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Outside the linesThe team at Aqua Home combines form, functionality. LUXE LIVING XThe DishShrimp and grits nourishes soul at Reef Grill. B23 X Vol. VI, No. 16 Â FREEWEEK OF FEBURARY 4-10, 2016www.FloridaWeekly.com OPINION A4PETS A6 BUSINESS A23INVESTING A24 BEHIND THE WHEEL A24REAL ESTATE A25 ANTIQUES A30ARTS B1 COLLECTIBLES B2 CALENDAR B4-6 PUZZLES B10CUISINE B23 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.TrickyMaltz Jupiter Theatre presents Â‘Frost/Nixon.Â’ B1 X INSIDE SocietySee who was out and about. Nine pages inside X Vol VI, No 16 Â FRE WEEK OF FEBURARY 4 10, 2016 www FloridaWeekly com SEE CANDIDATES, A10 X the candidates PROFILING PROFILING P R R O O G G P P G G G PROFILING P P R R O O F I L L I N N G G P P PR R RO O OF FI I L LI IN N NG G P P PR R O OF F FI IL L I N NG G G P PR R RO O OF F I L LI IN N NG G A leading expert in analyzing strengths of potential employees weighs in on presidential contenders. BY BILL CORNWELLFlorida Weekly Correspondent Strip a presidential campaign of its bombast, BS and Civics 101 folderol, and you are left with the worldÂs most grueling and extended job interview Â„ or at least thatÂs what presidential elections ideally should be. Every four years, we essentially hire, through our votes, someone to run the country, to be our CEO. Yet most voters do not approach presidential contests with the same hard-eyed scrutiny that characterizes successful job searches in the private sector. Indeed, the criteria we apply to presidential candidates often are more befitting of how we judge a contestant on a reality TV show. When we go to the polls to select the Leader of the Free World, we bring with us a litany of prejudices and preconceived notions. Neil Irwin, Show to offer WashingtonÂ’s hair (but not teeth)George Washington may have lost all his teeth, but you can own his hair. Strands of our first presidentÂs hair, along with shavings from his funerary case will be offered for sale at the 13th Annual Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show, set for Feb. 10-16. The price: $22,850, but at least it comes in its own frame. If thatÂs not enough, a mourning pendant commissioned and owned by Wash-ingtonÂs widow, Martha, is available for $34,500 from the same dealer, MS Rau Antiques. Another piece of history is a little more current: Jim GarrisonÂs court case files from the John F. Kennedy assassination. The price of this lot, which includes two copies of the Zapruder film of the shoot-ing: $168,500. Items at the show will span every genre, covering many periods and movements. SEE ANTIQUES, A14 XSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY COMMENTARY DonÂ’t worry Imagine for a moment your tap water was the color of a rusty nail. It tasted terrible, it smelled like the bottom of your garbage can and bathing in it gave you a rash. Imagine if your kids manifested health and behavioral issues subsequent to the changes in the water. Imagine becoming frantic and raising the alarm for someone, anyone, to take seriously the deterioration you and your neighbors were experiencing in the water supplied by the public utility. Imagine this goes on for months, despite repeated complaints made to the responsible government agencies and urgent calls to your elected offi-cials. Imagine the response that you get with astonishing regularity is, ÂDonÂt worry. Be happy. Your water is perfectly safe.ÂŽ The condescension you hear in their replies signals you and your neigh-bors are paranoid loonies. Imagine nobody responding or caring until finally the truth is no longer deniable. Your data and evidence prove the communityÂs water is massively poi-soned with lead. The catastrophic harm being done to public health is exposed. Imagine thousands of kids subsequently tested have lead in their bodies. The consequence they suffer is irrevers-ible damage to their brains and overall health. Imagine that only then is a state of emergency declared, citing the poison-ing of an entire cityÂs water supply. Over 100,000 residents are directly affected. The trail of the stateÂs failures to prevent this catastrophe leads all the way to the governor. Officials resign and heads roll. The governor apologizes and says he will make it right amidst pub-lic demands he resign. He doesnÂt and likely wonÂt. From the safe distance of South Florida, we follow the news, take our show-ers, cook our food and drink water sup-plied by the local utility. We feel a pang of regret for Flint and its residents. We shake our heads in disbelief at the stu-pidity and negligence of the state public officials grown hostile to serving and protecting the public interest. But this is what you get when state government ceases to function as an instrument of the people, and corporate enterprise drives its calling. We might think such a thing could not happen in our state or in our town. But our confi-dence may be misplaced. The water crisis in Flint has history going back decades. Michigan state gov-ernment consistently underinvested in the regulatory systems and infrastruc-ture necessary to protect and conserve the cityÂs water supply and quality and special interests prevailed over the pub-lic interest in the wave of cost-cutting affecting public services. The stateÂs failures of policy and due diligence in Flint were aided and abetted by law-makers who gutted and abandoned the stateÂs role of regulatory oversight, crip-pling the ways and means of state gov-ernment to provide essential services