c c c c k k k k k k k k k k k u u u u u u u p p p p p p p p p p p p ! ! ! ! ! For over 26 years, millions of Americans have trusted H earUSA for the best hearing care. HearUSA is the only organizati on providing the most comprehensive hearing examination in the indust ry. T To o t ta a a l C Ca a a r re E xp p e er r i ie n n nc c e e Most complete and accurate hearing check-up. T To o t ta a a l C Ca a a r re S e el ec c c t ti o on n n HearUSA offers a broad selection of advanced hearing aids from trusted brands. T To o t ta a a l C C a a r re T e ec h h hn n o ol l o o g g y y Video Otoscope examination – a look inside your ear to determine if you have ear wax. T T T T T T T T T T R R R R R R R R R R A A A A A A A A A A D D D D D D D D D D E E E E E E E E E E I I I I I I I I I I N N N N N N N N N N O O O O O O O O O O O F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F E E E E E E E E E E R R R R R R R R R R : : : : : : : $800 o your next purchase.* *$400 o each hearing aid. Valid on Siemens 3mi, 5mi, 7mi aids only. Not valid with any other oer or discount. F F F F F F F F F F R R R R R R R R R R E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E Demonstrationof Siemens latest hearing aids featuring micon technology. Hear what you have been missing right in our oce! t A LIFETIME OF BETTER HEARING! t FIRST CLASS CARE tWORLD CLASS TECHNOLOGY 2014 HearUSA, All Rights Reserved. NETWORKING Great Gatsby Gala benefiting the Community Foundation, at The Flagler MuseumLikeŽ us on 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@” Hurlburt and Brad Hurlburt Christina Macfarland and Ben Macfarland Angela Stockham and Doug Stockham Frances Peters and Todd Peters Anson Beard, Debra Beard, Peter Matwiczyk, Carol Matwiczyk, Tara Kelleher and Roy Zuckerberg JB Murray and Will Matthews LUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 NEWS A19


ƒ—‚™…‘‘ r r€n” š‹r “‚™” ƒ—‚™…‘‘ r r€n” š‹r “‚™” …†‚† …‡ n›… —‰r ”rnˆ”„ ”rrr‡œ‡—•r ˆ†n    Ÿr¡ „n €¢ˆ‡£„ ¤„‰ n ‡ˆnˆˆœ‡— ˆ„Š n€ ‚‚ƒ  ‹ ˆn ‡‡£„¤„n„‡ˆn nn„ˆ„‚n œ‡— ˆ†„Œ„„ Šnn †‚ ‰Ž‘’ ‡r“ ‡n… €‹ ”‹ €‚ƒn „ˆ”‡ n ¤„„„ ‡‡œ‡— ˆn ''#'%%'$n'!''!& '%%'r%##'&''& "&!& ''" '$''$#%'&


rrnnrr r n nn   n€ ‚‚ƒ  nn ƒ„ …n † †  ‡… nr   € rr‚ƒn€„ … „†n†‡ „ ˆ‚ƒn‰  ‡…… „nnn „‡† nˆ‰Šˆ„  ˆˆ‡ˆn‡ „ ˆ†„Šn€‚‚ƒ n ‚„‹ Œn„Žn ˆ‘nn„nˆ „„n„ nˆ ˆ ƒŠ…n† †  ’ n„ “„nnn„„ ”ˆ „„”n„„ n„‚ n€‡‚„‡„ ˆn  ‹ „ • €‚ƒn’ n ‚n„n„n  ˆ”„n„‚„ ‡„ ˆƒ n  n‡… ‘ n n ˆ”nn€Š ”–ŽŽ”„„ „ nn ˆn…n† †  ” Ž ''#'%%'$n'!''!& '%%'r%##'&''& "&!& ''" '$''$#%'&


owned a jet?Ž s9OURITINERARYYOURSCHEDULEs.O43!SECURITYLINESs$OMESTICOR)NTERNATIONALs#ONCIERGErLEVELATTENTION AIR CHARTER: WWW.AIRTREK.AERO AIR AMBULANCE: WWW.MEDJETS.COM (941) 639-7855 (800) 633-5387 PRIVATE AIR TRAVEL is what we do, and we are the best. PRIVATE AIR TRAVEL is what we do, and we are the best. Ever wish you We make that dream a reality, without the capital outlay. € We boast a 97% client satisfaction rate and have been endorsed by Harvard geriatrician, Dr. Dennis McCullough, and Washington University Geriatrics Clinical Director, Dr. David Carr, among others. € We have produced an award-winning senior wellness book series, including Happy to 102 and Mind Over Gray Matter and a r enowned healthy longevity webinar series in partnership with the American Society on Aging € We are the only senior care company with a Home Care University to train and develop our car egiver employees. W e also offer culinary training through Sur La Table to improve our caregivers skills along with our clients nutrition.Dont settle for anything less than the best in care!Talk to a Home Care Expert Today: 561-429-8292 € Live Well at Home with a Higher Class of Care Home Care Assistance Provi des the Industrys Best Caregivers! Whether its covering your employees or your family, weve got you under our wing.TO LEARN MORE ABOUT AFLAC, CONTACT: Andrew Spilos (561) 685-5845 Coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus.“Hope Golf and Dinner Benefit” to help reunite Bicknell familySpecial Love Triangle Ultimate Valentine’s Story SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY This is Casey Bicknells story, but its also his parents story. Separation can tear a relationship apart, but for Barry and Kathy Bicknell, married almost 30 years, that separation is all about love and devotion. Five days a week, Mr. Bicknell leaves his home in Stuart and goes to Wauchula to be with his son, Casey, to encourage him and be his advocate in his recovery from a traumatic brain injury. There, at the Florida Institute for Neurological Rehabilitation, he is with Casey „ observing and motivating him through all his therapies while his wife, Kathy, is busy at her job bring-ing a paycheck home and insurance coverage. On the weekends, Mr. Bicknell and Casey return home so all three can be a family. The Bicknells want to convert their garage into a gym so that Casey can continue his rehabilitation at home. They are hosting Caseys Hope Golf and Dinner BenefitŽ with an auc-tion and Jimmy Dee Entertainment on Feb. 22, at the Yacht and Country Club in Stuart. Auction items include a Bob Griesesigned football, a Miranda Lambert-signed guitar, fishing trips, vacations stays and other luxury items. Their triangle of love depends on a cir-cle of family, friends and community support. To purchase tickets for the fundraiser or to read about Caseys four-year recovery journey visit Q Downtown at the Gardens salutes heroes all month SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe month known for Valentine hearts is also the month to salute soldiers with Hearts for HeroesŽ at Downtown at the Gardens, in partner-ship with No Warriors Left Behind.Ž Throughout February, guests will be encouraged to send greetings of appreciation and love to both active duty soldiers and those recovering in veterans hospitals. Downtown at the Gardens merchants will have specially designed hearts in their stores for guests to pick up and send, or guests may bring their own. A mailboxŽ will be located at the Downtown Carousel for dropping off the notes. Anyone who leaves a note from Monday to Friday will receive a free ride on the Carousel. In a prepared statement, Kendall Rumsey, director of marketing for Downtown at the Gardens, said, We are honored to partner with No War-riors Left Behind on this project. Hearts for Heroes provides an opportunity to show our apprecia-tion in a small way to our nations soldiers fighting around the globe for our freedoms.Ž Downtown at the Gardens is located at 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Avenue in Palm Beach Gardens. Center hours are 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Thursday; 11 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and noon to 6 p.m. on Sundays. For more information on Hearts for Heroes or other programs and events at Downtown at the Gardens, call 727-2640 or go to Q Everglades Day Festival spotlights Seminole Tribe of Florida SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYHeres the idea: Have fun while learning. Heres the event: The 14th Annual Everglades Day Festival at Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge, 10216 Lee Road, Boynton Beach US 441/State Road 7 (two miles south of Boynton Beach Blvd). This years festival … on Feb. 8, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. … spotlights the Seminole Tribe of Florida, a Federally Recognized Indian Tribe and the only tribe in America that never signed a peace treaty. The festivals special guest is Reinaldo (Rey) Becerra, administrator of the Seminole Nation Ah-Tah-Thi-Ki Museum. (The museums web site suggests that accurate pro-nunciation of the word is perhaps best left to the speakers of the language,Ž but it translates loosely to a place to learn.Ž Mr. Becerra will present two programs. For the first, at 11 a.m. in the theater, hell talk about the "Cultural History of the Seminole Peo-pleŽ and will also show a short video on the Miccosukee Everglades Tribe. At 2 p.m., in the Pavillion, hell give a program on "Tools and Weapons of the Seminole Wars." During his talk hell wear full Seminole warrior dress „ and hell bring his own horse, along with some tools and weapons for show. Prior to the talk, visitors can see a small warrior camp, or lean-to, with saddles, tools and other artifacts used during the Seminole Wars. A bit of backround: In 1842, President Tyler ordered the end of military actions against the Seminoles and no formal peace treaty was ever signed. The remaining Seminoles returned to their remote homes in the Everglades. Their challenge today is maintaining the unique Seminole culture while operating in the mainstream economy. The Festival program is part of the Tribes outreach to the other residents and to visitors to South Florida. The event is free (except for food). Parking is at Montes Packaging, a 1/2 mile south of Refuge entrance. There is a free shuttle to and around the Refuge. Reinaldo Beccerra was born in Pretoria, South Africa, in 1964. At the age of 3, his parents emigrated to Cuba, where he lived for 20 years. He earned his college degree in biology and, in 1986, emigrated to the U.S. In 1997, he started work-ing and living with The Seminole Tribe of Florida in Big Cypress reservation, where he works as wildlife educator and videographer for the Seminole Broad-casting Production (SMP), and now holds the position of Community Out-reach Specialist in The AH-TAH-THI-KI Museum. For more information about the museum, click; for more information about the Tribe, For more information about Everglades Day, contact the Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge at 734-8303. Q COURTESY PHOTO Casey Bicknell, left, and his parents Barry and Kathy, are seeking to convert their garage into a gym so Casey can continue rehabilitation at home. COURTESY PHOTO Reinaldo Becerra is a Seminole Tribe educator. A22 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


everythursday6-8pm Midtowns FREE Concert Series Continues { TONIGHT } with: Feb 6Delivering strong and lively Big Band and Jazz sounds ROGER ROSSI & CLASS ACTIONIn February Feb 13Pop/Todays Top Hits Feb 20Acoustic Roots WONDERAMA PROFESSOR PENNYGOODES MIGHTY FLEA CIRCUS SOSOS Feb 27Swing/Roots/Jump Blues midtownpga.com561.630.61104801 PGA Blvd., PBG, FL 33418 PLENTY OF FREE GARAGE PARKING Follow us FOOD + DRINK BY CHRISTOPHERS KITCHEN, CHUCK BURGER JOINT, AND MORE! Grand opening set at Youthful Balance center SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Youthful Balance Medical Center, located at 10887 North Military Trail, Suite 7, in Palm Beach Gardens, is host-ing a grand opening on Feb. 7 at 4 p.m. … and inviting the public to join in its celebration, which will feature hor d'oeuvres and cocktails and raffles con-ducted throughout the evening. Guest speakers will discuss topics such as Hormone Replacement Thera-py, medications, exercise/fitness, aes-thetic procedures, skin care and the new PRP (platelet rich plasma) procedure, according to a statement from the cen-ter. The center is offering 10 percent off any service scheduled during the grand opening. For more information or to RSVP, call 537-0537. Q "Cloudy with a Chance of Genealogy" set for Feb. 16 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The past will be very much present at the Jewish Genealogical Society of Palm Beach Count ys mid-February luncheon and lecture. The topic by speaker Dick Eastman … editor of Eastman Online Genealogy Newsletter, a daily e-mail publication read by more than 75,000 gene-alogists around the world at … is Cloudy with a Chance of Genealogy.Ž Mr. Eastman constant-ly researches various cloudŽ services (hence the reference to cloudyŽ) and will talk about where and how to best safely store per-sonal genealogical information. A preeminent genealogist for more than 30 years, Mr. Eastman will help people find ways to preserve genealogical research and prevent disastrous losses. The event is scheduled for Feb. 16 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Delray Beach Golf Club, 2200 Highland Avenue, Del-ray Beach. The cost is $30 for members, $35 for non-members … and is by reservation only. The goal of the organization is to provide a forum for and assistance to members interested in researching their ances-try by offering the high-est level of programming from resources around the globe. For questions or additional information, contact Eric at 702-9505 or Ina at or Marilyn New-man at 775-4920; or Sylvia Nusinov at 483-1060; Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A23


A24 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY HEALTHY LIVINGWireless monitors post-op progress in animals; humans next THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA The next time you take Fido in for surgery, the veterinarian might be able to monitor your dogs post-op progress from a smartphone. Perhaps more significantly, there will be no wires connecting the monitor to the animal, which means safer and more comfortable healing. Picture the medical tricorder used by Dr. Leonard BonesŽ McCoy in the 1960s TV series Star TrekŽ and you begin to get the idea. The device could be avail-able commercially in less than a year. Jenshan Lin, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at the University of Florida, has developed a device that monitors heart rate and res-piration wirelessly using radio waves, eliminating the need for leads to be attached to the animals body. Cur-rently, veterinarians typically have to check on animals visually after sur-gery almost constantly „ and even then without actually monitoring them because wired leads cant be attached to them lest the animal tear them off or dislodge them. Constant monitoring means any problems that crop up can be caught and treated more quickly. Youll be able to do this (monitor an animal) 24 hours a day, seven days a week,Ž Mr. Lin says. The data also can be uploaded to the cloud, making it accessible from any-where, any time. That will be awesome, to be able to check on the animal even from home,Ž says Laura Cohen, owner of the High Springs Animal Hospital, where Mr. Lins monitor has been tested in real-world conditions. You can keep up with how theyre doing all the time.Ž Tim Toppen, CEO of Gainesville-based TruVitals, the company that licensed Mr. Lins technology, says the device will be available commercially next fall. Mr. Toppen decided to pursue the animal application first because the technol-ogy is disruptive in that market. It pro-vides a capability that does not currently exist, and we believe we can improve the standard of care in veterinary medicine,Ž he explains. The idea has been around for decades, however. A sort of pre-historic version of the device was built in the early 1970s, but it was the size of a small refrigerator and was by no means portable. Technological advances during the past 40 years finally made possible a device that is both por-table and powerful. Mr. Lins 21st-century version is about the size of a Kindle tab-let „ though thicker „ and has a range of 10 feet. It typically hangs on the side of a cage. The power transmit-ted by the device equates to about 1 percent of that transmitted by a cellphone, Mr. Lin says, adding that translates to safety and long battery life.Up next: peopleInitially, Mr. Lin says, vital signs to be monitored would be limit-ed to heart rate and respiration, just as in the animal version. Eventu-ally, though, that could be extended to include surface skin temperature. The technology is really just the tip of the iceberg here,Ž Mr. Toppen says. Were at the threshold to collect a lot more information than we initially envi-sioned.Ž He adds that he plans to begin the FDA approval process for human use early this year and hopes to have it by early 2016. Q UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA / COURTESY PHOTOThe monitoring device for animals recovering from surgery typically hangs on the side of a cage. The power transmitted by the device equates to about 1 percent of that transmitted by a cellphone. Caught in the middle of a fight between friends? Choose carefullyHad Sarahs close friend Cindy just publicly snubbed her at the PTA luncheon? It couldnt be. But Sarah wasnt imagining it. Although Sarah had tried to catch Cindys eye, Cindy had deliberately walked past her. And, if Sarah wasnt being overly paranoid,Ž it seemed as if the other moth-ers with Cindy were frosty as well. Everything had started a few weeks ago, when Sarah had told Cindy she was plan-ning a party. Cindy pointedly asked her if she was inviting the Burkes. Cindy was in the midst of a vicious feud with a mutual friend „ Fran Burke. Sarah wasnt sure of the particulars. All she knew was that it had become quite ugly. The conflict had escalated to a public drama, with a lot of name-calling and accusa-tions. Cindy had vigorously called upon her friends to take her side and to publicly shun the Burkes. Cindy was making it crystal clear she was NOT okay with Sarah maintaining a friendship with Fran Burke. And Cindy stated that she wouldnt attend the party if the Burkes were invited. Sarah was in a quandary on how to diplomatically handle this demand. She cer-tainly didnt want to alienate Cindy, but she also resented being strong-armed to make an uncomfortable choice. The Burkes had been loyal neighbors and friends „ shar-ing barbecues, baby-sitting and favors „ since their children were toddlers. Sarah couldnt imagine excluding them. Sarah tried to sidestep the issue by assuring Cindy she understood her position. Sarah tried to explain how awkward she felt being in the middle of a dispute, but Cindy would have none of it. She made it clear that if Sarah extended an invita-tion to the Burkes, Cindy would take it as a personal affront. What concerned Sarah the most is she knew that Cindy could be vindictive when she didnt get her way. So, what do we do when our friends demand we take steps that go against our grain? While we may say the answer is obvious, the related emotions and social fallout can be considerable. In our adult lives, we look at our friendships from very different vantage points. Most of us have learned that our friends have a wide range of values and belief sys-tems. We further understand that people may have very different understandings of what a friendship entails, and very dif-ferent expectations of what constitutes friendship loyalties and obligations. Most of us count on our friendships to be positive, affirming additions to our lives. We count on these people to have our backs and come through for us consistently over time. Because of a gratifying history, we may trust them and feel safe enough to confide very personal matters, reaching out for advice and emotional support. However, some people expect their friends to agree with and support their posi-tions at all costs. These people may be so rigid, insecure or self-centered they are unable to tolerate a friend speaking up with a differing point of view. They may draw lines in the sand with clear delinea-tions of what they deem loyal behavior. If there are any deviations, watch out. And, furthermore, they may solicit the support of third parties to bolster their position, and to further shame the disloyal traitor.Ž Others of us are secure enough to give our friends the breathing room to make choices and maintain relationships apart from us„no questions asked. If our friends happen to be caught up in unpleasant disputes, or make decisions we dont agree with, we are free to evalu-ate whether we can still accept them with these differences or whether these behaviors preclude our comfort level of maintaining ties. Its very upsetting to discover that we may have misjudged the character of a person we previously respected, and to learn theyre so entrenched in their per-spective theyre unwilling to consider the pressures we face. They may not hesitate to strong-arm us to handle things the way THEY want us to, with little interest in the way this choice may impact us. How we respond and conduct ourselves in the face of the hurt speaks vol-umes about our own character and sense of self worth. While we may want to rant, rage or malign them, there are obviously more dignified, self-protective steps we can take. In Sarahs case, she took measured steps to evaluate whether she could agree to fol-low Cindys demand. She was well aware that she could potentially pay a big social price if Cindy initiated a vendetta against her for not going along with her demands. Sarah reflected on the importance of her friendship with Fran, and concluded that this friendship was too valuable for her to deliberately exclude her. While Sarah certainly would have liked to sup-port Cindy, Cindys expectations of Sarah were focused solely on Cindys version of events, with seemingly little regard for Sarahs predicament. Its never pleasant to be caught in the middle of anothers dispute. And, cer-tainly, we have every right to assess a situ-ations merit on our own, and to consider what we believe is the right choice to make and to clarify the steps that are consistent with our values and sense of right and wrong. Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, online at www.palmbeachfamilytherapy. com, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz. t b i t t linda


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. If you receive a major traumatic injury such as from a motor vehicle crash, a knife or gun wound or a head injury, your chances of survival improve greatly if you receive defini-tive treatment in the first 60 minutes. The U.S. military learned this Golden HourŽ concept dur-ing the Vietnam War when physicians were able to reduce death rates to less than 2 percent. Severely injured patients may be taken past a hospi-tal with an emer-gency department to reach a trauma center.What is a trauma center?Trauma centers have the specially trained medical personnel along with advanced diagnostic and treat-ment equipment needed to treat people with the most severe injuries. Trauma centers are classified by the level of care they provide: Level IV (lowest) to Level I (highest). Both Level I and Level II trauma centers offer the imme-diate availability of trauma surgeons, anesthesiologists, physician special-ists, nurses, and resuscitation equip-ment that are needed to treat critically injured patients. Level I centers treat a higher number of patients and must participate in teaching and research. St. Marys Medical Center is a Provisional Level 1 Trauma Center. This is the provisional phase of the highest level trauma services designated by the Florida Department of Health. St. Marys is one of 24 verified trauma centers in Florida and one of only 10 hospitals in the state that are certified as an acute Brain and Spinal Cord Injury Program. With more than 20 years of experience as a trauma center, St. Marys has brought together experts in nursing, trauma surgery, neurosurgery, orthopedic surgery and other specialties to manage the most complicated injuries.What type of patients are treated?An emergency room treats more common illnesses and injuries such as a broken bone, back pain, cuts and concussions. A trauma center sees patients who have multiple fractures, possible paralysis, punctured lungs, stabbing or gunshot wounds and brain injuries. Nearly 60 percent of patients treated in a trauma center received their inju-ries in a motor vehicle accident. Falls account for 13 percent of the injuries, while assaults (gunshots or stabbings) make up another 12 percent. Despite the advances in trauma care, traumatic injuries remain the third leading cause of death in the United States and is a leading cause of death for those between the ages of 1 and 44. However, patients with severe injuries who are treated within the first hour at a Level I trauma center have a 25 percent lower risk of death. Advanced careTwenty-four hours a day, as many as 16 medical staff specialties must be available within the hospital or on-call and able to reach the hospital within a certain timeframe. These specialties may include: € Trauma surgery€ Anesthesiology€ Orthopedic surgery€ Thoracic (chest) surgery€ Neurosurgery€ Ophthalmology€ Cardiac surgery€ Critical care medicine€ RadiologyThese physicians must complete trauma education and other continu-ing education programs. Nurses and other health care personnel in a trauma center also receive advanced training to care for the most critically injured patients. Hospitals with trauma center designations also offer advanced sur-gical capabilities and critical care units that provide constant treatment and monitoring of severely injured patients. The trauma team, including paramedics and emergency medical technicians, specially trained doc-tors and nurses, work together to ensure that severely injured patients quickly receive the specialized care they need. To learn more about the Provisional Level 1 Trauma Center at St. Marys Medical Center, see Q St. Mary’s Medical Center at top scale of trauma care davide CARBONE CEO, St. Marys Medical Center itary l d en d urW ar e re a th 2 d e have the spell l leading cause of de States and i o r e h o tr a a 2 ri sk A d v T w a da y medi c ti es m ihi hh Doctor, my 13 year old daughter wants a nose job, is she too young? The pressures of peer acceptance as a teenager and wanting as a parent to do everything for our kids, often lead to their being brought in for a cosmetic consultation. There are several factors in deciding to do a nose job on an adult let alone a 13 year old! First, skeletal maturity which continues through puberty until the twenties. As the skull grows and the nasal bones reach their final size, removing a hump on the nasal dorsum too early may create a scooped nose out of proportion to the skull. Second, emotional maturity is important in assuming the risks and consequence of any surgery. I have seen a 14 year old girl who had a nose job and was unhappy with the result. Despite a very good outcome, the changes she complained about were not real. The clincher in deciding against surgery was the way she spoke to her father with the utmost disrespect. I knew there was nothing that was ever going to please this child. In contrast, I saw a young 13-year-old girl three years ago for large hump. With her parents we imaged her on the computer and showed what her profile would be like after surgery. Everyone was excited, until I said we had to wait for her facial skeleton to mature. This past year she returned and had her nasal surgery. With the pictures from 3 years ago compared to today, she and her parents were happy they waited. Now, with a perfect profile, they could appreciate the change of baby cheeks, elongation of her face, and the lip development that occurred over the 3 year period. If you or a loved one is contemplating cosmetic nose surgery, please call 561-626 FACE (3223) for a complimentary consultation that includes computer imaging to let you see “back to the future”. Dr. Douglas Dedo has been serving the South Florida community for over 35 years and is Triple Board certified in Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cosmetic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology. Dr. Dedo has held leadership positions in the American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, the local hospital community as well as the past President of the Palm Beach County Medical Society. He has written 45 articles and chapters for textbooks and medical journals. Dr. Douglas Dedo, Board Certi“ ed Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cosmetic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology.Gardens Cosmetic Center 4060 PGA Blvd. Suite 203Palm Beach Gardens, FL ASK THE COSMETIC SURGEON ADVERTISEMENT Ask The Health & Beauty Experts ASK THE DENTAL EXPERT Question: Can Wisdom Teeth Create Serious Health Consequences? Answer: The third molars of the teeth are commonly known as the “wisdom teeth.” These teeth are the last teeth to erupt in the mouth, and it is common for these teeth to be removed before they have a chance to erupt on their own. Wisdom teeth are extracted when there is not enough room in the mouth to accommodate them. They are also removed as a preventative measure to avoid the p ain, infection or disease that can occur while the teeth are erupting. Wisdom teeth are also removed when they present a health threat to surrounding teeth because they are impacted. A wisdom tooth is considered impacted when it is growing sideways, is only partially erupted, or is trapped b eneath the gum line. When a wisdom tooth is impacted, the only treatment option is extraction. There can be serious health consequences if an impacted wisdom tooth is not removed. A poorly aligned impacted wisdom tooth may damage the roots of surrounding teeth. A partially erupted wisdom tooth may leave a hole where bacteria can enter the gum and cause an infection. A cyst may develop around the impacted tooth, causing damage to the surrounding bone structure. Wisdom-tooth extraction is a very common p rocedure. 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. Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A., Board Certi“ ed Sedation DentistPGA Center for Advanced Dentistry Never Neglect Your Wisdom Teeth Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S.,P.A.PGA Center for Advanced Dentistry7100 Fairway Dr. Suite 59Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418x£‡"‡nU*`iˆVœ“GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A25