and perform its role of stewardship on the publicÂs behalf. The aversion of state officials to governing, as if the people mattered also, put the stateÂs long-term future at risk and allowed a corporate-friendly state bureaucracy to give away the store and pass the key to their favorite friends. Florida is vulnerable on all counts. Gov. Rick Scott and the legislative major-ity are choking off budget resources for environmental protection and conserva-tion, including failing to invest in infra-structure improvements demanded by climate change which affects protection and sustainability of FloridaÂs freshwa-ter supply. In the recent legislative session, the conservative majority sought to further shed the stateÂs environmental respon-sibilities, over-compensating special interests with policies proposed and favorable to satisfying a laundry list of their lobbyistsÂ wants and needs. These included a major rewrite of state water policy that rewards pol-luters, strips meaningful language to protect FloridaÂs freshwater aquifer and springs and undermines the stateÂs com-mitment to restoration of the Ever-glades. It includes supporting legislation to bar local governments from enact-ing prohibitions on fracking, a process which involves drilling thousands of feet below ground and forcibly injecting millions of gallons of toxic chemicals into layers of rock to release gas and oil. To do this, they ignored the fact that rock in Florida is mostly limestone, porous as Swiss cheese, highly vulner-able to leeching contamination, and a geological freeway into the stateÂs fresh-water aquifers. Fracking subjects the water supply for millions of residents to the threat of chemical poisoning. And thatÂs only one issue with the process. Meanwhile, The Miami Heraldreports, phosphorus and ammonia lev-els increased dramatically in the aquifer under Biscayne Bay after Florida Power & Light Co. started sucking up as much as 100 million gallons a day of freshwa-ter to cool its nuclear reactors at Tur-key Point. The Biscayne Aquifer is the source of drinking water for 3 million people in South Florida. So how do you think Gov. Scott and the conservative majority in our state Legislature reply to the fears being raised about these issues and the threats they represent to our stateÂs water sup-ply and quality? Why, they say, ÂDonÂt worry. Be happy. Your water is perfectly safe.ÂŽ Q Â„ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at llilly@ floridaweekly.com. leslie LILLYllilly@floridaweekly.com AWARDWINNING ComprehensiveStroke Center A HIGHER LEVEL OF STROKE CARE Find out more information about our award-winning services. Register for a FREE Stroke Screening by calling 561-882-9100 901 45th St Â• West Palm Beach, FL 33407 | StMarysMC.com Members ofTenet HealthÂs
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.com FOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Heart Attack Risk Assessment (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wednesday, February 10 @ 8-11am Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, February 21 @ 9am-1pm Screenings held at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit PBGMC.com/pledge to Receive a FREE Cookbook! FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS FEBRUARY COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES The Convergent Approach: Minimally Invasive Treatment Option for Atrial Fibrillation Neil Galindez, MD, Cardiothoracic Surgeon Thursday, February 4 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | Classroom 4 Approximately 2.7 million Americans experience atrial Â“brillation, or AFib. Join Dr. Neil Galindez to learn about a new treatment option available for the Â“rst time in Palm Beach County at the hospitalÂs Heart & Vascular Institute. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Exercises to Help Improve Cardiovascular Health Stephen C. Trachtenberg, MD, FACC, Cardiologist Thursday, February 18 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | Classroom 4 In honor of American Heart Month, join Dr. Stephen C. Trachtenberg, a cardiologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, to learn about physical exercises that can be beneÂ“cial for your cardiovascular health. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, February 16 @ 6:30-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue | Fire Station 1 Eective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victimÂs chance of survival. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has teamed up with Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue to provide free monthly CPR classes for the community. Local EMS will give a hands-only, adult CPR demonstration and go over Automated External DeÂ“brillator (AED) use. Participants will have the opportunity to practice their new skills using CPR manikins. Reservations are required. Screenings at Annual Jupiter Health Fair Wednesday, February 24 @ 11:30am-4pm Jupiter Community Center | 200 Military Trail, Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center will oer free heart attack risk assessments at Jupiter Community CenterÂs annual health fair. Screenings, starting at 1 pm, will include glucose, cholesterol, blood pressure and BMI. Osteoporosis screenings will also be performed with the use of an ultrasonometer, with bone density being measured through the heel. A panel of physicians will discuss topics on cardiology, neurology and colon health starting at 11:30am. Light breakfast and refreshments will be served.