(QWHUDWIDFHERRNFRPSDOPEHDFKRULGDZHHNO\ DQGFOLFNRQWKHUHGKHDUWThis year, were really getting into the Valentines Day spirit by giving away a $750 shopping spree bundle to the brand-new Palm Beach Outlets. With 100 retail shops in one location, its hard not to fall in love with the new outlet mall. Enter for your chance to win, and let Florida Weekly make this Valentines Day one you will never forget. $750 SHOPPING SPREE AT PALM BEACH OUTLETS FROM FLORIDA WEEKLY win a One entry per person. Must be 18 years or older to enter. Contest ends at 4 p.m. on February 14, winner will be announced Feb. 15


Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKJuno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Apply online at www.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. Now Offering FREE Pre-Approvals! BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A27 THE IT CROWDEvery weekday, George Taylor drives about an hour to and from the Immokalee Technical Institute, where he is complet-ing coursework and certifications in com-puter systems and cyber security. The commute from Clewiston is worth it for the job opportunities waiting on the other end of about six more months of school, he said. Hell have many options along with competition. The information technology sector keeps growing along with businesses use of digital platforms „ everything from electronic health care records to a gro-cery stores smartphone app. Positions for computer specialists in South Florida are projected to grow by more than 20 percent through 2021, the Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates. Thats well above the 12.4 percent aver-age growth rate of all occupations and equates to 3,000-plus jobs in Palm Beach, Lee, Charlotte, Collier, Hendry and Glades counties. Future growth will be driven especially by cloud computing, security, and healthcare needs, IT business owners and administrators predict. Wages for entry-level titles such as help-desk support specialist averaged $20.37 per hour in Southwest Florida and $23.77 in Palm Beach County. In Southwest Florida, information security analysts were paid the most on average in the computer specialist cat-egory last year, at $50.93 per hour. InSEE IT, A39 XInformation technology jobs increasing as online security concerns deepen BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@” “The light bulb went off for me when I understood the impact IT could have on a business.” — Jordi Tejero, CRS Technology Consultants


PALM BEACH SOCIETY The American Friends of The Hebrew University 2014 Scopus Award Gala, at The Breakers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@” Rothschild and Barbara Rothschild Robert Snyder and Judy SnyderReva Grace and Harvey GraceMartin Zelman and Lois Zelman Bruce Gendelman and Lori Gendelman Roberta Bogen and Stanley BogenJoseph Michelle and Michelle Jacobs Professor Isaiah Arkin, Daniel Schlessinger, Wilma Bernstein and Ambassador Stuart Bernstein with Scopus award Robbi Toll and Bruce TollRobert Emden and Marjorie Emden Wilma Bernstein and Ambassador Stuart Bernstein LUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY A28 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


FEBRUARY 24 – MARCH 2, 2014 PGA NATIONAL RESORT & SPA, PALM BEACH GARDENSthehondaclassic.comADAM SCOTTRORY MCILROY A STYLISH COMPETITION WITH A FLAIR FOR THE DRAMATIC. FOUNDERS CLUB PARTNER PARTY 2 PACKONLY $80 ($22 SAVINGS ) Theyll save the celebrating for after the victory, but you can party hearty on this deal: Two one-day adult tickets, plus two complimentary drink coupons* and a one-day parking pass.*Must be 21 years of age or older to redeem for alcohol. While supplies last. Event proceeds bene“t South Florida childrens charities. Visit or call 866 8honda8 for package details and more information. NETWORKING Norton Museum of Art Wine Gala pre-party, at STORE Wine Storage, Palm Beach Gardens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@” Howell and Harry Howell Phil Reagan, Ashley Hansen, Ashley Ralston and Nicole JacksonHolly Davis, John Niblack and Heidi Niblack Daniel Nichols, Stacy Nichols, Nick KassatlyKirk Baker and Jenny Benzie Drew FeinbergFrank Leonetti and Elizabeth Leonetti Heidi Niblack, Joe Taveritte and John Niblack Leslee Damico and Ron Damico COURTESY PHOTOS GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 BUSINESS A29


A30 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYproblems at ground or desk or labora-tory level, hands-on, building from the basics, on what others have found and designed. It springs from something genuine, something simple. From con-nections and relationships and balance. From failure, from risk, from trial-and-error. Some innovations spawn others. The best change history. Two men in Florida are working not just on evolution but on revolution, one on a new agriculture, the other on a new way of addressing thought and under-standing, the brain itself. Their experi-ences bring lessons in how ingenuity can take root and grow. Robert Tornello of 3 Boys Farm near Ruskin and Matthias Haury of the Max Planck Florida Institute for Neurosci-ence in Jupiter work among the advance guard of ingenuity. One is a farmer and businessman, the other a scien-tist and administrator; one energetic and talkative, the other more calm and reflective. Mr. Tornello came out of Mamaroneck, near New York City, and then Canada, his roots now firmly in Florida. Dr. Haury grew up in Germany and studied and worked, among other places, in Brazil, France, Portugal, Ala-bama and California. He has been in the state just since last March. Both say they see Florida as a place of opportunity and challenge. They share a curiosity, a respect for nature and for workers and consumers of all kinds, and a sense of humor. They also share a history of taking chances, trying new things, reject-ing tunnel vision and outmoded ideas, challenging accepted norms, finding new pathways. And they labor daily in their different marketplaces to survive and thrive, as ingenious inventors have before them. Few phrases distill the optimism, the energy and drive of a nation and its polyglot culture better than American ingenuity.Ž From Benjamin Franklin and Eli Whitney to Thomas Edison and Henry Ford, from Alexander Graham Bell and George Eastman to Steve Jobs of Apple computers and the many cre-ators of the Internet, the nation seems built on discovery and invention. Great ideas, though, reach back through the centuries and around the world. For the two Florida men, inge-nuity is both singular and plural. Few inventions sprang from a single mind, and no idea translates to practical action without enthusiastic company. The question of the moment is whether ingenuity, the kind that changes lives and culture, is in danger. The follow-up is how it might be protected and pro-moted in the everyday lives of everyone. For Mr. Tornello, 58, who came to agriculture through auto racing and landscape architecture for the likes of the National Zoo and the Smithsonian, ingenuity is a stepchild of practice. For Dr. Haury, 48, who arrived at admin-istration through the laboratory and a Ph.D. in immunology from the Pas-teur Institute at the University of Paris, France and pioneering work in laser microscopy, its a byproduct of curiosity. Beyond a drive to know and a desire to improve lives and understanding, the men share diverse real-world experi-ence. And they, and their staffs, traffic in something else: a daily engagement with nature and its mysteries. They speak, especially, of learning both at the micro-level and out in the wide world, of the compelling energy of bio-electricity, leaping across synapses between cells, surging up through roots and stems and out through leaves. It is, they might say, the stuff of life. On a summer afternoon in a farmyard not far from Ruskin, east of Bradenton, Robert Tornello is reaching another cre-scendo in his narrative riff, the kind that tells listeners he means business. Most of what people eat these days looks like food, but it isnt,Ž he says, in the shelter of a greenhouse made from cellulose, recycled steel and polycar-bonate on his 3 Boys Farm. Even with things being sold as natural foods, the only thing in there that may be natural is the primary product, the flour or the wheat, which may have been genetically modified. Everything else in there is chemical. It has been made through byproducts of everything from the petrochemical industry to waste streams from fish and bones and marrow and crap from other animals and mixed and dyed. Why spend so much more money producing chemicals than on growing real food?Ž Just then, his general manager, Karen Caspersen Karstadt, and Jose de la Cruz and their co-workers, are lifting the last of a summer crop of red bib lettuce, winter lettuce, from polyethylene crop trays, whisking them in plastic bags to the cooling room, ready for pick-up. Mr. de la Cruz has just dumped cold water into a 500-gallon, mostly below-ground tank of water and nutrient, bound for the lettuce. Right now I gotta cool down the tank, because the waters getting too hot,Ž he says. The temperature is usually 10 degrees cooler than it is outside, so its 90 (degrees) outside now and thats 80 in here. But I usually want my tempera-ture around 76, 75 degrees. So I have to go inside, turn on the pump, dump cold water into it.Ž Mr. Tornello, just off a cell phone nearby with a customer, says, Were one of the only places that even attempts to run an operation in summer.Ž The lettuce in their wholesale enterprise has grown without soil, and also without fertilizer and without insect pests and chemical repellants. It looks better, has more flavor and lasts days longer in the cooler than most com-mercial lettuce, firmer right to the cell wall, he says, and hands over a sample to prove it. He can quickly tell you, in each building, how much less energy hes saving (with a re-programmed window air-conditioner, up to $2,000 a month less in energy costs in the cooling room alone), how much less water hes taking from the Florida aquifer (as much as 10,000 gallons less each day than other farms). He is putting into play energy-produc-ing solar panels, and big block Chev-rolet race radiators, and wind turbines. He has discovered a better, cleaner way of feeding his plants using nutrient from sugar cane and flour ground from coral. He has eliminated fertilizers and pesticides. And he learned it all by ask-ing, adapting, using, trying, sometimes failing, rethinking, refining, improving, creating. I had a lot of people tell me that its flat-out impossible to do nutrient-growth organically,Ž he says. You have to understand the plants and the tem-perature, but you also have to under-stand the soils, the science of the soils, the circulation, those roots and how they feed and what theyre releasing. Then you can start letting the plants show you the way.Ž Fifty years ago, as imagined by Walt Disney and Isaac Asimov and other futurists, the business he means might have been called Space Age: hydroponic farming. Their ideas, as those of many other far-reaching minds, ran on inge-nuity, imagination and innovation Though its far more widely practiced these days, Mr. Tornellos business still seems futuristic, especially here, off a rural road near Ruskin, where he and his staff are cultivating lettuce and toma-toes and herbs in the heat of a Florida summer. For all the external hype about fresh and green and organic, their crops also seem a long step away from the Produce Department at anyones local market. So much of that stuff is days, maybe weeks old before it even gets there,Ž the farmer says. A lot of its coming in from Latin America or China, where stan-dards are lower, brought in by brokers who might store it in warehouses and are more focused on meeting the every-day, all-year demand of big clients than making sure the food has real flavor and structure. People dont know what theyre getting.Ž As farms go, 3 Boys is not so much a spread as a tuck: 10 acres of tight-ly arrayed, acrylic-walled, foil-capped greenhouses and companion buildings, including a wood-frame office. No barn or hayloft. No tractor or combine. No chickens pecking at a barnyard. No live-stock. No coveralls and baseball caps, unless youre making a fashion state-ment. The only bygone bell-weather is its windmill, a 702-series Aeromotor towering over windbreaks of bird-shel-tering bamboo. What 3 Boys DOES show are working inventions, adapted from a host of sources with the expert help of friends: greenhouse walls and roofs providing a tight seal and allowing ideal light and repelling heat; tight screens to foil insects such as aphids and white fly; hygienic growth channels and root-holders to repel bacteria and mold; extra-wide g utters to capture rainwater; large tanks set mostly in cool ground to store the water and mix it with nutri-ent (developed with Dr. Craig Jones of Lake Worth) that mimics the best soil, and a web-work of pipes and channels, a closed loop to shunt it to the green-houses for feeding and for cooling both the buildings and the crops and then recycle it. Here, under Mr. Tornellos high-tech harness, in a system of his making, the elements are working together in new ways. Five years in, he is still adjusting old ways and trying new ones. In giving Robert Tornello the Commissioners Agricultural Environmental Leadership Award earlier this year, the Florida Department of Agriculture put it this way: His operation is more than a model for the efficient, sustainable 21st century farm … it is farming re-imagined.Ž Thank you, thank you, he might say. Now come out and see me some time, and bring your friends. Be ready to try, and to taste, something new, something better. Be ready to shuck a few bills from your tightly guarded wallets and, maybe, a few assumptions about food. Robert Tornello might shred lettuce and dice tomatoes, but he doesnt mince words. He is, before anything, an exemplar of ingenuity. A walk with him around the farm and into the greenhouses takes vis-itors into new inner-spaces, and into the science and superstition of plant growth and sales, and into politics, a web-work of licensing and approvals and misinfor-mation. Into the marketing and altering of food. Into changing the way farming and nutrition and the business of food, from harvest to restaurant and house-hold, are seen and thought about. His trouble might be getting more listeners to listen...and with educating their ears to hear. In a marketplace swarming with commercial and gov-ernment regulation, he often finds his message of reform bouncing back off walls of resistance, people who cant, or wont, or say they cant afford to, or have an investment in attacking, change. Sometimes theyre protecting personal habits or prejudices. Sometimes theyre protecting a well-girded and highly pro-moted, many-layered, academic or big-money status quo. Ingenuity, Mr. Tornello has learned, often begs an audience. Buyers might balk at price, not realizing that, with less waste and longer storage and bet-ter flavor, they will save in the long run. Dont even get him started on academic attitudes. Its arrogance to that because they can read something or think that they can do it, they can do it,Ž he says. Agriculture is no different. Its applied sciences, and its experience. The only way this is gonna spread is with the end-user,Ž he says, referring, in his wholesale aim, to corporations, hotel chains and restaurants. I can build these facilities anywhere in the world, I can build them on any rooftop, I can build them in any parking structure, environmentally it doesnt matter. But you need consumers who get the difference.Ž Clear your mind, he counsels, and recognize that, in the world around us, everything works together. The minute you change one thing, even as small as an earthworm,Ž he says, when that balance changes, everything that feeds on it or that creates something out of it or joins the waste stream that benefits from it is affected.Ž QQQQQ F ar more than most, Matthias Haury understands. Among Max Planck Flori-da Instit utes pr ojects, focused on brain function and neural circuits, he and his co-workers are helping to foster nothing less than the mapping of the human brain, an enterprise, he says, that makes the recent mapping of the human INGENUITYFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOS Dr. Matthias Haury at work at Max Planck Florida. Robert Tornello of 3 Boys Farm near Ruskin.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 BUSINESS A31genome look simple. Such projects are changing ingenuitys profile. This is probably where things are going in the research environment,Ž he says. You need the collaborative effort of many countries and lots of indi-vidual brains, each of them understand-ing their part, to come forward and get things going.Ž As the institutes newly installed Chief Operating Officer, Dr. Haury might be labeled ivory tower or elitist. Not so. One of the central experiences he and Robert Tornello have in common is ground-level, hands-on contact with the natural world and with the working life. Their everyday mantra easily includes the prescription of famed educator John Dewey: Learn by Doing. The ingenious are acolytes of the unconventional. Of practical, hands-on experience. Of curiosity. Of learning by doing. They showcase the benefits of wide and varied experience. Dr. Haury also understands that commercial and even academic efforts oper-ate in a marketplace, and that many hands (and heads) make not just light work but the most lasting. From his ground-floor office off Donald Ross Road, just south of the Abacoa development in Jupiter, Dr. Haury can look out at the nearby buildings of the Scripps Research Institute and Florida Atlantic Universitys Palm Beach Gar-dens campus. He sees, in them, a partnership and a synergy. We have the tradition of one person like an Einstein with a single equation making a big breakthrough,Ž he says, but often now youre looking at huge innovations, big projects. Look at the Collider (the Large Hadron Collider, accelerating atomic particles to answer questions such as how the universe began) in Lucerne. Its the biggest thing that mankind has done in complexity of engineering (filling a circular tunnel 16 miles around). It involves about 1,000 people together; not a single individual can have the knowledge and capacity to understand the whole thing. So its only by collaborating and by having several different people together that under-stand together the whole thing and then make it work.Ž Dr. Haury also values the individual mind and personal passions. Max Planck, the scientist who won the Nobel Prize for the quantum theory of phys-ics, did, too. The society founded in his name pledged a long-view approach that gives scientists time and room to explore their ideas, individually and together. (Max Planck) came up with a principle that you first have to understand the basics before you can do any kind of applied research,Ž he says That leaves people free to go in different directions, cover the basic understanding of it. OK, then how can I best make something out of it, now, put a different mecha-nism in play? Industry wants the more applied part of it. By putting these different elements together in a society, it turned out they were extremely successful in getting stuff from the drawing table to the mar-ket. 17 Nobel Prizes and loads and loads and loads of success stories. Applied thinking, mainly in engineering, not so many in bio-tech, because Germany is slower. Investing into the brains of people. Giving scientists the long-term; when youre hired, youre hired for a lifetime. This is very difficult to do in America.Ž It is not, though, he says, impossible. This is investment in the future, not just in tomorrow or the day after tomor-row,Ž he says. The race for the top has been typically American, whereas in Europe they allow people to take longer. Many of them fail. If they win from time to time, you get this breakthrough.Ž One of the keys to fostering ingenuity, given Matthias Haurys and Robert Tornellos experience, seems lodged in a conviction to prove approaches and inventions in active trials, and a work-ing experience that challenges and tests every assumption, at a personal level, starting with so-called home truths.Ž Invention might come in a flash of insight. Ingenuity, they say, is founded in a process, in experience, sometimes life-long. Each of the men has worked at a variety of jobs, entry-level and up. Both have traveled and lived in other countries. Both are drawn to Nature and its working designs, far beyond the capacities of humanity. Their endeavors also tap a social conscience. The family farm and the research institution, the men point out, never started or ended with stock options or advertising campaigns or daily or week-ly profit charts. But their survival still depends on inventing, and re-inventing, and especially on pioneering, a way through trouble. QQQQQ A young Matthias Haury was about t o lose his job. A slightly older Robert Tornello was inches away from death on a racetrack. Both reached into their kit-bags of experience and logic. Robert Tornello was almost born with a desire to KNOW, and he was espe-cially drawn to plants. I think a lot of it with my mother came first,Ž he says, because when we lived in New York she loved the Brook-lyn Botanical Gardens. Every new plant show, every new flower show, every-thing that had to do with flowers or horticulture, I was with her. I would go as a kid out there at night, crystal clear night, beautiful, 10 degrees out, and I would lie on the hood of the car staring at the stars. In the fall Id be making snow angels but in the leaves, looking at trilliums, bogs, pitcher plants, anything that had to do with nature. I wanted to study it.Ž Matthias Haury recalls a teacher and his lasting advice. The main reason I went into biology, I think, is that I had a fantastic high school teacher. He taught us how to learn and think about life. He said biol-ogy is actually the best thing you can do in life, because it covers everything. With a biology background, you can do every job on earth. I was always inter-ested in knowing many different things rather than some one, specific thing.Ž One of Mr. Tornellos moments of revelation came on the racetrack. It taught him, he says, how to drive and shape air flow through greenhouses. Air is something you dont see, but when youre traveling in it, at 165 m.p.h., it becomes a brick wall,Ž he says. So I know, from driving cars, that once I hit 165, I want to turn that air into down-force, so Im not going to hit the wall and get killed. I learned that air will cheat everywhere it can; you have to find ways to control it.Ž One of Dr. Haurys crucial insights came as a teenager, among the shelves of a supermarket. I never, ever thought that life can be so complicated,Ž he recalls, because as a student in school you learn from books. But then you come to the super-market and see a big shelf full of wash-ing powder or detergent, and the boss says, OK, make the order for next week. I have no idea how. I have to figure it out. OK, so Im just gonna count how much space is left behind the boxes that are there and see how much I can fit in there. Then Ill order to make sure my shelf is full. The next week the truck came, and it was full of wash powder. My boss went red. Are you crazy? The whole stores gonna be full of washing powder! Youre never gonna fit it on the shelves. I said, I am sure this will fit on the shelves. He said, If I have to put a single box in the storage area, I am gonna fire you. I had to work for, like, the whole night, but I won the bet.Ž They took what they learned, in those moments, into lifetimes of exploration. QQQQQ Ingenuity, Mr. Tornello and Dr. Haury ag ree, is assertive, and it starts with identifying a problem that needs solving. No one through history has addressed more problems calling for immediate, cre-ative, hands-on solutions and an under-standing of natural life and growth than farmers and artisans. Mr. Tornello puts their contribution this way: Farmers develop new techniques and protocols. You always get around obstacles that either havent been designed for or are price-prohibitive.Ž Dr. Haury says, In Germany, the area around St uttgart w here Mercedes-Benz and Porche and all the big companies are, its probably the most inventive area. I learned that 120, 130 years ago, this was the poorest area of Germany. Only farms. The reason why this became the biggest area of machine construc-tion, of the medical machine industry, is the ingenuity. The farmers had tried to improve the earliest machines that were available to them. And this dr ove, apparently, the whole region.Ž You also cant ignore, he says, the natural world that surrounded them. Its interesting how much engineering you can take off bio-design, from whats vis-ible to the micro-world,Ž he says. Many of the designs today are actually using things Nature has already invented, the optimum model of natural things in the world.Ž The dwindling of family farms and of people skilled in traditional trades, the profusion of large-scale mechanical operations and computer control and robotics have carried more and more of us, Mr. Tornello suggests, away from hands-on understanding. Financial constraints can hurt, too. Mr. Tornellos 3 Boys operation and its physical and philosophical seed-lings need to find what every promising invention needs: not just a price point but a tipping point, a step into everyday use and enthusiasm. Electric power, the telephone, the automobile, the computer, all took years to catch on. Who goes without them now? Wal-Mart caught on faster. Low prices, no matter the cost to labor and ambience, big muscle through volume purchase, goading suppliers into com-promising quality for the sake of volume and profit, the international corporate signature, also have brought more goods to more people, and they dramatically changed retailing. Build a better mousetrap, the saying goes, and the world will beat a path to your door. The path to the door of Robert Tornellos farm remains lightly stepped. Never mind that he, by all appearances, offers a better way to growth and health and the big buzz word, sustainability, meaning a break-even point with Nature. When he puts forth the offer, the popular response is, How much?Ž And it doesnt refer to labor or personal satisfaction. In a profit-driven global economy, idea people can be slapped by an either-or bottom line. Trial-and-error? Give me a quick money-maker, a stock booster. Liberty of thought and action? Give me wealth or give me dearth. Those curious about a better way, those who keep seeking, though, Mr. Tornello says, will keep finding answers and inspiring others. In putting their ideas into action, he hopes they will also keep making a living, and will keep find-ing enough fun and satisfaction to spur them to better things. Ingenuity feeds on curiosity and also on confidence. Among the rank-and-file, both might be suffering. In an age of computer applications and controls and robotics, people have been pushed back from firsthand under-standing. Even as life seems to become faster and easier and more intercon-nected, they cant fathom how their household systems and appliances, their cars, their computers, their communica-tions and entertainment devices work; cant fix them, much less improve them. Their environments, increasingly, are designed and engineered. And they are besieged on TV and radio and Internet by messages of caution and threat. They feel helpless. Start simply, Mr. Tornello and Dr. Haury say, with the basics. Range wide-ly. Ask a lot of questions. Learn from failures. Trial-and-error may seem a luxury, they say, but its crucial to dis-covery and practice. If you doubt that, start with Leonardo da Vinci, with his sketches for the Mona Lisa, with paint-ings he never displayed, inventions that didnt work. The greatest inventors had more failures than successes. Science is 90 percent failures,Ž Dr. Haury says. You do experiments and experiments and experiments, and they fail all the time. Theyre part of your project.Ž Try selling THAT in a quar-terly report. Part of the antidote to short-sight, the men suggest, is large and long-term goals. Ingenuity starts, he says, with being mindful. With looking around, paying attention, asking questions. And with caring about better answers. How do you encourage your employees to think creatively? Its an interesting part of it, how to get the creative spirit,Ž Dr. Haury says. There are lots of different elements. One is, of course, you need to engage people and identify them, know them. Good communication starts from the leaders to all. Force people to get out of comfort zones, to interact. Here, we want biologists to be with engineers. Create these kinds of interfaces where people would not normally talk to each other, chat over coffee. We have many people who work with very high-tech equipment, might be in a back room over a microscope. We try for social events to get them together and foster cultural exchange. The other part at Max Planck is, instead of operating by the standard department model, we have only direc-tors and one level beyond, indepen-dent, so the directors are not running the show. A lot of people around not just doing research and development. Another model we are trying to push through, reduce the hierarchy and keep the groups small. Then if they want to do more, they collaborate.Ž Working in this kind of environment, I think, is very good, that we understand there is value even in the manual dish-washing. I learned a lot earning my own money; you gain this humble apprecia-tion. Its one thing to sit around and read a newspaper or talk; very different when you do something physically with your hands, for an hour a day or 10 hours a day. Here you have employees on all dif-ferent kind of levels, and you need every single one. Every one is important, even the ones who dont have such an intel-lectually challenging job. Even the secu-rity person is important. Without the security guy and without the people who do the cleaning, we cant operate. This is another thing you learn from doing a lot of different things in your life. We should work together and try to make life better for all of us.Ž Robert Tornello grasped that as a teenager. Ingenuity is ABOUT improve-ment, at the root. Now, he says, in a false and air-i-fied universe of profit-driven messages and political falsehood, we have to find a way to embrace it. These two men and their enterprises are happy to show how. Q


A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A32 FLORIDA WEEKLY SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYIndulge each day with a beachfront stroll, a tropical endless edge pool and lush garden landscaping, panoramic views of the Atlantic Ocean and Intracoastal Waterway. The perfect blend of comfort and luxury make each residence of Beach Front at Singer Island a special retreat for the most discerning owner. As one of only two tower suites, this beautiful 20th floor oceanfront residence has a gracious floor plan with over 4,000 square feet of living area, 4 bedrooms, 4-1/2 baths; kitchen with stainless steel appliances, granite counters and ample cabinetry. The 4th bedroom doubles as a den with spectacular ocean views. The uniqueness of this custom one-of-a-kind open floor plan allows easy flow from room to room. Enjoy private elevator access to your own foyer and close to 800 square feet of outdoor living area with the most breathtaking views on Singer Island. Watch the turtle hatchlings return to the sea or enjoy the sun rising each morning over the glistening ocean waves. Complete the day on your private west balcony enjoying a glass of wine while watching the glorious sunset. Beach Front at Singer Island was built by renowned builder Toll Brothers. Atten-tion to detail has made this complex one of the best in the area. Each residence features a grand foyer entrance, beautiful large terraces, glass balconies, and private beach access. Twenty-four hour security, concierge services and exquisite amenities all add to the serenity of living at 4600 North Ocean Drive. Offered for sale by Walker Real Estate Group, Jeannie Walker and Jim Walker, 561-889-6734, or e-mail Ask-ing price is $1.995 million. Q AMAZING VIEWS Luxury residence, COURTESY PHOTOS


Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | GALLEON BAY | $6,400,000 | Web ID: 0075624Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 OCEANFRONT BEAUTY | $5,300,000 | Web ID: 0076055Cam Kirkwood | 561.714.6589 LOST TREE VILLAGE | $3,950,000 | Web ID: 0076255Cam Kirkwood | 561.714.6589 IBIS GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB | $2,195,000 | Web ID: 0076183Patricia Mahaney, 561.352.1066 | JB Edwards, 561.370.4141 CASA ASILO | $1,395,000 | Web ID: 0076060Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 ESPERANTE TOWNHOME | $1,200,000 | Web ID: 0076276Judge Moss | 561.662.7821 Visit to discover the benets available through us alone. KOVEL: ANTIQUESValentine’s Day cards evolve throughout the centuries BY KIM AND TERRY KOVELSpecial to Florida WeeklyThe history of valentines can be traced back to St. Valentine, who died a martyr. A feast was named for him by the Catholic Church in the year 496. Other historical or legendary sources to the holiday men-tion two other men named Valentine, a suggestion that the holiday descended from a Roman fertility fest, and references to the Duke of Orleans letter in the 15th century that is considered the first valen-tine. Then in the 14th century, Geoffrey Chaucer wrote the first mention of love and Valentines Day. The oldest surviving valentine dates from 1477. Now skip forward to the modern holiday and verifiable facts. By 1797, valentine cards were being homemade of paper, ribbons and lace. In 1874, Esther Howland (1824-1904) of Worcester, Mass., was the first American to make valentines to sell commercially. Soon valentines „ some of them comic „ were being mass-pro-duced by companies in the style of the day, although handmade folk art cards remained popular. Very lacey, fancy val-entines were favored by the 1880s. Vin-egar ValentinesŽ with insulting verses, also known as Penny Dreadfuls,Ž were popular by 1900. And from 1900 to 1930, postcards, pop-ups and mechanical val-entines were fashionable. The 1930s to 1980s saw sets of printed cards to be cut out and given to each child in a classroom. And by 1975, there were cards that could play music. Save any clever cards you get this year and start a collection of old ones. Good examples still can be found. Q: I inherited my grandmothers dollsize rocking chair, which has been in our family for years. Its made of a dark wood and is just 16 inches high. The back and seat are made of one continuous piece of thin wood attached to the frame with brass tacks. The back has a punched-hole design that includes the word PetŽ in capital letters and the letter Y.Ž The seat has a punched square with a star in a circle inside it. Can you tell me who made this chair and how old it is? A: Your chair was made by Gardner & Co., which was founded in Clarksville, N.J., in 1863. Gardner was granted several pat-ents for improvements to chair seats and frames. Chairs with perforated plywood seats were made in full size, child size and doll size. The PetŽ chair also was made in a non-rocking version. The company was in business until about 1888, when the fac-tory burned down. Your chair was made between 1871 and 1888. The value of your doll-size chair is $100 to $125. Q: Back in the early 1940s, my in-laws received two prints of hummingbirds as a wedding gift. They left the prints to us and I would like to learn more about them. The words on the back of each print are in French, but I can translate some of the words. They include the names of the pic-tured birds (one is a bearded hummingbird and the other has a forked tail) and the name of the publish-er, Arthus-Bertrand. What can you tell us about the prints? A: Arthus-Bertrand, which still is in business in Paris, was founded by Claude Arthus-Ber-trand in 1803. Today it sells all sorts of jewelry, medals and decorations. Back in the early 1830s, however, Arthus-Bertrand published a book titled The Natural History of Hummingbirds,Ž by Rene Primevere Lesson, a French orni-thologist and naturalist. The book included engraved prints of hummingbirds. The books prints are identified on the bottom of each page, not on the back like your prints. So it is likely your prints are later copies of the prints in the book. Q: I recently found my grandfathers old autograph book. He was good friends with the comedians Lou Costello and Bud Abbott. The book includes their autographs as well as those of several sports figures, including Babe Ruth, Jack Dempsey, Jimmy Braddock, Joe DiMaggio and several others. I think some of them go back to the early 1920s. What do you think these are worth? A: The value of an autograph depends on how famous the person is and how rare the autograph is. If the celebrity or sports star rarely signed autographs, they will be harder to find today and worth more. Autographs can sell for only a few dollars or for hundreds of dollars or more. A Babe Ruth autograph sold at auction recently for more than $1,000. Autographs of famous sports stars appeal to collectors of sports memorabilia as well as to autograph col-lectors. If you are thinking of selling your grandfathers autograph book, you should contact auction houses that specialize in autographs or sports memorabilia to learn more about pricing. Tip: The edges of a cut glass piece should be of even thickness, and smooth rims should be polished if the piece has not been repaired by grinding off any damaged section. Q „ Kim and Terry 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 email 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 inexpensive valentine was made in the 1920s. The words and the clothing are clues to its date. It is printed on a thin piece of paper 6 by 5 inches, not a size that would fit in today’s standard envelope. GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 REAL ESTATE A33


A34 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING West Palm Beach Antiques Festival, South Florida Fairgrounds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@” Croushore Eric RaznikovJudith Levine Patricia Kuhn Todd Mathers and Leidy Kessler Dan DixonJay DeRamus and Tracy DeRamus Matt Swingly Jan Ross Dan Birge COURTESY PHOTOS


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-9997429 $475,900 Mallory Creek 2BR / 2BA MLS# RX-9968583 $425,000 The Bluffs 2BR / 1BA MLS# RX-9997300 $265,000 Northwood 3BR / 3BA MLS# RX-9978089 $392,000 Singer Island 4BR / 2BA MLS# RX-9982117 $335,000 Jupiter Farms To view all South Florida listings, visit!


A36 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING Focused Fitness grand opening, Palm Beach Gardens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@” Corcoran, Scott Berman and Melissa Berman Christopher Joyce, Jill Lachaise and Brian Hills Stuart Shay and Christopher Joyce Jennifer Carlyon, Gianna Pedrick and Charice Pedrick Charice Pedrick and John PedrickKaryn J and Lee Grossman Christopher Joyce and Karyn J Cheri Hertel, Terry Lubell and Ginny Russian Christopher Joyce and Karyn JKelly Allison and Winston Hull Tatiana Schneider and Ramon Schneider ANDREW SPILOS


Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate b roker. All information furnished regarding property for sale or rent or reg arding “nancing is from sources deemed reliable, but Corcor an makes no warranty or representation as to the accuracy thereof. All property informat ion 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 ERIC SAIN 561.758.3959DON TODORICH 561.373.1791 CLIENT ENDORSEMENT: We fell in love with Palm Beach a few years ago and knew that we would eventually make it our home. Todorich & Sain were our choice for representation and we couldnt be more thrilled; continuous market updates, terri“c advice and expert negotiators. We will always remember their care and diligence. Thank you for our piece of paradise.Ž Richard & Janice P.418 31ST STREETJUST REDUCED. Completely renovated 4 BR/2 bath with detached guest house, hardwood ”oors, “replace, double garage, screened porch & oversized lot. $599KEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 505 32ND STREETFirst time on market. Historic 3BR John Volk home in downtown WPB historic community includes two apartments, double lot, classic details & pool. $719K Eric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 2660 S OCEAN BLVD #703WPenthouse Floor 3BR/3 bath with triple exposures, Gorgeous water views, two garage spaces, hurricane Impact doors, and a pool cabana. A STEAL! $1.5M Eric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 4720 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVEPrivate Gated Waterfront Estate on 1-acre near Rybovich Marina. Spacious interior w/ open kitchen, luxurious baths, guest house, pool & dock (no “xed bridges). $2.295MEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 100 ARLINGTON ROADRenovated 3BR with tall ceilings, wood & stone ”oors, personal library, impact windows, salt-water pool & garage. Relax and enjoy this boaters paradise. $1.9M Eric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 MIRASOL GOLF & COUNTRY CLUBPopular 4 BR/4.5 bath. Great room ”oor plan with expanded pool area, southern facing yard, french doors, summer kitchen & golf membership. $811KEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 SOLD OLD PALM GOLF & COUNTRY CLUBCustom Estate Home (over 5,000 SF) 5 BR/5.5 bath with library, “replace, 2.5-car garage, pool, exterior water feature and stained cypress on patio. $1.75+MEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 UNDER CONTRACT 214 CHILEAN JPalm Beach Luxury close to the Beach. 2 BR/1.5 bath in quiet enclave with wood ”oors, open kitchen, high ceilings and gorgeous pool area. $540KEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791 SOLD Our clients are referral-driven because our sales are results-driven.We served over 108 clients last year. Consult with us pays off! 243 RUTLAND BLVD3 BR/2 bath renovated Mediterranean pool home with gorgeous detailing; pecky cypress ceilings, open kitch-en, coquina “replace & detached double garage. $649KEric Sain 561.758.3959, Don Todorich 561.373.1791


Real Estate. Redefined. For More Than 25 Years in Palm Beach County... EstablishedAgentsLocations#1 in Inventory Founded in 1989 to Provide a Superior Real Estate Experience Over 380 Professional Agents to Serve You 12 Locations throughout Palm Beach County & the Treasure Coast The Most Listings in Palm Beach County for 2013Boca RatonBoca WestDelray Beach Boynton BeachManalapanWest Palm Beach Port St. Lucie Palm Beach Gardens 6271 PGA Blvd. Suite 200 | 561.209.7900 Jupiter 601 Heritage Dr. Suite 152 | 561.623.1238 Plan your estate, no matter what the size of your assetsWhether you are wealthy or not, you need a basic estate plan. You need a plan that gives directions for distributions of your assets upon death and gives authority to make financial and medi-cal decision making should you become incapacitated. Some might wonder how estate planning for the less wealthy has anything in common with plans for the very wealthy. In fact, there are core issues and instruments that are used in all estate planning. The core issues might be best explained as the five Ws of who, what, when, where and why. Q Who are the people, (family and other loved ones) and institutions (e.g., hospitals, colleges, churches, etc.) for whom/which you want to provide? Q What is your list of assets that are available for gifting (and liabilities that must be repaid at time of death)? Q When do you want the recipients to receive these assets? This is especial-ly applicable to minors and children of all ages who are to receive a large estate. Q Where are you domiciled and is it most advantageous for your estate? And make sure the WhysŽ behind this giving reflects neither a cookie-cut-ter approach nor follows the dictates of a lawyer, children or your spouse. These are your individual assets (and/or your assets held jointly with a spouse) and their distribution needs to reflect your unique reasoning and intent. With the five Ws answered, you can work on the next steps; to affect your plan through legal counsel or self-edu-cation. As most estate planning attor-neys offer a free initial consultation, you are wise to visit with a few as you will garner many ideas and determine if this is a path you plan to go alone. The core documents of estate planning are: the will; an assignment of (business/financial) power of attorney; an assignment of a medical power of attorney and a living will. When choosing persons to act as executor of your will or the person to act on your various powers of attorney, make sure the person is extremely trust-worthy and will execute your intent. So you need to have some meaningful dis-cussions with these persons so that they know exactly what you want. However, in the end, if you give them all-encom-passing, final authority they might still act in ways other than your interests. For example, the appointed person under a health care power of attorney might choose medical treatment other than what you would want; he might choose life-extending surgeries that you, if competent, would not choose. It might be that your financial power of attorney (having all-encompassing powers) elects to gift assets during your time of incompetency and that the gifting is contrary and harmful to what was planned by your will. A will specifies the distribution of your assets except for those assets cov-ered under a trust or otherwise having a specifically identified beneficiary, e.g., brokerage accounts, insurance policies, bank accounts, etc. A will can be con-tested as a person can legally claim that he was entitled to more, different, or sooner distributions. A will must pro-ceed through probate court and it can be costly and time consuming. A wills terms are public. A trust obviates most of those issues. Even if you are all suited upŽ „ having wills, and trust and powers of attorney „ you should still visit with your estate planning attorney at least once a year as your family relation-ships change (widow, divorce, estranged children, loved ones with health issues, etc.), our assets and liabilities change, and tax laws change. In fact, many Floridians who have created bypass trusts in order to lower or eliminate estate taxation might no longer need such bypass trusts. The Dodd Frank Act made permanent the right for the unused portion of the per person $5.25 million estate exemption (with escalation clauses) to be rolled forward to a surviving spouse, allowing the unused portion to be added to the surviving spouses $5.25 million exemp-tion. This column cant provide all the details, but it is meant to illustrate that there have been some tax law changes and you need to consult an attorney. Consult your estate planning attorney at least on an annual basis. If you have no plan, then make a plan and possibly use interim instruments until such time as the better, all-encompassing, possibly more complicate plan is formulated. If your estate is very small, then at least create a will and a health care power of attorney and living will; the latter documents really help hospitals caring for persons who are critically ill. The fact that you have few financial assets does not mean that you are with-out personal effects that you want to designate to loved ones. Finally, consider writing a letter to your loved ones letting them know how much they mean to you and some admo-nitions for their prospective years. The will might be read several times but your last letter of love might be read hundreds of times and passed on to future generations „ a lasting legacy. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. Find her on Facebook at Jeannette Showalter, CFA. a a a t u w jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTING A38 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


Palm Beach County, systems software developers averaged the highest income, at $48.42 hourly. Mr. Taylor, who is 56, may look for work at a sugar mill or a veterans hospital, help-ing keep their computer systems running smoothly, safely and securely. Businesses depend on IT experts of all levels to work out kinks in technology as it surges ahead. The higher paying jobs generally require more long-term edu-cation, but some employers are more interested in real-world experience and certifications for specific areas such as security. There is also more competition among job candidates. My goal is to leave (school), get in to a good job,Ž said Mr. Taylor. Once I know the ins and outs of it, I plan on opening my own little business and working from my house.ŽIT health and human servicesIf the federal governments healthcare. gov insurance website fiasco was any indi-cation, the health-care industry will need more IT help going forward. Other care providers have made recent transitions more smoothly. Hospice of Palm Beach County recently finished the process of turning paper into electronic medical records, allowing doctors or nurs-es to access the information on tablets. The technology required us to bring in developers and programmers and other types of system administrators to support that infrastructure that went with this new EMR system,Ž said IT manager Richard Hernandez. Security is a top priority for the new system. There is also a new sensitivity to how the ubiquitous tablets could be per-ceived by hospices 1,200-some patients. Nurses restrict using them during patient visits. We have the tablet, but then we put it down, we put it away,Ž said hospice com-munications director Jennifer Whiting. We pick it back up after weve given them some one-on-one time.Ž Customer service is also a priority for Publix Super Markets, which continues to update its smartphone app as consumers demand more mobile information. Every facet of our business is impacted by a computer system in some way, from eval-uating possible locations for future stores to ordering and transporting products to associates submitting vacation requests,Ž wrote a spokesperson for the grocery chain in an email. Meanwhile, work never ends for IT employees who help Southwest Florida International Airport function smoothly. An airport is a lot like a small city in that we have all the normal departments „ finance, human resources „ but along with that we also have police and fire, that kind of thing, so we provide services for all the departments,Ž explained Phillip Murray, IT director for Lee County Port Authority. Their job includes syncing SWFL Internationals own IT network with those of airlines; just one example is keep-ing departure and arrival boards updated accurately. With non-stop air traffic and unreliable factors such as the weather, the job is never dull, never boring,Ž Mr. Murray said. Certified experience As an employer, Jordi Tejero values hands-on experience over education. He fell in love with computers as a kid when a family member gave him the nowlegendary Apple II. And it was real-world work coupled with computer certifica-tions that prepared him for his current job, owner of CRS Technology Consultants, a firm working in Lee and Collier counties. Bachelor and associate degrees are required for some IT jobs, but experi-ence may be worth just as much or more, depending on the employer. Mr. Tejero warned that some students leave school out of touch with rapidly changing tech-nology. Immokalee Technical Center provides the best of both worlds, suggests advisor Karyn Kenner. Partnerships with local businesses and a focus on current industry certifications keep students fresh as they complete classes in computer systems informa-tion and cyber security. As a pair, those courses of study take about two years to complete. We like to see an information technology degree,Ž said Mr. Murray of Lee Port Authority. And just as important to me, I look for experience. We dont take a lot of people right out of school. We like to see people who have worked in the industry a little bit and have established this skill set and understand IT jobs.Ž Mr. Tejero started early, becoming a typical computer nerdŽ in elementary school. Later, he spent a year in college before deciding it wasnt for him. Instead, while living in Seattle, he took boot camp-style computer certification courses. He gained experience as a subcontractor and later worked for a larger company. The light bulb went off for me when I understood the impact IT could have on a business,Ž he said. Mr. Tejero moved back to Fort Myers, where he lives with his wife and two daughters, to be closer to family. He became a partner at CRS, eventually tak-ing ownership in December 2012. His clients are diverse: legal, accounting, health care, nonprofits, pretty much you name it weve got a business in that sector,Ž said Mr. Tejero. Cloud computing Security and cloud computer services will see the biggest growth in the coming years, Mr. Tejero predicts. Its the way of the future,Ž he said of cloud computing. Not even the way of the future, the way of the now.Ž Unlike Mr. Tejero, the first computer Jim Desjarlais remembers using was a Commodore 64. But Lee Countys infor-mation technology director agrees the cloud is the wave of the future.Ž (The cloud) is having all of your software and your servers located elsewhere,Ž explained Mr. Desjarlais. And you can access data from those servers on any kind of machine, for instance, Apple iPad or Windows it doesnt matter because its in the Internet format, if you will and, you can access all that data through the Internet.Ž With cloud computing, information accessed online in the cloud still takes real form somewhere, and businesses must rely on a new set of security measures. IT From page 27TEJERO COURTESY PHOTOHospice of Palm Beach County IT manager Richard Hernandez. Some worry that its not yet safe enough. I wish theyd call it something else,Ž said Connie Kantor, interim CEO of the nonprofit Charlotte Community Founda-tion in Punta Gorda. That image of a cloud doesnt seem secure. You can poke your finger through it. You can fly a plane through it.Ž But like other businesses, the community foundation has come to rely on computers and Internet service. They pay bills, keep records, facilitate communica-tion, turn on the lights when someone walks into the lobby or into an office, help Ms. Kantor research information for potential donors and control the blinds and projector in a room designed for pre-sentations. Its all tied together,Ž Ms. Kantor said. If our computers are down wed be out of business.Ž Q 27 Easy Fix Up Tips to Give You the Competitive Edge When Selling Your HomeBecause 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 high-est 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 home sellers, a new industry report has just been released called 27 Valu-able Tips That You Should Know to Get Your Home Sold Fast and for Top Dollar.Ž It tackles the important issues you need to know to make your home competitive in todays tough, aggressive marketplace. Through these 27 tips and a common-sense approach you will discover how to protect and capitalize on your most important investment, reduce stress, be in control of your situation, and make the best profit possible. In this report youll discover how to avoid financial disappointment or worse, a financial disaster when sell-ing your home. Order your FREE Special report today. To hear a brief recorded mes-sage about how to order, call 1-800-696-0751 ask for #1023. Call anytime, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. You owe it to yourself to get your free report NOW.This report is courtesy of Linda Daly, Keller Williams Realty Palm Beaches. Not intende d to solicit property that is currently listed. Advertorial LAKE HARBOUR TOWERS S. LAKE PARK This 2BR/2BA is right on intracoastal close to Singer Island and best area beaches. Tastefully remodeled with bright, comfortable furnishings. Granite counters, stainless appliances, washer/dryer, renovated to the max! Huge master bedroom with walk-in closet. Heated rooftop pool, one carport space. Furn. Annual $1,600 or seasonal $3,000 rental. CALL: SUSAN PEPPLER 5613154763 RESIDENCES AT MIDTOWN PBG INDIAN CREEK JUPITER This 2BR/1BA is very spacious for a small home. Living room has wood ”oors and the bedrooms have new carpet. Great location, very quiet. Screened in porch with garden view. A must see!!!$129,900 CALL: KATHRYN KLAR 5613466616 tntHBSEFOT!MBOHSFBMUZDPN 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT )FSJUBHF%Sr4VJUFt+VQJUFS RIVERBEND TEQUESTA Long golf views from this completely renovated “rst ”oor end unit townhouse. Custom designer kitchen, wood ”oors, Plantation shutters are just a few of the many upgrades. Additional amenities include heated pool, Har Tru tennis courts and clubhouse. Fazio designed golf course NO MEMBERSHIP REQUIRED! EQUITY OWNERSHIP INCLUDED IN PURCHASE. A must see!!!! $128,900 CALL: HELEN GOLISCH 5613717433 New Listing New ListingRental RentalGreat Midtown location! One bedroom penthouse condo has a courtyard view, granite counters in kitchen/bath, volume ceilings, impact glass, and stainless appliances. Owner will consider one small pet. Midtown is a new gated community in PBG ideally located off of I-95. The clubhouse has a “tness center, community room, and pool and spa. $1,250 CALL: SUSAN EDDY 5615127128 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 REAL ESTATE A39