A4 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Simmonsssimmons@floridaweekly.com Regional ManagerMichael Hearnmhearn@floridaweekly.comReporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Amy Woods Janis Fontaine Steven J. Smith Linda Lipshutz Evan Williams Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersElliot Taylor Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Meg Roloff Hannah Arnone Account ExecutivesLisette Ariaslarias@floridaweekly.comAlyssa Liplesalipless@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Headley Darlington Clarissa Jimenez Giovanny Marcelin Brent Charles Published by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim Dickersonjdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470 Â Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions: Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today. One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county $52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state The battle for the soul of the right At the moment, the Republican establishment is relevant to the presidential-nomination battle only as an epithet. The fight for the Republican nomination isn Ât so much a vicious brawl between the grass roots and the estab-lishment as it is a bitter struggle between traditional conservatism and populism that few could have foreseen. Conservatism has always had a populist element, encapsulated by the oft-quoted William F. Buckley Jr. line that he would rather be governed by the first 2,000 names in the Boston phone book than by the Harvard faculty. But the pop-ulism was tethered to, and in the service of, an ideology of limited-government constitutionalism. The fight between Ted Cruz and Donald Trump is over whether that connec-tion will continue to exist, and whether the conservatism (as represented by Mr. Cruz) or the populism (as represent-ed by Mr. Trump) will be ascendant. Mr. Cruz did all he could as long as possible to accommodate Mr. Trump, but now that the fight between them is out in the open, the differences are particularly stark. Mr. Cruz is a rigorous constitutionalist. HeÂs devoted much of his career to defending the Constitution and has argued numerous cases before the Supreme Court. Mr. Trump has certainly heard of the Constitution, but he may know even less about it than he knows about the Bible. Although Mr. Cruz is more flexible than his reputation suggests, he has the long baseline of consistency that you would expect from a genuine believer in a political philosophy. Mr. Trump has a few long-running themes and bugaboos, but has been all over the map on almost everything and sometimes will meander from one position to another within the same answer, in keeping with his lack of ideological anchor (and limited knowl-edge of policy). The two have completely different political styles. Mr. Trump is instinctual and has a roguish charm, whereas Mr. Cruz is earnest and tightly disciplined. If almost everything about Mr. Trump is unconventional, Mr. Cruz is outwardly a very traditional politician. The irony of Mr. CruzÂs position now is that, despite all his outsider branding, he is not getting savaged by the establish-ment. It is Mr. Trump who calls him a hypocrite and a liar. It is Mr. Trump who says heÂs a nasty guy and a maniac with a temperament problem. And it is Mr. Trump, of course, who constantly raises doubts about his eligibility to serve as president. If you guessed a key event in the nomination fight would be the ÂotheringÂŽ of the most potent tea-party conservative in the country by a billionaire businessman with a long trail of liberal positions and a history of praising President Barack Obama Â„ well, then, you forecast the GOP race perfectly. In short, Mr. Cruz is under assault from a segment of the anti-establishment, although Mr. Cruz takes every opportu-nity to portray himself as the victim of the machinations of dastardly political insiders. The reality is that the establish-ment is sitting on its hands, agonizing over whom it loathes least, Mr. Trump or Mr. Cruz, while the fight between popu-lism and conservatism rages. The battle for the soul of the GOP is now a battle for the soul of the right. Q Â„ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. OPINION t rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly Mortal Music Note: Violinist and teacher Karen Romeo writes this weekÂs commentary about the impact of music. Ms. Romeo lives in Boulder, Colo. To listen to the Intermezzo from ÂCavalleria Rusticana,ÂŽ try this link: https://archive.org/details/ CavalleriaRusticanaIntermezzobernstein.BY KAREN ROMEO Do you know the high B on a violin? Not just any B, but the one on the second finger in third position on the E string? The one exactly 15 notes higher than middle C. ItÂs the sweetest note in the world. On the warm April evening my father died, my brothers and I took turns sit-ting in his hospital room, suspended, waiting for his death. I had about 45 minutes alone with