For more information on these Great Buys and Next Sea son’s Rentals, email us at 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Beach Front PH 1903 3BR/3BA with spectacular views, 10 FT ceilings, marble ” oors and a pri-vate poolside cabana. $1,595,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Martinique 1402 Rare 3BR/4.5 BA on the coveted SE corner. Breathtak-ing views of the Ocean & Intracoastal and city lights. Totally renovated with a contemporary ” air. Water views from every room. A must see! $795,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Martinique WT201 2BR/3.5BA Unique completely renovated unit with spectacular large private terrace. A must see! $375,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Resort 1802 Fully furnished 2BR/2BA resort hotel condo with over 1200 sq. feet. May be placed in rental programs at any time while you are away. $485,000Jim Walker … 561-328-7536 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 Ritz 1603A 3BR/3.5BA Model residence designed by internationally known interior designer Charles Allem. Gorgeous views of the Ocean, Intracoastal & PB Island. Sold fully furnished. $3,495,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Resort 1809 Fully Furnished 2BR/2BA (2 master suites) resort hotel condo with over 1200 Sq. Feet. May be placed in rental programs at any time while you are away. $465,000Jim Walker … 561-328-7536 Ritz 1904A 3BR/3.5BA plus den with spectacular direct ocean views. This 19th ” oor residence was former model and professionally decorated. Sold fully furnished. No detail over-looked. $2,999,000 Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties JUST LISTED UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT Martinique ET304 2BR/3.5BA Coveted SW corner unit. Ocean views, porcelain ” oors throughout Light and bright with neutral tones. $499,000.Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 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 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 REDUCED Ritz 2502A 3BR/3.5BA Designer ready unit with amazing ocean views and expansive glass balco-nies. Price includes a furnished pool side cabana. $3,945,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 Ritz 2003A 3BR/3.5BA One of only a few highly sought after 03Ž residences on the market. Panoramic views of the ocean from expansive glass wrapped balconies. Utmost attention to detail with numerous upgrades. $3,700,000Jeannie Walker … 561-889-6734 561.328.7536 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist Beach Front TS 2002 OCEAN FRONT LUXURY RESIDENCE. Enjoy spectacular direct ocean and Intracoastal views from this rare 4BR/4.5BA residence spanning over 4000SF of living space. This tower suite has marble ” oors and many upgrades including a private poolside cabana for entertaining. Enjoy phenomenal views from your private glass wrapped terraces. Beach Front offers a contemporary exterior with all of the modern amenities imaginable; oceanfront heated pool/spa, social room, “ tness center and media room. JUST REDUCED $1,995,000 For a private presentation please call Jeannie Walker (561) 889-6734 FEATURED RESIDENCE 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 REDUCED


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY B1 Attention, Parrotheads!Jimmy Buffett is launching his next tour with two dates in Florida. B7 X IN S IDE SocietySee who was out and about in Palm Beach County. B10-11, 17-18 X Sandy Days, Salty NightsWho said sexuality wanes during the twilight years? B2 X Chesterfield blend Chef Gerard Coughlin serves fare with an English flair in Palm Beach. B19 X COX For years, Michael Wyatt Cox dreamed of playing the Kravis Center. But the years he studied theater next door at the Dreyfoos School of the Arts, he never dreamed he would gallop in for his Kravis Center debut, which is what he does in the touring production of War Horse.Ž Thats gonna be just insane for me. I went to Dreyfoos right next door and growing up, I saw shows there,Ž he said by phone from Hartford, Conn., where War HorseŽ was playing. I saw Rent, I saw Jerry Seinfeld there. To add my name to the list is just incred-ible.Ž Much of the tour has taken place up in places like Hart-ford, where it was freezing. Dreyfoos alumnus takes the reins as “War Horse” comes to the Kravis Full u mnus takes the reins GallopIt started out as an antiques show.But the American International Fine Art Fair, open through Feb. 9 at the Palm Beach County Convention Center, has evolved to include modern and contem-porary art and design, sculpture, paint-ings from old masters to contemporary, rare objects and spectacular jewelry. Vendors come from around the world, with galleries from Israel to Italy, Lon-don to Madrid. Local galleries include photography specialist Holden Luntz and antiques dealer A.B. Levy, both of Palm Beach. In addition to the works for sale, there will be a lecture series: Q Contemporary Chinese Brush Painting, by Michael Goedhuis „ 2:30 p.m. Feb. 6. Q Cathleen Naundorf „ 2:30 p.m. Feb. 7. Ms. Naundorf, a fashion photog-rapher, presents a look inside her series on haute couture fashion including her work for such design houses as Chanel, Dior, Jean Paul Gaultier, Lacroix, Elie Saab, Lagerfeld and Valentino. Q Fauxberg: Spectacular Master Forgeries, by Gza von Habsburg „ 2:30 p.m. Feb. 9. American International Fine Art Fair continues noon-7 p.m. through Feb. 9; open until 9 p.m. Feb. 7. Admission: One-day pass: $20 in advance, $25 at the door. Multiday pass: $25 in advance, $30 at the door. The Palm Beach County Convention Center is at 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. For information, visit Q Fine art fair returns to convention center SEE HORSE,Ž B8 X BY SCOTT COURTESY PHOTO Grayson DeJesus on Topthorn (left) and Michael Wyatt Cox on Joey in the touring production of “War Horse.”SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


Celebrate the Education Foundation of Palm Beach Countys 30th Anniversary as we honor outstanding alumni of our public school system at this years Distinguished Alumni Awards and Dinner. Distinguished Alumni Awards West Palm Beach Marriott Thursday, February 27, 2014 6:00 p.m.Tickets and sponsorship opportunities available. Please call 561-434-8428 for more information. What is the Distinguished Alumni Award? The Award honors distinguished alumni noted in their field of endeavor or recognized for their expertise and good works. Alumni must have graduated from a Palm Beach County public school and distinguished themselves through achievement, service or contributions to society locally or to the broader community. YEARS ADVANCING EXCELLENCE IN EDUCATION 9EARS 1984 I 2014 Jennifer ADJEMIAN Epidemiologist/Lieutenant CommanderUnited States Public Health ServiceGraduated: Olympic Heights Community High Paul CASTRONOVO Host of the Paul & Young Ron ShowŽClear Channel RadioGraduated: Lake Worth Community High Dorothy JACKS Chief Deputy Property AppraiserPalm Beach County Property Appraisers OfficeGraduated: Palm Beach Gardens Community High Michael L. KOHNER Certified Public Accountant, WTAS LLCGraduated: Boca Raton Community High Harvey E. OYER III Lawyer and Author, Shutts & Bowen LLPGraduated: Atlantic Community HighTHIS YEARS DISTINGUISHED ALUMNI HONOREES FOR TICKETS Visit SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSNo sex in the twilight years? Yeah, rightI see the same message everywhere: Womens sexuality plummets as we age. Pick up any beauty magazine, even the good ones, and you cant avoid the message that a woman over 30 is as desirable as a bowl of cornflakes. And thats to say nothing of the fear-mon-gering Ive been reading lately, passed off as ardent truth-telling: articles about post-menopausal genital collapse, not to mention the dearth and death of female desire late in life. Its all I can do not to start stockpiling sexual experiences in preparation for the coming drought. So it was with delight and much relief that I read Margo Landrys Loving You Enlightens Me: A Tantric Journey.Ž Part autobiography and part users guide, the book gives readers an unflinching look at Ms. Landrys sexual past and „ most importantly „ her very active sexual present. At 74, Ms. Landry is a poster woman for positive sensuality in older adults. Like practicing the piano daily to become a virtuoso,Ž she writes in her book, practicing making love . can bring you places you havent imagined. You can create more love in yourself and more love in the world.Ž True to her word, she and her partner, Tom Blakeslee, 76, set aside time every day to be intimate. After exercising and before dinner, they meet in their California bedroom „ naked. Often they have a glass of wine to relax and put on their favorite music. Some evenings they dance together or start with a sensual head massage. At times, Ms. Landry admits, theyre not in the mood when they first launch the daily ritual. But when I spoke to her on the phone, she assured me that you just have to trust the process. One step leads to another,Ž she said. It always works.Ž Both in the book and during our conversation, Ms. Landry referred to her inti-macy practice as a form of meditation „ an active med-itation.Ž Like a daily deep-breathing practice, she said, intimacy needs to be performed regu-larly to be the most effective. If you want your love to grow, you need to connect every day,Ž she said. It takes commitment. Otherwise, you just let it go and go.Ž In our rushed, overscheduled world, this can be difficult. Most couples resist this practice of giving and receiving love and plea-sure every day,Ž Ms. Landry writes in the book. Why? Its not easy to give up con-trol, to find time, to let go of the egos righteousness, melt your resistances and stop the constant train of thought.Ž Shes right, and Im relieved to know that daily intimacy is possible „ and practiced „ even later in life. Rather than losing her sensuality, Ms. Landry seems to have discovered it with age. Each time, I am more open to myself,Ž she said, to a more holy me.Ž So how does one begin this daily meditative prac-tice? Stay present,Ž Ms. Landry writes, breathe, release, open, forgive, give, receive and surrender „ and never hurry.Ž Thats good advice for every relationship, in the bedroom and out, no matter what our age. Q a h 7 b a i artis B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


Generously sponsored byThis exhibit has been organized by the New-York Historical SocietyMARINE AND MARITIME ART IN AMERICA THE COAST & THE SEA: 'PVS"SUT1MB[Bt1BMN#FBDI 'PSBEEJUJPOBMJOGPSNBUJPOBOEFYIJCJUIPVSTrDBMM PSWJTJUGPVSBSUTPSH0OEJTQMBZ+BOVBSZUISPVHI.BSDIr The Esther B. OKeeffe Gallery Admission is $5 Free to members and children age 14 and younger3FMBUFE&WFOU "OJMMVTUSBUFEMFDUVSFXJMMUBLFQMBDFBUBNPO4BUVSEBZr +BOVBSZ "ENJTTJPOJTGSFF FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. 5IPNBT#JSDIonr New York Harbor rrPJMPODBOWBTr JOYJOr5IF/FX:PSL) JTUPSJDBM4PDJFUZr (JGUPG.ST&UIFM.D$VMMPVHI4DPUUr+PIO(.D$VMMPVHIr BOE.ST&EJUI.D$VMMPVHI)FBQIZr CONTRACT BRIDGEEavesdropping on the Defense BY STEVE BECKERAn important part of declarers job is to pay close attention to how the oppo-nents defend on each deal. It is good policy to assume that the opponents are defending in their own best interests, so whatever they do should be given care-ful consideration. Take this case from the 2003 North American Open Pairs, where declarer failed to draw the proper inference from the opponents line of defense. South reached four hearts, and West led the spade deuce. East took the top two spades and continued with a third spade, ruffed by South with the three as West fol-lowed with the queen. Easts unusual defense „ helping declarer establish dummys ten as a trick „ failed to make an impression on declarer, who next led the queen of hearts and let it ride after West followed low. This was the opening East had hoped for. He took the king and returned his fourth spade, and South had to go down one. If he ruffed low, West would over-ruff with the ten, and if he ruffed with the jack, Easts nine would become a trick. Declarer could have averted this ignominious o utcome simply by crossing to the jack of diamonds and leading a heart toward his Q-J-7. As long as the opposing hearts were divided 3-2, this would have assured the contract. If East rose with the king and returned a spade, South could ruff with the jack, after which his queen and dummys ace would take care of the missing trumps. And if East did not rise with the king, declarer would win and play the ace of hearts next to achieve the same result. Finally, if West had the king of hearts, leading a heart toward the Q-J-7 would also limit the defense to one trump trick. It is true that if West had led a club initially, or if East had shifted to his singleton club at trick two, the contract could always have been defeated „ but thats another story. Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 B3


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at Thursday, Feb. 6 Q Art After Dark — 5 to 9 p.m., at the Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Half price admission, free for age 12 and younger. Info: 832-5196; Q Clematis by Night — 6-9 p.m., Centennial Square, West Palm Beach. Features Marijah & the Reggae Allstars on Feb. 6. Info: The Boca Raton Theatre Guild performs “Pippin” — Through Feb. 9 at The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park, 300 S. Military Trail, Boca Raton. Info:; brtg.orgQ “Squabbles”— Through Feb. 9 at the Barn Theatre, 2400 S.E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart. Info: 772-287-4884; barn-theatre.comQ Parade Productions presents “The Last Schwartz” — Through Feb. 23 at The Studio at Mizner Park, 201 Plaza Real, second floor, Boca Raton. 866-811-4111; paradeproductions.orgQ The Florida Grand Opera presents “Nabucco” — Through Feb. 8 at Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts, Miami; and Au-Rene Theater of the Broward Center, 201 S.W. Fifth Ave., Fort Lauderdale. 800-741-1010; Friday, Feb. 7 Q The 15th annual Garlic Fest — Feb. 7-9, Delray Center for the Arts, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Info: 243-7922; delrayarts.orgQ West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — Feb. 7-9 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: noon to 5 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $10 adults, $9 seniors, free for younger than 16. Two-day admission: $15. A $25 early buyer ticket allows admission from 9 a.m. to noon Friday, before doors open to the public. Discount coupon online at Info: 941-697-7475. Saturday, Feb. 8 Q The Inaugural Iron & Clematis Vintage Motorcycle Festival — 2 to 9 p.m. Feb. 8, in the 500 block of Clematis Street in downtown West Palm Beach. A family friendly vintage motorcycle festival for motorcycles and scooters 25 years or older. See 250 vin-tage bikes. Trophies awarded for best-in-show bikes, a vintage fashion show at sunset, stage lectures on the history of motorcycles & Cafe Racers, more than 25 national and local vendors, live music from the Buckleheads, Morgan Bernard Band, Slip and the Spinouts, & The Riot Act. After parties at OSheas & Long-boards. Free admission. Info: wpbgo.comQ Everglades Day — 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Feb. 8, Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge, 10216 Lee Road (S.R. 441, 2 miles south of Boynton Beach Blvd.) A family educational outdoor fes-tival with lectures, demonstrations. Park-ing at Montes Packaging south of Refuge entrance. Free shuttle to/around the Ref-uge. Info: 734-8303. Sunday, Feb. 9 Q Fourth Annual Walk for Life — Feb. 9, FAU, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Hosted by the Gift of Life Bone Marrow Foundation. $25 in advance, $30 day of race. Info:; Marti Freund, 923-0993, Monday, Feb. 10 Q “Inside the Music”— Feb. 10, at Lynn University, 3601 N Military Trail, Boca Raton. A discussion on classi-cal music with performances by Jon Manasse and Jon Nakamatsu. Free, but space is limited. For reservations: email Wednesday, Feb. 12 Q Yankel Ginzburg speaks — 4 p.m. on Feb. 12 in a private courtyard at Lahaina Galleries, 33 Via Mizner, Palm Beach. Topic: The Art of Living.Ž Res-ervations required at 835-0325 or email for reservations.Q James Watt, former state representative, speaks — Feb. 12, in the Kaleo Building on the South Campus of the Christ Fellowship, 5312 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Refresh-ments. Info: Fresh Markets Q Sailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Arts and crafts, live entertainment, food. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449.Q Jupiter Green & Artisan Market — 5-9 p.m. Fridays, Riverwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products. Vendors welcome. Info: 203-222-3574; West Palm Beach GreenMarket — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays at Waterfront Commons, West Palm Beach. Fresh produce, baked goods, plants, home goods. Free parking in the Banyan and Evernia garages. Info: Abacoa Green Market — 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays at Abacoa Town Center, 1200 Town Center Drive, Jupiter. Info: West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard. Info: 670-7473.Q Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.1 p.m. Sundays, City Hall Munici-pal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. More than 120 vendors, vegetables, fruit, baked goods, crafts. No pets. Info: 561-630-1100; Royal Palm Beach Green Market & Bazaar — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, Commons Park, 11600 Poinciana Blvd., Royal Palm Beach. Fruits and vegetables, flowers and plants, baked goods and arts and crafts. Info: Q Tequesta Green Market — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Feb. 15, March 15, April 19, Constitution Park, 399 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Locally-grown vegetables, fruit, meat, farm products, arts and crafts. Info: 768-0476. Looking Ahead Q Mardi Gras — Thursday, Feb. 13-16, St. Clare Catholic School grounds, 821 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach.Rides, entertainment, midway games and vendors. Info: 622-7171; stclareschool.comQ ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival — Feb. 15-17, Abacoa Town Center at Central Boulevard, Jupiter. A unique juried exhibi-tion of 300 fine artists plus food, entertain-ment, demonstrations. Tickets: $8 one-day advance ticket, $12 three-day advance ticket, $10 per day at the gate, children 12 and younger free. Info: Q Hellraiser Anne Feeney in Concert — Feb. 15, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Boca Raton, 2601 St. Andrews Blvd., Boca Raton. but Feeney has made a career of following in the footsteps of Woody Guthrie for the past 35 years. PinkSlip, a folk duo featuring Bill Bowen and Joan Friedenberg, will open. Tickets: $15-$25 donation, benefits the Peace Action Education Fund. Info: 954-942-0394 or franknnick@gmail.comQ “Art on the Road: Palm Beach” — Feb. 18. Kick back and be chauffeured to galleries and studios to meet fasci-nating collectors, artists and owners at Liman Gallery, Gallery Biba and Jackie Rogers. Meet at the Cultural Council, 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-1602; At The Arts Garage 180 NE First St. in Delray Beach. Info: 450-6357; Peter & Will Anderson — Feb. 7. Jazz.Q Federico Britos — Feb. 8. Jazz. Q Drew Tucker, Marlow Rosado & Jessie Jones Benefit Concert — Feb. 9. Q Roseanna Vitro Valentine’s Day Special — Feb. 14 Q Johnny Rawls — Feb. 15. Blues. Q Mark Moganellli & The Jazz Forum All Stars — Feb. 16 Q Dick Hyman — Feb. 20. Jazz. Q Manuel Valera — Feb. 22 At The Bamboo Room 15 S. J St., downtown Lake Worth. Info: 585-BLUE; Q Gangster of Love with guest Blackfinger — Feb. 7. $10 day of show. Q Iko-Iko — Feb. 8. $10. Q Kelly Richey Band — Feb. 14. $10 advance; $13 day of show.Q Big Sandy & His Fly-Rite Boys — Feb. 15. $14 advance, $17 day of showQ Kim Simmonds’ Savoy Brown — Feb. 19. $23 in advance, $28 day of show At The Boca Museum The Boca Museum of Art, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Admission: Free for mem-bers and children 12 and younger; adults $8; seniors (65+) $6; students (with ID) $5. Info: 392-2500; Q Juried Outdoor Art Festival — Feb. 8-9. More than 200 artists.Q Futurism: Concepts and Imaginings: Through March 30. Features 38 works from Italian Futurists. Q James Rosenquist’s “High Technology and Mysticism: A Meeting Point” — Through April 6. Q “Fascination: The Love Affair Between French and Japanese Printmaking” — Through April 13: Q “Pop Culture: Selections from the Frederick R. Weisman Art Foundation” — Through April 23. At The Borland The Borland Center, 4885 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 904-3139; borlandtheater.comQ The Seldom Scene — 7 p.m. Feb. 8. Progressive bluegrass perform-ers. Tickets: $72.40 VIP, $15.60-$46.80. Q Jonathan Edwards — Feb. 21. At The Colony Hotel The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 655-5430; The Polo Lounge — Tommy Mitchell, pianist, Thursday and Satur-day evenings; Motown Friday Nights with Memory Lane. Q Cabaret in the Royal Room Q John and Bucky Pizzarelli — Through Feb. 8.Q Clint Holmes — Feb. 11-15 Q Regis Philbin — Feb. 18-22 Q Amanda McBroom — Feb. 25-March 1 At Delray Beach Center The Delray Center For The Arts, Old School Square at 51 N. Swinton Ave. in Delray Beach. Info: 243-7922; Q In the Crest Theatre: Q Cinema Talk at the Crest — Feb. 12. Screening of 8.Ž $10, free for members.Q Elizabeth Smart Speaks — Feb. 13. Part of Chapin Lecture Series. $30-$45.Q “HAIR” — The American Tribal Love Rock Musical — Feb. 14-16. $45.Q Ham: Slices of a Life, An Evening with Sam Harris — Feb. 19. $35. Q In the Cornell Museum: Q Delray Art League — Through April 27.Q 2014 National Juried Exhibition — Feb. 14-May 11 At Delray Playhouse The Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 NW Ninth St. in Delray Beach. All tickets $30. Group rates available for 20 or more. Info: 272-1281; WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOQ “You Can’t Take it With You” — Through Feb. 16 Q “The Pajama Game” — March 29-April 13Q “Doubt” — May 24-June 8 At Dramaworks Palm Beach Dramaworks is at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; Q Harold Pinter’s “Old Times” — Through March 2. A three-actor play where past and present converge, directed by J. Barry Lewis. Showtimes: 8 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday and 7 p.m. Sunday; mati-nees at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday. Tickets: $60. Students: $10. At The Duncan Palm Beach State College, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; Jeanne Robertson — Feb. 7Q The Florida Youth Dance Gala — Feb. 8. Dancers from 12 academies perform. Info: FloridaYouthDanceGala.comQ Pilobolus — Feb. 14-15 Q Gould Piano Trio — Feb. 19. Q Women of Ireland — Feb. 24 At The Eissey Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gar-dens. Tickets: 207-5900, unless otherwise specified, or Claudine Mercier — Feb. 6. Entirely in French. Tickets: $55.Q “Those Were The Days” — Feb. 8. The Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents jazz soloist Dr. Bill Prince. Tickets: $15. Q “Let Your Mind Fly” — Feb. 9. Angel Roques fusion of popular music with classical touches and covering dif-ferent genres and eras. Tickets: $25-$35. Q The Lettermen — Feb. 11. Tickets: $30-$35. At The Flagler Museum One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tour Henry Flaglers 1902 Beaux Arts mansion, Whitehall, which he built as a wedding present for his wife. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; young-er than 6 free. 655-2833; Q Ongoing: Q Lunch in Caf Des BeauxArts— 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. TuesdaysSaturdays, noon-3 p.m. Sundays. Tick-ets: $40 non-members; $22 members. Q Exhibitions: Q “Stories in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York” — showcases magnificent silver objects and the fascinating stories of the families who owned them. Nearly 200 important pieces of silver within their cultural context. A special childrens gallery tour with the Museums Education Director at 10 a.m. Feb. 15, followed by a hands-on learning activity.Q Flagler Museum Music Series: Q Atos Trio — Feb. 18 Q Talish Quartet — March 4 Q Whitehall Lecture Series: Free or reduced fee for members, $28 non-members, or watch online Q American Lightning: The Union Bombing of the LA Times Build-ing by Howard Blum — Feb. 9. At The Four Arts The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; In the Mary Alice Fortin Children’s Art Gallery:Q “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Rob-ert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist” — Through summer 2015. On display Q Opera II with Ariane Csonka Comstock — Session II „ Feb. 6, 13, 20, 27; March 6, 13, 20, 27; April 3, 10. $150 per 10-class session. Q “American Genius: What is American Style?” a panel discus-sion with Dr. Jessica B. Harris, Thomas Jayne and Julia Reed — Feb. 6. Free for members; $25 guests. Q English History seen through the Historical Novel with Juliette de Marcellus Session II — Feb. 7. $150 per 10-class session. Q Living with Flowers with John Klingel — Feb. 8. $65 per workshop, includes materials.Q Yoga with Rassika Sabine Bourgi — Feb. 10. $15; bring your own mat.Q Pat Weaver Watercolor Expressions: Dynamic and Direct — Feb. 10. $425 for five sessions, includes lunch. Q “Two Heralded Houses: From Hanover to Saxe Coburg,” with Richard Digby Day Part Two — Feb. 10. Free for members; $25 guests. Q “William Hodgins Interiors,” by Stephen M. Salny — Feb. 12. Free for members; $25 guests. Q “Growing up with Grandpa: Memories of Harry S Truman,” by Clifton Truman Daniel — Feb. 13. Free for members; $25 guests. Q Benjamin Grosvenor, piano — Feb. 9. $20. Q Ed Gavagan, “Drowning on Sullivan Street” — Feb. 11. OKeeffe Lecture SeriesQ Europa Galante with Fabio Biondi, violin, conductor — Feb. 12. $40-$45. Q St. Lawrence String Quartet — Feb. 16. $20. At The Kravis The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; “War Horse” — Feb. 12-16 Q Irish Rovers’ Farewell Tour — Feb. 16Q The Dancer’s Space: Act II — Feb. 16 and March 2 and 30.Q Sounds of Soul: Motown and Beyond — Feb. 17 Q Spank! The Fifty Shades Parody — Feb. 18-23 At The Playhouse The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; The playhouses Stonzek Theatre is at 709 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Call the theater for show times. Info: 296-9382; Pete Seeger: “Carry It On” — Feb. 8. Memorial concert for the late Pete Seeger based on Seegers book, Carry It OnŽ, a history of the labor movement through song.Q “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” — Feb. 22-March 16 At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 624-6952 or Beach Clean-up — Feb. 8 Q Nature Photography Workshop — Feb. 8 Q Jr. Friends Meetings — Feb. 9 (youth program) Q Bluegrass Music with the Conch Stomp Band — Feb. 9. Q Art Show and Sale: Artists of the Natural World: Invitational — Through Feb. 20, in the nature center. Q Ongoing: Daily nature walks at 10 a.m. and guided kayak tours at high tide, daily At The Maltz The Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indi-antown Road, Jupiter. Info: 575-2223 or visit Clyde McPhatter’s Drifters— Feb. 7Q Glenn Leonard’s Temptations Revue— Feb. 8 Q “Other Desert Cities” — Feb. 16-March 2. A young novelist returns home and announces shes publishing her memoir dredging up a tragic event in the familys history. At JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens; 689-7700. Q Feb. 6:Book Festival Event: Mort Mandel; Heart Healthy Cooking Demonstrations & Samplings. ACE Classes: Painters that made New York City the Capital of Fine Arts; What Does My Dream Mean?; From the Outer Side of the Bench; Mindfulness; Sanford Meisner Acting Technique; Step by Step Advice on How to Get Your Book Published When Pub-lishers Reject It; Crossroads; Film Talk.Q Feb. 7:Flower Arranging, Fresh & Professional 10 a.m. -12 p.m.through Feb. 28.Q Feb. 9:Winter/Spring Basketball League Player Evaluations; Trends in Jewish-Ameri-can LifeŽ; Friend of the J Appreciation Week Event: Family Pool and Ice Cream Party; Q Feb. 10:Supervised Bridge Play Sessions; Time-ly Topics Discussion Group; Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions; Friend of the J Appreciation Week Event: Blood DriveQ Feb. 11:Supervised Bridge Play Sessions; Mehri Danielpour Art Exhibit Opening Night Reception; Friend of the J Appreciation Week Event: Adopt A Friend (Pet adop-tions and pet costume contest); 92nd St. Y Broadcast: The United States, Iran and Israel: Whats Next? Michael Doran with Warren Kozakat Ballen Isles Coun-try Club. ACE Classes: Acupuncture and You! How it Works and Contemporary Uses; Jewish Sites and Connections in Paris and Provence; TED Talks; Secrets to Looking Good and Feeling Young-er; Torah for Radicals; Introduction to Genealogy; Men Lets Talk. Q Feb. 12:Hutchinson Island Day Tour; Jupiter Medical Center Lecture: Age is Just a Number; Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions; Painting Existentially; Chef Rico-Healthy Cooking Demonstrations and Samplings; Friend of the J Apprecia-tion Week Event: Iron Chef Contest. Q Feb. 13:Friend of the J Appreciation Week Event: Endlessly Organic Presentation; Palette Knife Painting Demo; ACE Classes: Why Time is Critical if You Or Someone You Love is Having a Stroke; Three Great Sages„Their Lives and Their Teachings; Churchill and the Jews; The Psychol-ogy of Life: Mental Health for Seniors; Unsolved Jewish Mysteries; Latin Amer-ica in the Post-Chavez Era: The Threat to the US Security; Step by Step Advice on How to Get Your Book Published When Publishers Reject It; Crossroads. In the Bente S. & Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Feb. 11 through March 27: The Sculpture of Mehri Danielpour.Ž April 1 through May 20: Let My People Go: The Soviet Jewry Movement 1967-1989.Ž May 22 through July 20: artwork from the Tzahar Region. Info: 712-5209. At The Mos’Art 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Call 337-OPOD (6763) or visit Films: Aftermath,Ž Kill Your Darlings,Ž Tech,Ž Oscar Shorts At The Multilingual Society Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 228-1688;


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO At Palm Beach Improv Palm Beach Improv is at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach; 833-1812 or Jim Florentine — Feb. 8 Q Arnez J — Feb. 7-9 Q Jeff Ross — Feb. 13 Q Jo Kay — Feb. 14-16 At Palm Beach Polo The 2014 Palm Beach Polo Season is open for grandstand viewing, field tail-gating, lawn seating, field-side cham-pagne brunch at The Pavilion, and exclusive sponsor boxes. Tickets start at $10. Info: 204-5687; Q Ylvisaker Cup (20 goal) — Feb. 9, 16, 23Q Maserati U.S. Open Polo Championship — April 20 At The Plaza Theatre Plaza Theatre, Plaza del Mar, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalap an; 5881820 or “My Life on a Diet,” with Renee Taylor — Through Feb. 9. At The Sunrise Theatre The Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce. Ticket prices vary. 772-461-4775; http://sunrisetheatre.comQ Kenny Rogers — Feb. 7 Q All Star Jazz Variety Show — Feb. 9Q Bring Back the Memories: Kenny Vance and the Plano-tones with The Mystics — Feb. 15 At The Wick The Wick Theatre, 7901 N. Federal High-way, Boca Raton. 995-2333; An exhibit of costumes by respected designers from the history of the Ameri-can theater. Tours are led by theater pro-fessionals who give visitors a behind-the-scenesŽ look at the work of iconic designers. Open for tours, luncheons and high tea events (by appointment only). Tours start between 11 and 11:30 a.m. and include a guided journey through the collection and lunch. Tour & Luncheon (off-season): $38. Groups are by appoint-ment only. Through Feb. 9: 42nd Street.Ž Feb. 20-March 23: The Full Monty.Ž Ongoing Events Q Science 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 Adolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center — 9801 Donna Klein Blvd., Boca Raton. Last Friday of every month: Utopian Strings (free). Info: 561-852-3200; Q American Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. every second and fourth Monday, 110 Mangrove Bay Way, Jupiter. Call 747-7104 or email Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens — Through Feb. 9: Journey to Eden,Ž with 20 works by nature photog-rapher Rob Cardillo. Feb. 12-March 9: Vanities, Metaphors, Frolics: Bradfield, Grassi, Sandys.Ž Artists reception 6-8 p.m. Feb 12. Tours at 11 a.m. Wednesday. RSVP. 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5328; The Benjamin School Student Exhibition — Through March 2 in the Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 207-5905; eisseycampustheatre.orgQ Bingo — 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 School of Creative Arts Showcase — Through Feb. 2; Crest Galleries, Delray Center for the Arts, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach.. A multimedia exhibit showcasing drawings, paintings, collage, mixed media and photographs by adult and youth students and instructors. Info: 243-7922; Q Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — Through March 29: Exhibition Spotlights The Florida Room.Ž Through March 29, the Cultural Council of the Palm Beaches, 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Features the architec-tural styles of nine Palm Beach County interior designers in Interior Design: The Florida Room,Ž an exhibition of vignettes. Lectures by the artists featured in the exhibition are at 3 p.m. on Feb. 11 and March 11. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Free. 601 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901 or visit The Cornell Museum — Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Del-ray Beach. Through Feb. 2: ELVIS: Grace & Grit ExhibitionŽ a fine art photography exhibition. Though Feb. 2: Flashback: A Retro Look at the 60s and 70s. Admission: $8 general; $6 seniors and students with ID; free for age 10 and younger. Free admission for Palm Beach County residents every Thursday. Q Downtown Live — 7 p.m. Fridays, Downtown at the Gardens Cen-tre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Q Food Truck Pow Wow — 5-9 p.m. the first Friday of the month, Constitu-tion Park, 399 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Includes live music; admission is free. Info: tequesta.orgQ Ginger’s Dance Party — 8-10 p.m. the first Saturday of the month, Palm Stage, Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach. Free. 822-1515; Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse — Feb. 13-15: Toasting To Your Sweetheart. Tours at the top of the light. Twilight Yoga at the Light: Sunset Mondays on the deck at the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse, Cap-tain Armours Way, Jupiter. Donations accepted. Info: 747-8380, Ext. 101; Tickets: $50 per couple. Q Holden Luntz Gallery — 332 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Through Feb. 22: Haute Couture: The Polaroids of Cathleen Naun-dorf. Info: 561 -805-95 50; Q The Lake Park Public Library — 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Super Hero Hour, 3:30 p.m. Thursdays for ages 12 and younger; Adult Writing Critique Group, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays for age 16 and older; Anime, 6-7 p.m. Tues-days for age 12 and older. All events are free. 881-3330.Q Le Cercle Francais — Francophiles and Francophones can join for a monthly gathering at 6:30 p.m. the second Thursday of the month, in mem-bers homes. Call 744-0016.Q Living Room Theaters — on the campus of Florida Atlantic University, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Info: 561-549-2600; Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Admission: $5 age 12 and older. Free for younger than 12. The Third Thursday Art Group meets 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Free admission on Saturday. Info/register at 561-748-8737; 561-746-3101; Workshops: Q Surface Decoration Ceramics with Cara McKinley — Feb. 7. Q Fused Glass with Betty Wilson — Feb. 8. Q Classic Functional Pottery with John McCoy — Feb. 10. Q Intensive Painting with Ted Matz — Feb 19. Q Collage and Encaustic Painting with Judy Flescher — Feb. 20-21 Q Masterpiece Landscapes Made Easy with Kris Davis — Feb. 22. Q Oversize Ceramic Platters with Brian Kovachik — Feb. 22 Q Plein Air Painting with Brennan King — Feb. 24. Q Sculpting Horses with Nilda Comas — Feb. 27, 28 and Mar. 1, 2014; 9 am to 4 p.m. Q Events and Exhibitions: Q “Chris Gustin” and “Spotlight on New Talent” — Through Feb. 15. Q Plein Air Festival —March 20-23. Info: Cynthia Trone at 561-748-8737.Q Secrets of the Sistine Chapel — Feb. 11. Q Pop Art: A Contemporary Perspective, Blue Water Edi-tions Exhibition and Billionaires and Butterfly Ballots — Opening reception: 5:30 p.m. Feb. 20. On display through March 15. Q Cartoonist David Willson exhibit, book signing and lec-ture — March 12. Q 50th Jubilee Beaux Arts Ball: Rocket to 1964 — March 8. Tickets: $325. Q Lighthouse ArtCenter Midtown Gallery — 4877 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: (561) 746-3101. Q Loggerhead Marinelife Center — 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Kids Story Time: 11:30 a.m. Saturdays; Hatchling Tales: 10:30-11 a.m. Wednesdays. Free. Info: 561-627-8280; Loxahatchee River Environmental Center — Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Story time: 9:30 a.m. Thursdays. Info: 561-743-7123 or Live Music — 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mondays at the Pelican Caf, 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. Featuring Hal Hollander and Diane DeNoble. Info: 561-842-7272.Q John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center — 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, North Palm Beach. Nature walk „ 10-11 a.m. daily. Info: 624-6952; Korean War Veterans Association meets — 9 a.m. the second Sunday of the month at the Palm Beach County Fire Rescue Station 42, 14276 Hagan Ranch Road, Delray Beach. The Lt. Richard E. Cronan Chapter #17 is open to all veterans who served from June 25, 1950 to July 27, 1953 at any loca-tion, as well as any veteran who has served in Korea since July 27, 1953. The chapter volunteers at functions includ-ing parades, flag-raisings and funerals. Info: Robert Green at 496-5533 or email Q Morikami Museum & Japanese Gardens — Through Feb. 23: Contemporary Kogei Styles in JapanŽ and Breaking Boundaries: Contem-porary Street Fashion in Japan.Ž 4000 Morikami Park Road in Delray Beach. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. Info: 495-0233; morikami.orgQ Music on the Plaza — 6 to 8 p.m. Thursdays, Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Feb. 6: Roger Rossi & Class Action. Feb. 13: Wonderama. Feb. 20: SOSOS. Feb. 27: Professor Pennygoodes Mighty Flea Circus. Info: Q The North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Knit & Crochet: 1-3 p.m. Mon-days; Kids Crafts for ages 5-12: 2 p.m. Fridays. Info: 841-3383, The Norton Museum of Art — Through Feb. 23: Phyllida Barlow: HOARD.Ž Through March 23: The Polaroid Years: Instant Photography and Experimentation.Ž Through April 13: David Webb: Societys Jeweler.Ž Through Aug. 31: Faux Real,Ž by Mick-alene Thomas. Art After Dark: 5-9 p.m. Thursday. Admission: $12 adults, $5 stu-dents with a valid ID, and free for mem-bers and children age 12 and younger. At 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5196 or Palm Beach Gardens Historical Society Enrichment Pro-grams — 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Historical Society, 5312 Northlake Blvd. in the Kaleo building on the south campus of Christ Fellowship Church, Palm Beach Gardens. Refresh-ments are served. Info: 561-622-6156; 561-626-0235; Q The Palm Beach Photographic Centre — City Center, 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. FOTOfusion is going on now, with lectures, classes, exhibits, and more. Hours: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Info: 253-2600 or visit or Q


Buffett playing Tampa, West Palm SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Attention all Parrotheads: Its time to don your flip-flops and meander on down to hear Jimmy Buffett when he kicks off the 2014 leg of his Songs from St. SomewhereŽ tour with two South Florida dates: April 19 at the MidFlorida CU Amphitheater in Tampa and April 26 at the Cruzan Amphitheater in West Palm Beach. During the first leg of the tour, appearances will feature set lists load-ed with perennial favorites such as Cheeseburger in ParadiseŽ and A Pirate Looks at Forty,Ž as well as songs from his latest release, including Too Drunk to Karaoke,Ž a song Buffett recorded as a duet with Toby Keith for the 2013 Songs from St. SomewhereŽ album. Tickets can be purchased at Fans can expect songs from Buffetts 2013 album Songs from St. SomewhereŽ as well as favorites from his extensive catalog. Q SOUTH MIAMI U.S. 1 & 73RD STREET 305.341.0092 | PEMBROKE PINES THE SHOPS AT PEMBROKE GARDENS 954.342.5454 PALM BEACH GARDENS DOWNTOWN AT THE GARDENS 561.340.2112 | RASUSHI.COM rrnrr rrr/!5-0+55%4;++&#*9. ,2%(2838:::1..2'31,)6).$&8$823 rr -"4+;; nnrrn '"#"'nn#& nr#rn%n"nr"""$n n&"#r%" FREE ADMISSION 400SouthS.R.A1A,Jupiter (inCarlinPark) PALMBEACH COUNTYBoardofCounty CommissionersPriscillaA.Taylor,Mayor; PauletteBurdick, ViceMayor; HalR.Valeche; ShelleyVana; StevenL.Abrams; MaryLouBerger; JessR.Santamaria PALMBEACHCOUNTYPARKS& RECREATIONPRESENTS: A Valentine’s Day Concert “Art on the Road” bus tour Feb. 18 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYAttention art lovers: The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County wants to make it ever-easier for you to see whats out there. The Councils Art on the Road: Palm BeachŽ offers ticket holders a way to … as they say in a prepared statement … kick back and be chauffeured (by bus) to galleries and studios to meet collectors, artists and owners of some of the most well-known venues in Palm Beach County.Ž In many cases, the venues are not open to the public. The galleries are Liman Gallery, Gallery Biba and Jackie Rogers store on Palm Beach. The date is Tuesday, Feb.18, from 8:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. with the meet-up at the Cultural Council, 601 Lake Avenue, Lake Worth at 8:45 a.m. The Cultural Council is the official arts and culture support agency for Palm Beach County serving nonprofit organizations, individual artists and arts districts. The Council markets the countys cultural experiences to visitors and residents, administers grants, expands arts and cultural education, advocates for funding and arts-friendly policies and serves the arts community through capacity building training and exposure to funders and audiences. For ticket information, contact Kristen Smiley at or call 561-472-3342. Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 B7