him, and during that time I stroked his forehead, held his hand, and sang him a song. I sang, of course, the little Intermezzo from ÂCavalleria RusticanaÂŽ by Mascagni. It begins on a high B, and still comes to mind when I think of my father, 17 years later. It was his song Â„ not that he necessarily thought so, or even liked it more than any other piece. He was, in fact, partial to a lot of music. He loved Bach, the late Beethoven string quartets when he got older, and Verdi, especially the March from ÂAida,ÂŽ so dignified in its simplicity. He understood 20th-centu-ry music and could speak animatedly about Stravinsky or Shostakovich. He wasnÂt overly fond of Chopin or Brahms, so IÂm still surprised how much he liked late 19th-century opera. MascagniÂs blatant sentimentality appealed to him, I think Â„ the music unabashed, without apology. There was little room for blatant sentiments in my father's life, but never mistake this: There were high BÂs. I have to be honest about that April night. I also sang to him, "What Can You Do With a Drunken Sailor?" He wasn't a drunken sailor, but his personality had been scored with a streak of restlessness. It seemed to make sense, although nothing makes much sense when youÂre listening carefully to your father, who is breathing only three times per minute, then two times, then one time. Each of us counted those breaths many times that evening. I was terrified, but I know that if my father was terrified, he straightened his sailorÂs cap and walked jauntily into the scene, Gene Kelly style. My father sometimes reminded me of Gene Kelly because his athleticism came naturally to him. Even as an older man, he walked quickly on his toes, and you knew he could swing a baseball bat or execute a stylish two-step. Tom Brokaw wrote about these men, this band of brothers, a generation now so quickly vanishing. Tough, stringy, understated and smart, my father joined them as a statistic. But not many of them would have wanted the Mascagni sung in a high, thin soprano voice (mine) on the evening they died. ÂCavalleria RusticanaÂŽ was Mascagni's only success, a supreme example of verismo, Italian operatic art drawn from life and nature. My father wasn't Italian, and certainly didnÂt appear to be filled with over-the-top lyricism. But I think it took a kind of truth, verismo if you will, to get through his life. He grew up in a Catholic neighborhood crowded with Irish and Italians. In the 1920s and Â30s, Albany, New York was a tough town filled with feisty, energetic kids. MascagniÂs lyricism must have been a remarkable soundtrack for it. My father was shy, and I think he wondered how his daughter performed her instrument on stage. He rarely danced with my mother, but he could, gracefully Â„ and he could fight. Martin Scorsese used MascagniÂs Intermezzo in the score of ÂRaging Bull,ÂŽ and while De Niro danced around on his toes in black-and-white slow motion, fighting his way through life, I saw my father. The high B is a honey spot in the violin. The note is warm and liquid, piercingly sweet, reminiscent of better times. In the fifth measure of the Inter-mezzo, the long C-natural almost breaks your heart. And the melody comes back around on a deceptively simple path. ItÂs not self-important. It doesnÂt suggest that everything will naturally turn out all right, like Disney scores. And it certainly doesnÂt insist on instant grati-fication, as melodies do today. I think it knows, deep down, that Puccini or Verdi might take center stage. Wagner might step forth, big and self-important. Wars, depressions, accidents or illnesses each might take away its chance. The concluding coda in the Intermezzo is fascinating. It repeats a series of GÂs, nine of them, an octave higher than the earlier melody. On the surface, those GÂs seem pretty grand. You may think theyÂre crying out to be noticed. But donÂt let them fool you. The GÂs come late in the life of the piece when itÂs played itself out. TheyÂre the result. They bear no relationship to a Disney score, or we would have heard them in the first 16 measures. Instead, they shape an inevitable, intimate struggle for an ending. They come as a result of the melody, just as grand and important as my father was to me and my mother and brothers. Curiously, MascagniÂs Intermezzo ends not on a G, the tonic of the key in which it was written, but once more on a B. Not the B it begins on, full-bodied and rich, but an octave higher. ItÂs high for a violin, and that incredibly sweet, slightly thin sound of a section all play-ing high, thin BÂs in a pianissimo as they fade away seems sadly fitting. The note is an echo, fading but never losing its impact. It is like my father, forever remembered and dear beyond belief. Q