KRAVIS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website or call 561-832-7469 or 1-800-572-8471Group sales: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Michael FeinsteinSwinging With The Big Band Friday, Feb. 7 at 8 pmDreyfoos Hall Backed by a 17-piece Big Band, Feinstein brings classic works of the Swing Era and beyond, and the legends behind them, to a new generation.Tickets start at $25Sponsored by Lee and John Wolf With support from Christopher ORiley Out Of My Hands Wed., Feb. 12 at 7:30 pm Rinker PlayhousetTickets $30An acclaimed concert pianist and the affable host of NPRs From The Top, Christopher ORiley has taken the piano beyond the classical repertoire and into the rich and uncharted territory of contemporary and alternative rock. P.E.A.K., Provocative Entertainment At Kravis, is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis. Keigwin + Company Fri. and Sat., Feb. 14 and 15Rinker Playhouset'SJEBZBUQNt4BUVSEBZBUQNBOEQNtTickets $28 The kinetic delight of Keigwins high-powered dancing is infectious, and he doesnt shy away from the e word: entertainment.Ž … DANCE Magazine Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance discussion on Feb. 14 by Steven Caras at 6:15 pm.P.E.A.K., Provocative Entertainment At Kravis, is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis. Irish Rovers Farewell Tour Sun., Feb. 16 at 6 pmGosman AmphitheatretTickets $18 General Admission After dozens of albums and a slew of TV specials, the Rovers are making their “nal tour before they hang up their Aran knit sweaters for good. But until that moment, they are infusing every show with the same wit, energy and pure Celtic charm that “rst captivated audiences nearly 50 years ago. Just like their signature song, The Unicorn,Ž they are pure magic. Young Artists Series Kristin Lee, Violin A South Florida DebutMon., Feb. 17 at 7:30 pmRinker PlayhousetTickets $30The Strad praised Kristin Lee for her mastery of tone and rare mood in a performer of any age.Ž Kristin holds a masters degree from the Juilliard School, where she studied with Donald Weilerstein and Itzhak Perlman, and was an assistant teacher for Perlmans studio. As part of the Perlman Music Program, she appeared in the PBS documentary, Perlman in Shanghai.Series sponsored by Harriett M. Eckstein New Art Fund Concert with support from The Raymond and Bessie Kravis Foundation TOMORROW NIGHT! Were all getting a little stir crazy. We were in Ottawa last week. It was a nega-tive 20 degrees,Ž he said. Its quite a challenge for someone who grew up in Jupiter Farms. Everyone in the cast has been talking about Florida for weeks,Ž he said. Its challenging living out of a suit-case. Youre away from your family and friends.Ž He looks forward to seeing his parents and visiting such old haunts as Nicks Tomatoe Pie and Little Moirs Food Shack in Jupiter when the show rolls into town Feb. 12-16. But he has made an equine family of sorts onstage. In the Tony Award-winning War Horse,Ž adapted from Michael Morpur-gos novel, Mr. Coxs character, an Eng-lish lad named Albert, is given a horse named Joey. After World War I begins, Alberts father sells the horse for use in the Brit-ish cavalry. Joey gets caught in enemy crossfire and ends up serving both sides of the war before landing in no mans land. Albert embarks on a mission to find his horse and bring him home. Steven Spielberg adapted the tale for the big screen with live horses. But this production relies on life-sized puppets by Handspring Puppet Com-pany that bring breathing, galloping, charging horses to life onstage. We went into the rehearsal hall, we could see them hanging there with no one with them,Ž Mr. Cox said of the pup-pets. We were just seeing them move and exist. It was incredible to see them close up.Ž Each horse requires three puppeteers.These wild beasts all of a sudden are in your room. They become horses, and the puppeteers disappear,Ž he said. Mr. Cox should know.His father, David Cox, is a veterinarian; his mom, Mindy, has served as his dads administrator, so the family was around horses a lot. Getting to actually study them is bringing these two worlds together for me. It is an incredible experience,Ž he said. Also incredible for him: stepping out on stage. It began innocuously enough.He was home for summer break during eighth grade and looking for some-thing to do. His mom suggested he audition for Once Upon a MattressŽ at the Jewish Community Center in West Palm Beach. It was my first foray into acting, into theater and I just fell in love with it,Ž he said. He was in Jupiter Middle School at the time and had not thought about pur-suing theater. Then I found out you could do that as a job, and I auditioned for the high school of the arts. It changes you as a kid. Everything is different at Dreyfoos,Ž said Mr. Cox, 26 and a member of the class of 2005. The school has working artists teaching the students theater, dance, music and visual arts. The friends I made with Dreyfoos are my best friends today. Dreyfoos was an incredible place,Ž he said. He counts his teachers among those friendships. Mike was one of my students and also babysat for me,Ž said Penny Koleos Williams, costume artist in residence at Dreyfoos and a professor at Palm Beach COURTESY PHOTO “War Horse” is set during World War I.“HORSE”From page 1 I FOUND IT! at the West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market(Narcissus Ave. and Banyan Blvd. in front of the Old City Hall)GPS 200 Banyan Blvd.CALL 561-670-7473 www.wpbantiqueand” Every Saturday 8am-2pm B8 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 B9 Atlantic University. Mike and I still keep in touch. I asked him to speak to the students when he was performing in War Horse at the Broward Center.Ž She remembers him fondly.He was a great kid. He was incredibly funny. Hes quite the comedic actor as well,Ž she said. In class, he was one of those kids who always had you laughing because he was so witty.Ž He was creative as well. I gave them an assignment in cos-tume class in which we make them do a family history costume. They had to bring in things that had to do with their family,Ž she said. All the kids did different things. He put together a whole montage of photos. Then all of the sudden, he staged all of these black and white photos of himself in this clothing. He played off like he was his great-uncle. He was incredibly funny because he had put all this cre-ativity into these photos. They looked vintage.Ž She tells another story.Ms. Williams and her husband, Keith, had bought their sons an air hockey game for Christmas and had it stowed in the guest cottage of their house. Mr. Cox and another Dreyfoos student were babysitting and were told to keep the children out of the cottage. He wasnt very good at keeping a secret. It was just a few days before Christmas, and theyre outside playing air hockey,Ž she said, laughing. So much for Santa Claus.But perhaps the greatest gift for Mr. Cox was getting to interact with those instructors. He also cites Beverly Blanchette and Dennis Sims. The treated us so seriously. Getting directed by them was an honor,Ž he said. But they earned that respect.They were all friends who were really hard-core theater kids,Ž Ms. Wil-liams said. Theyd write stuff, theyd create their own shows. They always wanted to do something. They were the kind of kids who were always making something happen.Ž After he graduated from Dreyfoos, Mr. Cox earned a BFA from the Univer-sity of Central Florida in Orlando. After graduating, he spent a year as an acting apprentice with the Actors Theatre of Louisville. He now lives in New York. When he is not on the road, Mr. Cox and Dreyfoos classmates Ben Yan-nette and Jana Krumholtz are part of the team at SmartMouth Productions, a New York company that provides video, photography and recording services. That makes their former teacher very happy. They are innovators. They had the initiative. He was one of those kids,Ž Ms. Williams said. Q >>What: Touring production of “War Horse” >>When: Feb. 12-16 >>Where: Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach>>Cost: $25 and up >>Info: 832-7469 or in the know WILLIAMS COURTESY PHOTO A team of puppeteers manipulates Joey across the stage in “War Horse.” Bed, Bath, Table, Home Decor, Exquisite Gifts, Personalized S ervice

B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY *One free Carousel ride per person. PALM BEACH Easter Seals Society “Get Down to Business”“Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalmBeach to see more photos. We take mor So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the phot Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of eAdam Gottlieb and Cole GottliebIan Brown and Jim DuncanLeb Stepherson and Lyn Cacella Keith Spina, Ida Abedon and Jim ParkerLinda Berns, Audrey Sutton, Marta Stypulkowski and Jennifer Hampton Kathy Strother, Kelli Rahm, Liz Griffin, Patti Sullivan and Beth Ry Jessica Regen and Marie PetilloAudrey Sutton, Marta Stypulkowski and Emily Mateer


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 r n T e xa s de Br a zi l i nvi t e s gue s t s f or a s pe ci a l wi ne cock t a i l a nd de s s e r t pa i r i ng. G ue s t s a re i nvi t e d t o s ha re t he i r e xpe r i e nce or l ove s t or y vi a T wi t t e r or I ns t a gr a m : @ t e xa s de br a zi l #l ove m e a t R e s e rva tio n s re co mme n d e d n r a zi l i nvi t n   G et read y fo r V alen tin e’s Day with a wax mo ld o f y o u h o ld in g y o u r lo v ed o n e’s h an d an d en jo y a g las s o f win e.   n € ‚ƒ r „… † ‡ … r ˆ Ca b o F la ts is th e h o m e o f L OVE th is V a le n tin e 's Da y S in g le s & Co u p le s c a n jo in u s fo r te q u ila p o u rs, fre e sh o t g iv e a wa y s a n d m o re ‰n  Š ‹ T e s p pa i r t he r Œ… †Ž R A Su s h i is o f ferin g a s p ec ial 3 -c o u rs e V alen tin e’s D ay men u all weeken d lo n g Tr eat y o u r s weetie to a fu n d in n er fo r two fo r ju s t $ 3 0 ‘’ V ale week s we fo r “ ” Œ… Ž M a k e a dinne r r e s e rva tion by 2/ 12 a nd r e ce ive a complime nta ry long-s te m r os e on Va le ntine s Da y € •–‹ f ferin g a u rs e ˆ o m e o e 's D r u s h i is o f fe G et w h o ld an e 's D a n jo fre e s m o re  Š r n B u y o n e g et o n e h alf p r ice f o r all ar t is t s in o u r g en er al s t u d io Call f o r r es er vat io n s 5 6 1 6 3 0 3 4 5 0 — ‹” Œ — „ ousel ride per person. EACH SOCIETY “Get Down to Business” luncheon at Kravis Center, Cohen Pavilion ake more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. om and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. os. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ Oletzky and Fabiola BrumleyTim Sanders Neil Merin, Charles Gerardi and Max Macon Tim Byrnes, Caroline Scarpinato and Jeff Persinger Martin Cass, Jeff Kneen, Vicki Kneen and Joe Gomes an and Beth Ryan Rose Novotny, Monte Lambert, Amy Royster and Nicole Moschella JOHN SESSA / FLORIDA WEEKLY


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Someone who gave you a lot of grief might ask for a chance for the two of you to make a fresh start. You need to weigh the sincerity of the request care-fully before giving your answer. Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Too much fantasizing about an upcoming decision could affect your judgment. Bet-ter to make your choices based on what you know now rather than on what you might learn later. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Some unsettling facts about a past situation could come to light. And while youd love to deal with it immediately, its best to get more information to support your case. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A straightforward approach to a baffling situation is best. Dont allow yourself to be drawn into an already messy mass of tangles and lies. Deal with it and move on. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Dont be discouraged or deterred by a colleagues negative opinion about your ideas. It could actually prove to be helpful when you get around to finalizing your plan. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Ignore that sudden attack of modesty,Ž and step up to claim the credit youve so rightly earned. Remember: A lot of people are proud of you and want to share in your achievement. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) A financial dealŽ that seems to be just right for you Leos and Leonas could be grounded more in gossamer than substance. Get an experts advice to help you check it out. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Dont ignore that suddenly cool or even rude attitude from someone close to you. Asking for an explanation could reveal a misunderstanding you were com-pletely unaware of. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Unless you have sound knowledge, and not just an opinion, its best not to step into a family dispute involving a legal matter, regardless of whom you support. Leave that to the lawyers. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An awkward situation presents the usually socially savvy Scorpian with a problem. But a courteous and considerate approach soon helps clear the air and ease communication. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A calmer, less-tense atmosphere prevails through much of the week, allowing you to restore your energy levels before tackling a new challenge coming up by weeks end. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Your approach to helping with a friend or family members problem could boomerang unless you take time to explain your method and how and why it (usually!) works. Q BORN THIS WEEK: You have a way of seeing the best in people and help-ing them live up to their potential. Q PUZZLES HOROSCOPES IN REVERSE 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, B14 W SEE ANSWERS, B14 Check the board for Lolas daily specials 5 Palm Beach Gardens 4595 Northlake Blvd. 561-622-2259 Stuart 860 South Federal Hwy. 772-219-3340 St. Lucie West 962 St Lucie W. Blvd. (772) 871-5533 6 7HOLE&RIED"ELLY#LAMSs,OBSTER2OLLS )PSWICH3TEAMERSs&ISH#HIPS &ISH4ACOSs#HOWDER (Next to the Dunkin Donuts)


and Offering Private: Personal Training Yoga Meditation Massage And Small Group: Yoga Mat Pilates Harbour Financial Center 2401 PGA Boulevard, Suite 154 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 561-766-1367 The Palm Beach Pops’ “Music & You” concert Feb. 7 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The Music & YouŽ In-School Youth Education Program, founded by the late Maestro Bob Lappin, was based on his belief that all children deserve the chance to benefit from meaningful arts experiences. On Feb. 7, The Palm Beach Pops will conclude its latest Music & YouŽ program with a concert at the Eissey Campus Theatre. Designed to benefit underserved school districts, the program has reached nearly 90,000 elementary school students over the past 15 years. The four-week program is benchmarked to Florida Sunshine State Standards and correlates music with social studies, literature, character education, science and math to enhance major academic disciplines. It incorporates performances by members of The Palm Beach Pops Orchestra, each week highlighting one of the four families of instruments … Brass, Woodwinds, Strings, and Percus-sion. The Palm Beach Pops provides the curriculum, including study materi-als for the students, in addition to the orchestra performances and bussing the students to the concert, at no cost to the schools involved. All funds for the program are contributed by supporters of The Palm Beach Pops Music & You program. The program included 1,100 students from the 2nd to 5th grades. Four Palm Beach County Schools participated and will be represented at the Finale Con-cert. The schools include Dwight D. Eisenhower and North Palm Beach Elemen-tary in Palm Beach Gardens, and Jerry Thomas Elementary and Beacon Cove Intermediate School in Jupiter. The concert will feature conductor Lee Musiker, Grammy and Emmy-win-ning music director/pianist for Tony Bennett, Barbara Cook, Mel Torm, Jerry Lewis and Buddy Rich. Mr. Musiker brings a wealth of experience to the podium through his association with premier artists in all music genres. We are excited about the upcoming Music & YouŽ Finale Concert and look forward to wrapping up all the concepts and seeing students on stage with the Pops orchestra. The Maestro was pas-sionate about reaching and educating children through the beauty of music and The Palm Beach Pops family is committed to continuing his legacy and providing students throughout our com-munity the opportunity to benefit from our program,Ž said Charlotte Laurent-Ottomane, executive director of The Palm Beach Pops, in a prepared state-ment. The Palm Beach Pops is a nonprofit organization, supported solely through the generosity of individual donations, institutional grants, and concert income. For more information, visit www. or call 561-832-7677. Q Ebony Chorale, Gardens band present patriotic concert Feb.19 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY The concert was originally planned a few years back as a tribute to Presidents Day, but now its become a February staple: Forty two voices from the inspi-rational Ebony Chorale in combination with the 80-piece Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band at the Bands annual Patriotic Salute, scheduled this year for 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Feb. 19, at Eissey Campus Theatre. Dr. Orville Lawton, director of the Ebony Chorale, and conductor Randy Sonntag of the Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band, are planning an exciting program including a dramatic rendering of the Battle Hymn of the Republic,Ž This is My CountryŽ and God Bless America.Ž The band also will perform Aaron Coplands Lincoln PortraitŽ and a few marches. The Chorale is preparing solo renditions of America the Beautiful,Ž and Blowin in the Wind.Ž The non-profit Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band has been entertaining audiences in this area for over 25 years. The Ebony Chorale was formed in 1992 and has appeared at Kravis Center and with the Florida Philharmonic Orches-tra among many other musical groups. Tickets for the Feb. 19 concert are on sale now and can be held at the Eissey Campus Theatre Box office. Tickets are $15 each and can be reserved by calling 207-5900. Students under 18 are admitted free. Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 A&E B13


classicalsouth” Classical Music.Its In Our Nature. Just like all of us, classical music lives and breathes. Make it part of your lifestyle. Tune to Classical South Florida on the radio or online. Its in your nature. COLLECTORS CORNER SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYSPOTTED: This signed Baccarat pitcher had a hunk of floral foam cemented to its bottom. It was $1.99 at the Goodwill, 201 W. Avenue A, Belle Glade; 561-992-4142. scott SIMMONS Art and Antiques Across Florida A few dont-miss events for collectors, including one of the biggest antiques shows in the state, as well as the auction of the possessions of a fashion icon: Q West Palm Beach Antiques Festival „ One of the largest shows in Florida is set for Feb. 7-9 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Ill have a booth there, too, so ask for my booth number at the gate and stop by to say hello. Hours: noon to 5 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $10 adults, $9 seniors, free for younger than 16. Two-day admission: $15. A $25 early buyer ticket allows admission from 9 a.m. to noon Friday, before doors open to the public. Discount coupon online at Info: 941-697-7475. Q American Glass, Pottery, Dinnerware Show „ This show is worth the drive from just about anywhere in South Florida. The South Florida Depression Glass Club holds its 40th annual show 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 8 and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 9 at Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE Sixth St., Pompano Beach. Tickets: $6.50; Q Lilly Pulitzer Estate Auction Preview „ 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Feb. 11 at Leslie Hindman Auctioneers, 1608 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Tickets are $100. To make a reservation, call 472-8873. Proceeds from the event will benefit the Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League. The exhibition is open Feb. 14-21. The auction is Feb. 22. Q Naples Art, Antique & Jewelry Show „ There will be top dealers and gallery owners at this show, Feb. 6-10. Preview party is 5 p.m.-9 p.m. Feb. 6. Show is open 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 7-8, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 9-10. Tickets: $20 (good all four days); $75 for preview party, which benefits the David Lawrence Center. Its at Naples Exhibition Center, 100 Goodlette Frank Road S., Naples; 822-5440 or Q „ Send your event information to Scott Simmons at ssimmons@ PUZZLE ANSWERS Indianto wn Rd.Alt. A1AT ony P enna Dr S. Old Dixie 220 S. OLD DIXIE HIGHWAY JUPITER FL. 33458 ‹;<,:-90 $3 LUNCH SPECIAL Monday-Friday12-3 pm All items are $1 each plus tax. Including Beverages, Wine and Beer. NOT TO BE INCLUDED WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS -/.r4(523!-r0-s&2)r3!4!-r0-s35.r0-ss777$/#+3)$%3%!'2),,%#/.ORTHLAKE"OULEVARD $10 OFFWITH ANY 20$ PURCHASE One coupon per table. Coupon has no cash value. Not valid towar d tax or gratuity No change or cr edit will be issued. Cannot be combined with any other of fer. Minimum party of two. Expir es 02-28-14 STIMULUS PACKAGES EARLY BIRD COMPLETESit-Down Dinner Sat.-Thurs. s 4:30-6pm$12.95Early Dining Specials include salad, choice of entre and dessert. SEAFOOD BUFFET Friday Night 6-9 pmOysters on a Half Shell Salmon, Crab Cakes, Stuffed Flounder, Seafood Salad Bar, dessert, and more! $21.95 per person B14 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


FEB 14 s 7:30PM FEB 15 s 2PM & 7:30PM TICKETS FROM $15Order at or call 561.207.5900 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens 33410 Huge Selection of Faux Custom Florals, Trees and Home Accessories Large selection of Trees Up to 10 .Our Goal is to exceed your expectations.... CRYSTAL TREE PLAZA64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDI 0QFO.POo4BUoQN 561-691-5884 H ot I tem! Realistic Flam e Candles as seen on Wheel of F o r t une Lahaina Galleries opens on Worth Avenue SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Palm Lahaina Galleries Inc. of Maui, the Big Island, and Newport Beach, Calif., has chosen Palm Beach for its first East Coast location. The gallery made its debut in mid-January. Known as Hawaiis Fine Art Gallery,Ž Lahaina Galleries has been in business for 37 years. Works by its international roster of painters and sculptors will be on display in the new gallery in the courtyard off of Worth Avenue at 33 Via Mizner, below Thomas Meier. Artists on display will include Dario Campanile, Frederick Hart, Kalman Rad-vanyi, Adolf Sehring, Robert Bissell, Guy Buffet, Aldo Luongo, Jim Scoppettone, Yankel Ginzburg, the Bugagiar brothers, and Lori Wylie. Sculpture by Michael Tal-bot, Lyle Sopel, Leon Bronstein will also be featured. Diane Klieforth is the gallery director. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday. For more information, call 835-0325 or email One thing that makes Lahaina Galleries unique, its owners said in a prepared state-ment, is that it brings artists and clients together with special eventsŽ that travel to exotic destinations, treating its high-end customers to what it calls incredible experiences,Ž followed by private unveil-ings of new artwork. To see images of some events, go to the gallerys Facebook page: Q Flagler Exhibition showcases magnificent silver objects SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY All that glitters isnt gold . some of it is silver. And the Flagler Museum is inviting fourth-through-eighth-grade children to a special gallery tour with the Museums education director on Feb. 15 at 10 a.m., followed by a hands-on learning activ-ity. Children will be provided decorative materials to craft a silver cup, as seen in the Exhibition. On view through April 20, the Henry Morrison Flagler Museum presents Sto-ries in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York, an exhibition that interprets nearly 200 important pieces of silver within their cultural context, focusing on the men and women who made, used and treasured these objects. Featured objects shed light on four centuries of silver pro-duction and use in the United States. The exhibition includes a selection of paint-ings, prints, photographs, manuscripts and other items that illuminate understanding of the silver, bring to life the individuals who acquired it and illustrate the physical context in which it was used. For more information, call the Flagler Museum at 655-2833 or Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 B15


10887 N. Military Trail, Suite 7 | Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 (561) 537-0537 | fax (561) 370-6843 | s"IOr)DENTICAL(O r MONES s4ESTOSTERONEs7EIGHT,OSSs)NJECTABLE!MINO!CIDSs6ITAMIN")NJECTIONS s0LATELET2ICH0LASMAs)66ITAMIN4HERAPYs"OTOX*UVEDERMs3CLEROTHERAPYs3ERMORELIN s0ROGESTERONEs%STROGENs%RECTILE$YSFUNCTIONs-EYERS#OCKTAILs3UPPLEMENTS YOUTHFULBALANCE.NET Receive a $5 B12 injection with initial consultation! *ENNIFER.ICHOLSON!2.0 !NGEL%#UESTA-$ RSVP Today! 561-288-3764All Attendees Receive a FREE 3D CT Scan Serving South Florida for Over 25 Years LEARN ABOUT SOLUTIONS FOR REPLACING FAILING OR MISSING TEETH For a Complimentary Consultation or 2nd Opinion Call 561-288-3764 FREE DENTAL IMPLANT & "TEETH NEXT DAY™" SEMINAR Y S E M I N A R E X T D A Y FREE Seminar & 3D CT Scan($450 value)TOPICS COVERED: Dental Implants Teeth Next Day ’ Cosmetic Dentistry IV Sedation Seating is Limited. Refreshments & Hors d’Oeuvres. Tuesday, February 18th 6-7 pm PGA National/LA Fitness Plaza on PGA Blvd. by Turnpike Entrance Palm Beach Gardens, FL Please RSVP Today! 561-288-3764 George Hamilton, brother David visit Royal Poinciana Playhouse SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Renowned for his deep tan and his role as a smooth Ivy Leaguer in Where the Boys Are,Ž actor George Hamilton „ along with his brother, David „ asked to meet with executives of Palm Beachs Royal Poinciana Playhouse (executive director Pamela Stark Thomas, produc-ing artistic director Karen Poindexter and arts director trustee Renee Morrison), reinforcing their desire to enjoy a new life for the theater. Following a tour of the new offices and a briefing over the latest updates, the Hamilton brothers extended congratula-tions over the progress to date. Learning about the soon-to-be-announced architect for Palm Beachs performing arts center, George Hamilton said in a prepared state-ment, Im very excited about the oppor-tunities for the Playhouse,Ž and, I look forward to helping, where possible, to insure that Palm Beach has a top quality theater of its own.Ž The National Arts Institute Inc. is a 501(c)(3) charitable corporation estab-lished in 2008 to serve arts, youth and education through unique career-based arts programs. Its mission includes pro-grams serving performing and visual arts, including the theater art form. Attention toward preserving and nurturing the the-ater art form for world-class productions includes developing new works and train-ing young and emerging artists. COURTESY PHOTOS Marty Rogol, Karen Poindexter, David Hamilton, George Hamilton, Renee Morrison and Pamela Stark Thomas meet at the Royal Poinciana Playhouse offices. Renee Morrison and George Hamilton chatted in the offices of the Royal Poinciana Playhouse. B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17 561-203-7965 For Takeout Call 617 N A1A Jupiter, Fl 33477 Our signature blend, premium beef comes from the renowned 11am-10pm 7 Days A Week BURGER PALM BEACH SOCIETY Celebrating the Classics, part of Cavallino, Ferrari event, at The Breakers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@” Stasky and Cheryl StaskyDavid Nelson and Susie Nelson Larry Benson, Karin Raupp, Gunther Raupp, Todd Morisi and Gerhardt Deutz Weyer Armand, Ramlot Philippe and Scott Mitchell David H. Brady Jr., David Williams and Anthony LauroPeter Singhof and Andreas Mohringer Betty Caster, Cathy Hardur, Richard Cory, Jill Spitzer and Brian Power Chuck Vandenberg, Skip Vandenberg and James Lowery Bill Adam and Jason LembergMatt Brown and Susan Green JOHN SESSA / FLORIDA WEEKLY


B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Joe Barry Memorial Cup at International Polo Club Palm Beach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@” Thomas and Josh Cohen John Wash, Terrie Mooney, Warren Sapp and Christina Havelos Kyle Berglin and Kathryn Carey Nicholl Vincent Maria Teresa Lopez and Brandon Phillips Luiza Clemente and Alberto Calabro Mario Belmonte, Fashion on the Field winner John Wash, and Leslie Streeter singing the National Anthem Sofia Radaslovich, Fashion on the Field winner Chris Leavitt and Senada Adzem LILA PHOTO


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 6-12, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Chicken Adana The Place: Agora Mediterranean Kitchen, 2505 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 651-7474 or The Price: $16 The Details: Walk into Agora and its like being transported into another country. The cuisine is pan-Mediterranean, so Greek salads and falafel sit alongside Turkish-inspired dishes like the lamb and chicken Adana. The chicken Adana is a variation of a classic lamb dish from Turkeys fifth largest city, Adana. And while lamb would be earthier and heartier, the spices and peppers blend nicely with the ground chicken to make a tasty dish. A side of bulgur and a small salad of diced tomatoes rounded out the dish. The two kebobs of chicken were almost too much one for one „ we took one home to enjoy later and savored the aromatic coriander and cumin that were among the spices. Greek salads were fresh with the right amount of lettuce and feta. They were topped with stuffed grape leaves so tasty they inspired one from our group to order a plateful. Q „ Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Bringing a taste of England to Palm Beach is the No. 1 goal for The Chester-field Hotel, according to Gerard Cough-lin, executive chef at the Palm Beach boutique hotel. Its fitting, especially given that Red Carnation, the company that owns The Chesterfield, is based in London. Afternoon tea, tea sandwiches, fresh pastries and entrees are just some of the things that the Leopard Lounge has to offer. Ive traveled to England multiple times since working at the Leopard Lounge,Ž says Mr. Coughlin. Their kitchens are very different, but Ive learned a lot about their cooking styles and have applied it to our kitchen here in the states.Ž Mr. Coughlin, originally from Gainesville, says his mom is the reason behind his passion and culinary talent. My mom was a cook, so I learned a lot by watching her,Ž he says. She was always into making new things and cre-ating new recipes.Ž After moving to South Florida in 2001, Mr. Coughlin attended the Florida Culinary Institute, where he built upon some of his mothers teachings. While working at the Palm Beach Grille and Caf LEurope, Mr. Coughlin was a line cook and sous chef before accepting a position at the Leopard Lounge nine years ago. I started as a sous chef before I became the executive chef,Ž he says. Working with the owners of the hotel, theyve really given me a lot of freedom when it comes to adding new items and recipes to the menu.Ž Mr. Coughlin says that although most recipes are sent to him from overseas, he likes to add his own flair to suit the tastebuds of his guests. The menu is large, but if you ask Mr. Coughlin his favorite pick from the menu, he says that he cant resist the New York Strip. The trendy restaurant offers the perfect atmosphere for breakfast, lunch and dinner, as well as private events, happy hour, and Sunday brunch. The most satisfying thing about being in this business is being able to see everyone happy,Ž he says. Consis-tency over the years is what makes me really proud.Ž Name: Gerard Coughlin Age: 38 Original Hometown: Gainesville Restaurant: The Leopard Lounge is in The Chesterfield Hotel, 363 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach; 659-5800 or Mission: I would say our mission is to serve fresh, high quality, and locally sourced products for our guests to enjoy,Ž says Mr. Coughlin. Having more of a global approach is important here.Ž Cuisine: Global cuisine Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? I wear Clarks,Ž says Mr. Coughlin. Theyre non-slip and I really just find them to be most comfortable and convenient.Ž What is your guilty culinary pleasure? I love Italian food!Ž What advice would you give someone who wants to be a chef? I think that its important to start as young as possible and work in a nice kitchen with experienced chefs,Ž he says. You need to be able to learn from the people you are working under and be willing to go wherever it takes to continue to gain experience.Ž Q In the kitchen with...GERARD COUGHLIN, The Leopard Lounge BY LOREN GUTENTAGlgutentag@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOS The Chesterfield brings a slightly English flair to diners and guests at its location a few blocks north of Worth Avenue in Palm Beach.


TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 53()'(7!9s./24(0!,-"%!#( ./24(,!+%",6$s0!,-"%!#('!2$%.3 15 % OFFAny One ItemNot valid with any other discount. Expires February 28, 2014. FW022814 561-625-9569WWW. 425%42%!352%3).# .COME-MAIL: CONSIGN@TRUETREASURESINC.COM


season2014previewPALM BEACH ARTS Act II PICTURED: Alvin Ailey American Dance Theatre, coming to the Kravis Center Feb. 24.


Society of the Four Arts Palm Beach Dramaworks The Maltz Jupiter Theatre 18 10 13 Editor Betty WellsPreview Editor Scott Simmons Contributor Loren Gutentag Publisher Michelle Noga Account Executives Barbara ShaferAlexa Ponushis Shane JesterPublished 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. SECTION DESIGNEDBY SCOTT SIMMONS Eissey Campus Theatre12 season2014pr eviewP ALM BEACH ARTS Act II PICTURED: Alvin Ailey American Dance Theatre, coming to the Kravis Center F eb. 24. MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE PRESENTS 1001 East Indiantown Road, Jupiter, FL 33477FOR TICKETS: (561) 575-2223 FOR GROUP SALES: (561) 972-6117 TICKETS ON SALE NOW! FEB 16 MAR 2, 2014 In this Tonynominated new play, a young novelist returns home to Palm Springs for the holidays and announces that she is about to publish a memoir. But will her family stop her? SPONSORED BY: THE DRIFTERS CLYDE E;H@9LL=JK FEBRUARY 7 at 7:30PM HEAR THE HITS: “UNDER THE BOARDWALK,” “STAND BY ME,” “THIS MAGIC MOMENT” FEBRUARY 8 at 8:00PM TEMPTATIONS ?D=FFD=GF9J

KRAVIS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website or call 561-832-7469 or 1-800-572-8471Group sales: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Michael FeinsteinSwinging With The Big Band Friday, Feb. 7 at 8 pmDreyfoos Hall Backed by a 17-piece Big Band, Feinstein brings classic works of the Swing Era and beyond, and the legends behind them, to a new generation.Tickets start at $25Sponsored by Lee and John Wolf With support from Christopher ORiley Out Of My Hands Wed., Feb. 12 at 7:30 pm Rinker PlayhousetTickets $30An acclaimed concert pianist and the affable host of NPRs From The Top, Christopher ORiley has taken the piano beyond the classical repertoire and into the rich and uncharted territory of contemporary and alternative rock. P.E.A.K., Provocative Entertainment At Kravis, is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis. Keigwin + Company Fri. and Sat., Feb. 14 and 15Rinker Playhouset'SJEBZBUQNt4BUVSEBZBUQNBOEQNtTickets $28 The kinetic delight of Keigwins high-powered dancing is infectious, and he doesnt shy away from the e word: entertainment.Ž … DANCE Magazine Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance discussion on Feb. 14 by Steven Caras at 6:15 pm.P.E.A.K., Provocative Entertainment At Kravis, is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis. Irish Rovers Farewell Tour Sun., Feb. 16 at 6 pmGosman AmphitheatretTickets $18 General Admission After dozens of albums and a slew of TV specials, the Rovers are making their “nal tour before they hang up their Aran knit sweaters for good. But until that moment, they are infusing every show with the same wit, energy and pure Celtic charm that “rst captivated audiences nearly 50 years ago. Just like their signature song, The Unicorn,Ž they are pure magic. Young Artists Series Kristin Lee, Violin A South Florida DebutMon., Feb. 17 at 7:30 pmRinker PlayhousetTickets $30The Strad praised Kristin Lee for her mastery of tone and rare mood in a performer of any age.Ž Kristin holds a masters degree from the Juilliard School, where she studied with Donald Weilerstein and Itzhak Perlman, and was an assistant teacher for Perlmans studio. As part of the Perlman Music Program, she appeared in the PBS documentary, Perlman in Shanghai.Series sponsored by Harriett M. Eckstein New Art Fund Concert with support from The Raymond and Bessie Kravis Foundation TOMORROW NIGHT! ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENAnn Norton Sculpture Garden is at 253 Barcelona Road, West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-5328 or Nights in the Gardens — 10 a.m.-7 p.m. through 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.QJourney to Eden: Photographs By Rob Cardillo — Through Feb. 9. In collaboration with writer Jack Staub, pho-tographer 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 THE BORLAND CENTERThe Borland Center for Performing Arts is at 4885 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For ticket informa-tion, visit 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 28Q“Into the Woods, Jr.” — April 12-13 and April 25-27QThe Jove Comedy — 7 p.m. various Saturdays in the Student Center Q SCOTT SIMMONS/ FLORIDA WEEKLY See Ann Norton’s monumental gate-way sculptures at her gardens in West Palm Beach. COURTESY PHOTOSinger-songwriter Jonathan EdwardsCOLLINS FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 3


Generously sponsored byThis exhibit has been organized by the New-York Historical SocietyMARINE AND MARITIME ART IN AMERICA THE COAST & THE SEA: 'PVS"SUT1MB[Bt1BMN#FBDI 'PSBEEJUJPOBMJOGPSNBUJPOBOEFYIJCJUIPVSTrDBMM PSWJTJUGPVSBSUTPSH0OEJTQMBZ+BOVBSZUISPVHI.BSDIr The Esther B. OKeeffe Gallery Admission is $5 Free to members and children age 14 and younger3FMBUFE&WFOU "OJMMVTUSBUFEMFDUVSFXJMMUBLFQMBDFBUBNPO4BUVSEBZr +BOVBSZ "ENJTTJPOJTGSFF FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. 5IPNBT#JSDIonr New York Harbor rrPJMPODBOWBTr JOYJOr5IF/FX:PSL) JTUPSJDBM4PDJFUZr (JGUPG.ST&UIFM.D$VMMPVHI4DPUUr+PIO(.D$VMMPVHIr BOE.ST&EJUI.D$VMMPVHI)FBQIZr 4 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM BEACH THE COLONY HOTELThe Colony’s Royal Room Caba-ret is at 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Phone: 659-8100 or QJohn Pizzarelli & Bucky Pizzarelli — Through Feb. 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 stan-dards, 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 & Saturday: 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 her song The RoseŽ hit No. 1 in 1979. Tickets: Tuesday-Thursday: show only $60; din-ner 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 through-out 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: TuesdayThursday: show only $65; din-ner 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 started as a backup singer to Bette Midler before becoming a solo artist selling-out Carn-egie 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 MCBROOM SZOT COURTESY PHOTOSinger Clint Holmes


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 Art League — Through April 27. Crest Galleries. Monday-Friday, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. A multimedia exhibit show-casing oils, watercolors, acrylics, sculp-tures 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.QSchool of Creative Arts Showcase — May 1-Sept. 28. Crest Galleries. Monday-Friday, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. A multimedia exhibit showcasing drawings, paintings, collage, mixed media and photographs by adult and youth students and instructors.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. QRobert D. Chapin Lecture Series presents Elizabeth Smart — 2 and 5:30 p.m. Feb. 13. The victim of one of the most hor-rific child abduc-tion cases of our time, which lasted from June 5, 2002, to March 12, 2003, Elizabeth Smart has become one of the nations lead-ing 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. 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 mis-sions 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 SMART Exhibitions and Lectures February 11March 15 Exhibitions Opening February 20, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Art enthusiasts are invited to the inaugural Plein Air Festival presented by the Lighthouse ArtCenter!During this four-day event you can watch talented, juried artists demonstrate their artistry around the Tequesta/Jupiter area. Enjoy painting demos, a gala party for artists and collectors, as well as opportunities to purchase quality art with a local air. Classes and Workshops for Adults and Kids March 20-23, 2014 A CONTEMPORARY PERSPECTIVE POP ART Artists revisit the Pop Art movement of the 60s with a contemporary twist. Top Palm Beach County Artists in Plein Air Show Blue Water Editions shows the latest in technology for art printing. Dont miss Jason Leonards presentation on Feb. 20, 5:30 p.m. Cartoonist David Willson Lecture March 12, 6 p.m. Professional artists teach classes in ceramics, collage, drawing, encaustic, painting, portraiture, jewelry, digital photography, Photoshop, sculpture, artful sewing and for special needs.Pick up a catalog at the School or see it online Supply Store with items chosen by our instructors. Museum: 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta, FL (561) 746-3101 School of Art: 395 Seabrook Rd., Tequesta, FL (561) 748-8737 Li Open Monday Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. S a turday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Kids, ages 4 to 12, love the fun Summer ArtCamp, starting June 9. Michelangelos Sistine Chapel Discover the mysteries of this stunning master piece in an illustrated lecture by artist, instructor and art historian Alessandra Gieers on February 11 at 6 p.m. Ted Matz, Chair of Painting and Drawing FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 5


6 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM 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) 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. 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. Drey-foos Hall. Tickets start at $25.Q“Here To Stay, the Definitive Gershwin Experi-ence”; Kevin Cole, piano and vocals; Syvia McNair, vocals; Danny Gard-ner, 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 RIVERS COURTESY PHOTO The Peking Acrobats perform March 10.


FEBRUARY 15, 16 & 17, 2014 Abacoa Town Center, Jupiter PRODUCED BY: For Tickets and Information: PRESENTED BY: The Premier Art Festival of the Palm Beaches!


4200 Congress Avenue (I-95 Exit #63, west 1 mile) LAKE WORTH | )V_6IJL Kathy MatteaWednesday -LIY\HY`'74 “Mattea remains one of Nashville’s most spiritual singers.” – USA Today Sherri Austin MAR 12, 2014Becca StevensAPR 24, 2014 Singer/Songwriter SeriesSERIES DISCOUNT STILL AVAILABLE William Close & the Earth Harp CollectiveMAR 22, 2014 Can’t Miss Concert Events! Jesse Cook APR 7, 2014Flamenco Guitarist Extraordinaire! Ririe-Woodbury DanceMAR 14 & 15, 2014Koresh Dance CompanyMAR 28 & 29, 2014 Unprecedented MODERN DANCE Weekend FAMILY FUN! Dinosaur Zoo LIVEFEB 22, 2014 @ 11am & 1:30pmJunie B. Jones MAY 3, 2014 @ 11am As Seen on NBC’s America’s Got Talent! 8 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLYNORTON MUSEUMThe Norton Museum of Art is at 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-5196 or Norton.orgEXHIBITIONSQ“Phyllida Barlow: HOARD” — Through Feb. 23. Phyllida Barlow is the third artist selected for a Recognition of Art by Women exhibition and is the first sculptor to be included. Ms. Barlows sculptural practice centers on her atten-tion to, and experimentation with, mate-rials that are easily overlooked and most often found in the urban environment in which she lives. Several new sculptures and others seen only in Europe com-prise this exhibition. Q“The Polaroid Years: Instant Photography and Experimentation” — Through March 23. This survey exhibi-tion brings together groundbreaking Polaroid pictures by 40 artists spanning 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” — Through 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” — Through May 25. This exhibition explores the rise of Baby JaneŽ Holzer as an internation-ally 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” — Through May 4. This pendant exhibi-tion to David Webbs jewelry designs features a robe, embroidered silk pan-els, 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 controlled 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 COURTESY PHOTO From the exhibition, “Qing Chic”: Qing Dynasty silk robe circa 19th century COURTESY PHOTO An exhibition focuses on Palm Beacher “Baby Jane” Holtzer, a muse to Andy Warhol.


Eleventh annual PALMBEACHFINECRAFTSHOW.COMFOR TICKETS AND INFORMATION PLEASE VISIT ForesightŽ Ceramic and found object sculpture by Kirsten Stingle, Alhparetta GA FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 9 season2014previewPALM BEACH THE FLAGLER MUSEUMThe Henry Morrison Flagler Muse-um is at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Phone: 655-2833 or EXHIBITSQWinter Exhibition: Stories in Sterling: Four Centuries of Silver in New York — Through April 20. 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. The exhibition features more than 100 of their most aesthetically and historically 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.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.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 EVENTSQA Gilded Age-Style Lunch in Caf Des Beaux-Arts — 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 12-3 p.m. Sunday. Through 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. 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 wed-ding present to his wife and it remains one of Americas most romantic des-tinations. Couples may enjoy the ele-gance 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 Valentine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 Roll-ing, 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 White-hall Special Blend tea. 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 anni-versary by opening free of charge in honor of the museums founder, Henry Flaglers granddaughter, Jean Flagler 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


10 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM BEACH THE MALTZ JUPITER THEATREThe Maltz Jupiter Theatre is at 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Phone: 575-2223 or“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: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. QThere’s No Business Like Show Business – An Evening with Avery Sommers – 7 p.m. March 3. Join Broadway veteran Avery Sommers for an intimate caba-ret performance in the theaters newly renovated private upstairs club level lounge, The Green Room. The singer and actress will perform numerous Broadway classics, including Before the Parade Passes ByŽ and Climb Evry Mountain,Ž as well as a special surprise tribute. Showtime is 7 p.m. Tickets $30. 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“Junie B. Jones” — 10 a.m. and 11:45 a.m. April 28. Based on the popular childrens book series by Barbara Park, this all-new show is produced by The-atreworks USA. Showtimes are 10 a.m. and 11:45 a.m. For more information on how to involve your school group, con-tact the Conservatory. Q“The Pajama Game” — 7:30 p.m. May 16-17. Performed by students from the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Paul and San-dra Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts, this romantic musical takes place at the Sleep-Tite Pajama Factory, where sparks fly between new superin-tendent Sid Sorokin and Babe Williams, leader of the union grievance commit-tee. Tickets: Adults, $20; students, $15. Q“How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying” — 7:30 p.m. June 27-28. Performed by students in the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Paul and Sandra Goldner Conservatory of Per-forming Arts Senior Conservatory, this satire of big business and all it holds sacred follows the rise of J. Pierrepont Finch up the corporate ladder from lowly window washer to high-powered executive and the potent dangers in between. Tickets: Adults, $20; students $15. Q“School House Rock Live! Jr.” — 7:30 p.m. June 25-26. Performed by students in the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Paul and Sandra Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts Junior Conserva-tory, this fun and energetic musical is based on the Emmy Award-winning Saturday morning educational cartoon series, featuring Conjunction Junc-tion,Ž Interplanet JanetŽ and more. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. Tickets: Adults, $20; students, $15.FUNDRAISERS QThe Good Fortune Bll — The Maltz Jupiter Theatres 11th Annual Gala, The Good Fortune Ball, will honor founding board member and com-munity philanthropist Roe Green on Feb. 22 in the Grand Ballroom at the PGA National Resort Grand Ballroom in Palm Beach Gardens. With a theme inspired by the theaters March produc-tion of The King and I,Ž the stunning celebration will include cocktails, hors doeuvres, a three-course dining experi-ence, entertainment, a live auction and dancing. Tickets are $500 each ($250 tax-deductible) or $5,000 for a table of 10. For additional information or to become a sponsor, call 972-6124. Q COURTESY PHOTO Glenn Leonard’s Temptations Revue performs Feb. 8. COURTESY PHOTO Michael Londra’s Celtic Fire performs dance and music March 7.SOMMERS


561.659.7665235 Sunrise Ave Palm Beach, FL 33480 Portraits and Landscapes by A SEASON OFAT THE ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENS Geoffrey Bradfield Rob Cardillo Nancy Ellison Cristina Grassi Robert Kiley Roberto Matta Edwina Sandys Jack Staub Vanessa Somers Vreeland ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENS 2051 S Flagler Drive WPB 33401 at the corner of Barcelona Road 561-832-5328 • Gallery Hours Wed-Sun 10-4pm FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 11 season2014previewPALM BEACH PALM BEACH ATLANTIC UNIVERSITYLocated at various venues. For ticket information, call 803-2970 or visit 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


12 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM 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. QClaudine Mercier — 8 p.m. Feb. 6. Onewomen show with Quebecs most prominent comedian, singer and impressionist. This Show is entirely in French. Tickets $55, plus $3.75 process-ing fee. Call 954-274-8459; ovation.qc.caQSymphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents Those Were The Days — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 8. Jazz soloist Dr. Bill Prince brings along his special arrangements of Americas greatest swing and show tunes. Tickets: $15; 832-3115, or QAngel Roque presents “Let Your Mind Fly” — 3 p.m. Feb. 9. Angel Roques piano and orchestra is a fusion of popular music with classical touches and covering different genres and eras Tickets: $35/orchestra & $25/balcony. 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 QBallet Palm Beach presents “Romeo & Juliet” — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14 and 2 and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 15. With first love, f amily feuds, sword fighting and great tragedy, this ballet dates back to the 1930s. Tickets: $15-$35. QPalm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents Patriotic Salute — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19. Tickets $15.QRhythm of the Dance — 8 p.m. Feb. 27. The Irish Dance Spectacular with live band, three tenors and 22 dancers. QIndian River Pops presents Copeland Davis with the Pops — 7 p.m. Feb. 23. Nationally renowned jazz pia-nist Copeland Davis is back by popular demand to rock the house alongside the POPS orchestra, with electrifying hits, jazz/pops style. Tickets: $25. QPalm Beach State Music Department presents Tuesday Nite Big Band — 8 p.m. Feb. 25. Sweet Pea and the Duke … The Music of Duke Elling-ton and Billy Strayhorn.Ž Tickets: $15/adults & $5/students (K-12 & college).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 modern art forms of dance and music and a richly costumed show to marry the contemporary and the ancient. Tickets: $35/Orchestra & $30/Balcony.QFranco Corso: Live In Concert — 8 p.m. March 1. Tickets: $35-$45. QDuquesne University presents Tamburitzans in Concert — 8 p.m. March 7. This performance will feature a kaleidoscope of traditional Eastern European music, song and dance. Tick-ets: $27 Orchestra, $25 Balcony.Q Jay and the Americans with special guests The Brooklyn Bridge — 8 p.m. March 8. Tickets: $70/VIP Orchestra seating with Meet & Greet, $55/Orchestra & $40/Balcony. Meet and Greet for VIPs ONLY will happen at 6:30 p.m. prior to the concert in the lobby.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. QLegendary Leads & Legendary Tributes — 8 p.m. March 12. Original lead singer Jay Siegiel & Tokens plus Jimmy Gallagher & the Passions perform all their greatest hits. Special guest Johnny T, the countrys top trib-ute artist. All who attend are welcome to meet the performers after the show in the lobby. Tickets: $45. QNew Gardens Band presents Macho Marches and More — 8 p.m. March 15. The New Gardens Band will explore the most famous and some of the most bombastic marches ever writ-ten. Tickets: $20QMarc Hervieux New Show/Nouveau Spectacle — 8 p.m. March 16. Although performing most songs in English with some in Italian and French, Mr. Hervieux will talk to his audience mostly in French. Tickets: $55 plus $3.75 processing fee.QEissey Campus Drama Club presents “You Can’t Take It With You,” a comedy by Kaufmann and Hart — Theatre Appreciation Professor John F. Sabo will again direct a cast and crew of more than 25 PBSC students. This is a free production. No tickets necessary. 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 Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents Big Band Salute — 7 p.m. March 26. Tickets: $15. QPalm Beach State Music Department presents Jazz Ensembles & Troubadours — 8 p.m. March 27. Tickets: $10/adults & free to any students (K-12 & college), limit 1. QSymphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents Our Stars, Still Shining. 32nd Annual Rudolph von Unruh Memorial Scholarship Con-cert — 7:30 p.m. March 29. Rising stars, seasoned artists and dashing directors of the Symphonic Bands talented fam-ily gather to support our scholarship recipients. Tickets: $15; 832-3115. QBallet Palm Beach presents “Don Quixote” — 7:30 p.m. April 4 and 2 and 7 p.m. April 5. The ballet is based on part of Cervantes epic satire Don Quixote,Ž which is regarded as the first true modern novel. Tickets: $15-$35. QIndian River Pops presents Carmina Burana featuring the Robert Sharon Chorale — 7 p.m. April 6. Tickets: $25. QThe Symphonia, Boca Raton — 8 p.m. April 8, with Gerard Schwarz, guest conductor. Tickets: $55.QPalm Beach Shakespeare Festival, Inc. presents “Good Evening! From Dudley Moore to Monty Python to Carol Burnett” — 8 p.m. April 17-18, 2 and 8 p.m. April 19 and 2 p.m. April 20. Tickets: $15. QPalm Beach State Music Department presents Concert Band & Con-cert Chorus — 8 p.m. April 22. Tickets: $10/adults & free to any students (K-12 & college), limit 1.QKeep Flippin’ Gymnastics presents Keep Flippin’s Music Awards — 2 p.m. April 26-27. A tumbling & apparatus revue featuring the Keep Flippin Showteam & students. Tickets: $18; 745-2511 or QPalm Beach Gardens Concert Band Annual Variety Show — 7:30 p.m. April 30. Tickets: $15.QIndian River Pops Orchestra presents The POPS on Broadway — 7 p.m. May 4. Tickets: $25.QBallet Palm Beach presents Tales My Mother Told — 4 p.m. May 11. Tickets: $15-$35.QSymphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents Victory at Sea — 7:30 p.m. May 16. CWO4 Wilbur Smit-tyŽ Smith, USN (Ret) takes the helm for this Armed Forces Salute and offering of stirring marches and overtures. Tick-ets: $15; 832-3115. Q“Our America” with the Indian River Pops and the New Gardens Band — 8 p.m. May 24. The Band will once again join forces with the Indian River Pops and Robert Sharon Chorale for a patriotic salute to our veterans and fallen heroes at Our America.Ž Tickets: $20; half-price tickets ($10) available for veterans and their spouse.QJupiter Dance Academy presents Spring Performance 2014 — 7 p.m. June 11-12. Tickets: $35-$30; 747-7133. Q 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. Through March 1, Ritter Art Gallery. Feb. 22-March 22, Schmidt Center Gal-lery. 2013-14 marks the fourth edition of southXeast: Contemporary Southeast-ern 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” — Through 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. 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 COURTESY PHOTO Rhythm of the Dance performs Feb. 27.


classicalsouth” Classical Music.Its In Our Nature. Just like all of us, classical music lives and breathes. Make it part of your lifestyle. Tune to Classical South Florida on the radio or online. Its in your nature. PALM BEACH DRAMAWORKSThe Don & Ann Brown Theatre is at 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Phone: 514-4042 or Q“Old Times” — Through 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 INDIAN RIVER POPS ORCHESTRAVarious venues. For ticket informa-tion, visit 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“Camina 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 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 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 FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 13 season2014previewPALM BEACH


14 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM BEACH ARMORY ART CENTERThe Armory Art Center is at 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. Phone: 832-1776 or QPalm Beach Watercolor Society — Through 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 impressionism, 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 PALM BEACH OPERAUnless otherwise noted, Palm Beach Opera performances are at the Kra-vis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; “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: 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 MORIKAMI MUSEUM & JAPANESE GARDENSThe Morikami Museum and Japa-nese Gardens is at 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Phone: 495-0233 or morikami.orgQ“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. Tick-ets: $10 non-members; $7 members (advanced ticket purchase 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 inspira-tion for woodblock print and illustrated book artists in the 19th century. This exhibition, organized by Scripps Col-lege (Claremont, Calif.), features more than 50 such woodblock prints and books depicting the scenes from Shi-kibus masterpiece.QHatsume Fair — 11 a.m.-6 p.m. March 29-30. Morikami Park. Celebrat-ing the first bud of spring, Hatsume, the Morikamis largest annual event, trans-forms the Morikami Park into a unique Japanese spring festival. The 35th annu-al 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 conjunc-tion with various collectors across South Florida. The exhibition 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 fami-lies held on to priceless armor, swords, helmets, sundry other adornments, and paintings and prints in commemoration of one of the most illustrious warrior classes in the world. Q THE PLAZA THEATREThe Plaza Theatre is at Plaza del Mar, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manala-pan. Phone: 588-1820 or“My Life on a Diet” — Through 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.; Thursday 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


An Exciting 2013-2014 Season Tickets 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. THE DUNCAN THEATREThe Duncan Theatre is at 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Phone: 868-3309 or DANCEQ Pilobolus — 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.Q Ririe-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. Q Koresh 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 EVENTSQ Jeanne 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.Q Women 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 SERIESQ Kathy Mattea — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Long known as an impeccable songcatcher, Kathy Matteas 17 albums are woven with bluegrass, gospel and Celtic influ-ences. Tickets: $29. Q Sherrie 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. Q Becca 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 Q I 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. Q The 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. Q The 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 SERIESQ Gould 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.Q Conrad 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 SERIESQ Erth’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: $12Q Theatreworks/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 COURTESY PHOTO Koresh Dance Company performs March 28-29. FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 15 season2014preview PALM BEACH


16 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014previewPALM BEACH THE WICK THEATRE & COSTUME MUSEUMThe Wick Theatre is at 7901 N. Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Phone: 995-2333 or“42nd Street” — 2 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Through 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 THE LAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSEThe Lake Worth Playhouse is at 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Phone: 586-6410 or“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 THE DELRAY BEACH PLAYHOUSEThe Delray Beach Playhouse is at 950 NW Ninth St., Delray Beach. Phone: 272-1281 or STAGE PLAYSQ“You Can’t Take It With You” — Through Feb. 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“Call Me Madam!” — Feb. 10-19. A Tribute to the First Lady of the American 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 BOCA RATON THEATRE GUILDLocated at various venues. For ticket information, call 948-2601 or visit Q“Pippin” — Through Feb. 9. The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Musical by Stephen Schwartz and book by Roger O. Hirson. Tickets: $30. Q“The Anarchist” — Feb. 28-March 3. Andrews Living Arts, 23 NW Fifth St., Fort Lauderdale. Tickets: $20. Q“Everyday Rapture” — April 25-May 11, Mizner Park Cultural Arts Center, Boca Raton. Also showing May 23-May 25 The Willow Theatre at Sugar Sand Park. Q 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.orgQJon 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 COURTESY PHOTO Anderson & Roe perform March 20 as part of the Chamber Music Society. COURTESY PHOTO Trio Les Amies will play the Chamber Music Society series on April 10.


www. TheAntiqueRestorationPlace .comSpecializing in Restoration of Porcelain, Pottery, Glass & More4916 S. Dixie Highway West Palm Beach, FL 33405 561.568.7979 Cell: 910.274.1796 restorationplace The Antique Restoration Place Special Valentine O er th FOR TICKETS CONTACT KRAVIS BOX OFFICE: (561)832-7469 C T S C O T AC T T K AS B O O C ( 5 6 1 ) 8 3 Buy One, Get One Free! USE PROMO CODE: VALENTINE Treat your music lover to Romantics at the Kravis KRAVIS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTSSUNDAY, APRIL l65hfgj5R5i9ffPM ARTS GARAGEThe Arts Garage is at 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. Phone: 450-6357 or 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 & EVENTSQPeter & Will Anderson — Feb. 7. Peter and Will Anderson are one of the most extraordinary duos in jazz performing today. They play with a passion, unpredictability, and sense of discovery.Ž -All About Jazz. They were first influenced by Charlie Parker and Duke Ellington, and as young as 13, toured the U.K., playing traditional jazz and swing music. Born and raised in the Washington, D.C. area, they were men-tored by saxophonist, Texas-native Paul Carr, before attending Juilliard in New York City, where they currently reside.Tickets start at $25. QFrederico Britos — Feb. 8. The jazz violinist has won four Grammy awards and collaborated on countless albums. Tickets start at $25. QDrew Tucker, Marlow Rosado & Jesse Jones — Benefit for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. 7 p.m. Feb. 9.QValentine’s Special ~ Roseanna Vitro – 8 p.m. Feb. 14. Grammy-nominated vocalist Roseanna Vitro shares her Heart and Soul with her smooth and seductive sounds. QJohnny Rawls Garage Blues — 8 p.m. Feb. 15. Johnny Rawls is praised for his soul-flavored blues, solid pop hooks, smooth vocals and just the right touch of grit and stax-style horns. QDick Hyman | Jazz Project — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 20 and 8 p.m. Feb. 21. A liv-ing, breathing, swinging encyclopedia of Jazz, Dick Hyman has amazing chops and an inquisitive mind that has guided him through explorations of various styles of jazz. QManuel Valera — 8 p.m. Feb. 22. Grammy-nominated jazz pianist and composer Manuel Valeras music pulses with the hot beats and deep soul of his native Havana.Q“Fighting over Beverly,” by Israel Horovitz — Various times, Feb. 28-March 23. Fighting over Beverly centers on a love triangle among three 70+-year-olds in Gloucester, Mass., in the winter of 1998. QMicailah Lockhart — 9 p.m. March 1. Referred to as the next Jennifer Hud-son, Micailah is the Salt & Soul of Del-ray Beach. QLeon Anderson Quintet — 8 p.m. March 8. Having performed with Ellis Marsalis at the Free Jazz Festival in Rio de Janeiro and Marcus Roberts at Diz-zys Club Coca-Cola at Lincoln Center, Anderson is recognized as a Jazz Hero by the Jazz Journalists Association. Q Brad Vickers & His Vestapolitans — 8 p.m. March 15. Playing, touring and recording with Americas Blues and Roots masters like Jimmy Rogers, Chuck Berry and Pinetop Perkins, Brad Vickers is mixing up originals with our favorite covers in Blues, Ragtime and Hill Country Breakdowns.QPeter Bernstein — 8 p.m. March 22. Peter Bernstein has been immersed in the jazz scene for more than 20 years, playing with greats like Jimmy Cobb, Diana Krall and Dr. Lonnie Smith. QCarmen Bradford — 8 p.m. March 25. Performing on two Grammy Award-winning albums and collaborating on a third, Carmen Bradford continues her families legacy performing with the likes of Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennet and Joe Williams. Dont miss her over-whelming passion as she continues to shine her light on the Great American art form called Jazz!QBill Muter and the Sharp Shooters — 8 p.m. March 28. Bill Muter and his Sharp Shooters bring elements of funk, R&B, Hip Hop and more to life.QVivian Sessoms — Shades of Soul — 8 p.m. March 29. She has worked with the likes of Christina Aguilera, Cher, Joe Cocker, P!nk, Patti Labelle, Natalie Cole, and has been a featured vocalist for Chris Botti, Harold Mabern and Eric Benet, to name a few. The niece of jazz legend Nancy Wilson, Ms. Sessoms has garnered herself a loyal following .QRob Russell — 7 p.m. March 30. Rob Russell has performed throughout the United States as a singer and actor touring Broadway shows. Best known for his direction of the Royal Room in The Colony Hotel, Palm Beach, he also has been invited to perform with Gram-my and Tony Award-winning Cabaret Stars like Marilyn Maye, Anne Hamp-ton, Liz Callaway and others. Q“Sunset Boulevard,” Radio Theatre — 7:30 p.m. April 2-3. A timeless classic of romance and tragedy, like youve never heard it before. QGala Gig III, 3-year anniversary — 7:30 p.m. April 5. The Arts Garage celebrates its third anniversary in true Gypsy style, featuring Trio Caliente, award winning Gypsy band out of Washington, D.C.Q4th Annual Real Men Bake | Woman’s Club of Delray — 6 p.m. April 6. An all-you-can eat feast of baked goods, both sweet and savory, prepared by bakers … local celebrities, city lead-ers and businessmen who come from all walks of life and have volunteered to bake for a cause. Proceeds benefit the Achievement Centers, The Del-ray Beach Public Library, The Caring Kitchen, Orchard View and Pine Grove Elementary Schools.QOrquesta Aragon — 7:30 p.m. April 8-9 p.m. For more than six decades, they have held the status of favorite Cuban band, immortalizing the Son, Danzon and the Cha Cha Cha. Now under the direction of Rafael Lay, he follows in his fathers footsteps in pre-serving the true original sound that is Orquesta Aragon.QRene Marie — 8 p.m. April 11. Rene Marie has been cemented among the vocal elite with her awardwinning jazz, soul and blues singing and song-writing. QOriente — 8 p.m. April 12. Their sizzling, rhythmic and melodic AfroCuban sounds influenced by jazz, blues, Brazilian and Soul music are all the buzz among top musicians. Q“The Trouble with Dou g,” by Will Aronson & Daniel Mat — Previews April 18-24; Performances various times April 25-May 2. Whats funnier than a healthy young man who transforms inexplicably into a giant talking slug? The Trouble with DougŽ is a new musical that chronicles the struggles that come when Doug, his family and his fiance try awkwardly to understand and respond to the strangest of crises. QDan Treanor Band — 8 p.m. April 19. Dan Treanor and his Afrosippi band deliver an incendiary mix of blues, roots and soul.QJazz Professors — 8 p.m. April 26. Grammy-winning Jeff Rupert is a Yamaha performing artist, a record pro-ducer, recording artist, freelance tenor saxophonist, full professor and director of Jazz Studies at UCF. The Jazz Profes-sors, a sextet, had top JazzWeek chart-ing hit albums in 2012 and 2013. QPfister Sisters — 8 p.m. May 10. For years, the Pfister sisters have been bringing traditional jazz from New Orleans to the world.Q“In The Heights” — Pre-Professional Academy Production. 7:30 p.m. May 15-16; 2 p.m. May 17; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. May 18. The Tony Award-winning musi-cal is about chasing your dreams and finding your true home. Q21 Blues — 8 p.m. May 17. 21 Blue, featuring Longineu Parsons & Ted Shumate, will take you from Louis Arm-strong to Howlin Wolf to Miles Davis to Jimi Hendrix and beyond.QActing Irish International Theatre Festival — May 20-24. A festival of full-length Irish plays performed by Irish community theaters.QAlma de Tango — Tango Milonga featuring Monica Llobet and Anibal Berraute Quartet — Free lesson, 7 p.m. May 30, concert at 8 p.m. May 30. The night begins with instruction by world champion tango dancer Monica Llobet. Immediately following, she will be joined by the Anibal Beraute quartet.Q Naples Jazz Orchestra — 8 p.m. May 31. They perform music of the greatest composers, arrangers and bands in jazz history. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 17 season2014previewPALM BEACH


18 2014 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2014preview PALM 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“The Coast and the Sea: Marine and Maritime Art from the New-York Historical Society” — Through March 9. This exhibition has been organized by the New-York Historical Society.Q11 a.m. Feb. 15 — Gallery talk with Richard Frank, artist and art historian.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. PERFORMANCESQBenjamin 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 AT BOB CARTER’SACTOR’S WORKSHOP AND REPERTORY COMPANY1009 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 301-2588 or One Act Plays — Presented by the Village Players of the Palm Beaches, March 13-16. Call 641-1707.Q“The Taffetas” — March 28-30 and April 4-6. Tickets: $30 adults, $15 stu-dents. Info: 833-PLAY. 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 PALM BEACH PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTREThe Palm Beach Photographic Centre holds exhibitions and classes at 415 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach; 253-2600 or Q“FOTOfusion 2014” — Through March. Q“Regenerative Medicine Foundation’s 1st Art Contest & Gallery Showing” — March 20-June. Q“2014 Member’s Museum Exhibit” — June 12-Aug. 16. 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 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 COURTESY PHOTO The Elias String Quartet plays a concert at 3 p.m. March 9.COHEN


LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTERLighthouse ArtCenter is at Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Phone: 746-3101 or“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.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 of the Palm BeachesWe are presenting a show of two acts consisting of Seven One act plays. We open with a scene from The BickersonsŽ, a radio show starring Don Ameche and Frances Langford in 1940. We will follow that with six plays by Todd Caster, a local playwright. March 13, 14 and 15 at 8pm March 16 at 2pm and 7pm Bob Carters Actors Workshop and Repertory Company 1009 N Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach Please telephone 561.641.1707 or visit our website www. villageplayersofthepalmbeaches.webs .com for more information. Village Players FLORIDA WEEKLY 2014 19 season2014previewPALM BEACH FINE ART FAIRSSee individual listings for details.QPalm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show — Feb. 14-18. More than 180 international dealers will be at the Palm Beach County Convention Cen-ter, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Opening night: $100; $20 for a four-day pass; 2014 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival — Feb. 15-17 Abacoa in Jupiter. The outdoor arts event showcases a juried exhibition of outstanding fine art and crafts along with activities, which include live entertainment, artist dem-onstrations, childrens interactive art activities, Youth Art Competition Gal-lery and the opportunity to meet more than 300 of the top artists from around the world. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday; and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday. For more information, visit the ArtiGras web site at www.artigras.orgQPalm Beach Fine Art Craft Show — Feb. 28-March 2. The Palm Beach Fine Craft Show will feature 136 con-temporary craft artists offering their latest work in 12 categories: basketry, ceramics, decorative and wearable tex-tiles, furniture, glass, jewelry, leather, metal, mixed-media, paper and wood. These artists create amazing hand-crafted works of art, some functional, others purely decorative. All items are one-of-a-kind or limited edition, made in artists studios across the country. Palm Beach County Convention Cen-ter, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Admission: $15; $14, seniors; under 12 free with paid adult; groups of 10 or more, $10 each. Tickets and infor-mation at Q COURTESY PHOTO “Foresight,” by Kirsten Stingle, Alpharetta, Ga., to be at the Palm Beach Fine Art Craft Show. 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“The Florida Room” — Through March 29. An exhibition of vignettes that interpret the classic Florida living room.CULTURE & COCKTAILSThis event is at The Colony Hotel at 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Phone: 472-3330 or 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 success-ful operators of radio and television prop-erties 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 backers of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, the International Spy Museum in Washington, D.C., the Maltz Jupiter Theatre and the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County. Inter-viewer: Beth Neuhoff, president and CEO of Neuhoff Communications, a broadcast company serving small and mid-size communities. Tickets: $50. Q BOCA RATON MUSEUM OF ARTThe Boca Raton Museum of Art is at Mizner Park, 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Phone: 392-2500 or EXHIBITSQ“James Rosenquist’s ‘High Technology and Mysticism: A Meeting Point’” — Through 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” — Through 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 con-temporary artists today have extended and elaborated upon visual representa-tions of mass culture and consumerism. This exhibition illustrates how the pop art movements extensive history has influenced artistic production in our present cultural moment. MALTZ


Your Local Arts & Cultural Connection Support arts and culture of North Palm Beach County! 561-747-8380 s s,IGHTHOUSE3UNSET-OONRISE4OURS s,ECTURES3ERIESs(IKES4HROUGH(ISTORY s"OOK#LUBs9OGAs#HICKEE#HATS&OR+IDSNational Historic Register And National Conservation Lands The Choral Society 2)7+(3$/0%($&+(6 60DUN$OLDSRXOLRV $UWLVWLF'LUHFWRU $QLWD&DVWLJOLRQH 3LDQLVW0XVLFIURPWKH%URDGZD\6WDJHZLWK*XHVW$UWLVW /LVD9URPDQ '\QDPLFVWDURI%URDGZD\DQG2SHUD 6DWXUGD\)HEUXDU\‡SP 6XQGD\)HEUXDU\‡SP )ORULGD$WODQWLF8QLYHUVLW\-XSLWHU&DPSXV /LIHORQJ/HDUQLQJ6RFLHW\$XGLWRULXPKDQGLFDSDFFHVVLEOH 3DUNVLGH'ULYH-XSLWHU)/$PSOHIUHHSDUNLQJDYDLODEOHIRUERWKFRQFHUWV 7LFNHWVDWWKHGRRU 3KRQHRURUGHURQOLQHDW ZZZFKRUDOVRFLHW\SDOPEHDFKHVRUJ Dynamic art exhibitions, cultural events, classes and workshops, artists gift shop and gallery, art supply store. School of Art (561) 748-8737 Museum (561) 746-3101 373 Tequesta Drive Ballet Palm Beach at The Esther Center 10357 Ironwood Road Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418561.630.8235HIBEL MUSEUM OF ART UPCOMING EVENTSPromenade Concerts: 2-4 No Charge Refresh-ments afterwards Feb. 9 -Billington & Gonzalez (” ute & classical guitar) Mar. 9 -Maltz Theatre Youth Touring Co. Broadway songs Apr. 13 -Yoko Sata Kotheri Classical PianistFull English Teas: 2-4 $20/pp or Table/4 $60 Includes guest speaker Feb. 24 Maddy Singer, Changing Ordinary to Extraordinary.Ž Life is a roller coaster. Learn to face challenges head-on with style while enjoying the ride!Mar. 24 Valerie Ramsey, Creating Whats Next„GracefullyŽ Her secrets!Apr. 28 Brooke Peterson Its Never too Late to Rejuvenate!Ž2014 Summer Art Camp Call in March for info Hibel Museum of ArtRSVPs needed for all teas by Friday priorPhone: 561-622-5560 www.Hibelartmuseum.orgOpen T-F 11-4 and on Sundays/Mondays listed in events. Other Desert Cities Feb 16March 2 Box of“ ce 561-575-2223 www. jupitertheatre .org The Pajama Game May 16 and 17 For tickets call 561-575-2223 www. jupitertheatre .org