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A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY r n"! nrnnr rnnrrnrrnnrnnrrnrnnnn1HWHYHQWSURFHHGVEHQHÂ“W6RXWK)ORULGD&KLOGUHQMV&KDULWLHVrnnn rnnn rnnrn k$PHULFDQ+RQGD0RWRU&R,QF BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickRemember the meet-cute scene in Â101 Dalmatians,ÂŽ where the coupleÂs dogs bring them together? It happens in real life, too. Molly McNamara of Lyons, Colorado, met her husband-to-be, Jeff McGlynn, at the obedience class she was attending with her dog. It was love at first sight Â„ for her dog. ÂMy dog was so bananas for him that he wouldnÂt pay attention after Jeff arrived,ÂŽ she says. ÂAt first I used to just get mad when he and his dog showed up because my well-behaved 1-year-old bearded col-lie, Max, would lose his mind and drag me across the room to see them. So, clearly, the dog knew first.ÂŽ It took six months before the pair started dating, with many of the dates involving taking their dogs hiking or to the beach. McNamara discovered later that McGlynn was staying in the class only to see her. His Saint Bernard was already well-behaved and didnÂt really need the practice. ÂIntroduction by dogÂŽ is a time-honored method of finding true l ove, and now science has confirmed its efficacy. In their study ÂThe Roles of Pet Dogs and Cats in Human Courtship and Dat-ing,ÂŽ published in the quarterly journal Anthrozoos, researchers Â„ who sur-veyed more than 1,200 Match.com users Â„ found that 35 percent of women and 26 percent of men said they had been more attracted to someone because he or she owned a pet. Men are more likely to use a pet Â„ generally a dog Â„ as Âdate bait,ÂŽ with 22 percent admitting to the tactic. Only 6 percent of women said they had used a pet to attract potential dates. Women, on the other hand, are more likely to rely on their dogs and cats as barometers of a dateÂs trustworthiness. Nearly half of the women responding said they judged dates based on how the person responded to their pet, and 76 percent evaluated dates based on wheth-er their pets liked the person. ÂMy dogs have helped me see who is and isnÂt a good match based on how the guys responded to the dogs, and vice versa,ÂŽ says Elizabeth Barden Acker-man of Los Angeles. ÂThe ones who are scared of my giant black Lab are quickly let go. The one who naturally pats and plays with him, refills his water bowl without being asked and who watch-es the dog and hilariously narrates his thoughts? HeÂs special.ÂŽ Allia Zobel Nolan of New York City knew the man she met was her true love because of the way he treated her cats, even though at heart he was a dog person. ÂHe loved me, so he loved my cats,ÂŽ she says. Gail Parker of Philadelphia stopped seeing one man after her dog, a Ger-man shepherd, growled at him. She gave another the heave-ho when he called her Irish setter stupid. The studyÂs lead author, University of Nevada Las Vegas anthropology profes-sor Peter Gray, suggests that petsÂ status as family members could explain the significant influence they wield in the choices people make about whom they date. He and fellow researchers, UNLV graduate student Shelly Volsche; Justin Garcia of the Kinsey Institute at Indiana University; and Helen Fisher of Rutgers University say dog ownership may signal Âa potential mateÂs caregiving capacity.ÂŽ How a person treats a pet could indicate how he or she would treat a mate and children. McNamara and McGlynn? At their eventual wedding, more dogs than peo-ple were in attendance. ÂMax is turning 14 in a month, and Jeff is still his most favorite human ever,ÂŽ McNamara says. Q In a recent survey of singles with pets, 75 percent of women and 54 percent of men said they would not date someone who did not like pets. PET TALES Looking for Mr. or Ms. Right? Your dog or cat can help >> Novak is a friendly 6-year-old, 75-pound male mixed breed dog that has a lot of energy. He loves going on walks and running around. >> Dusty is a 4-yearold female cat that comes when called. SheÂ’s best as a solo cat in a home that does not have children. ADOPTION SPECIAL! Name your own adoption fee. The average cost for Peggy Adams to prepare and care for an adoptable animal is $300.To adopt: The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at hspb.org. For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Callie is a spayed female calico, ap-proximately 6 years old. She gets along well with people and with other cats. She is very friendly and active.>> Tango is a neutered male orange tabby with beautiful markings and gorgeous orange eyes. HeÂ’s approximately 4 years old. He came to the shelter as a kitten, and loves to play with people and other cats. To adopt: Adopt A Cat is a free-roaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public by appointment. Call 848-4911, Option 5. Visit adoptacatfoundation.org. Pets of the Week
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A7 DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director Get Back in the Game Full 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 AUTO ACCIDENT? School Ph ysic al, Camp Ph ysical Sports Physic al $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE 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 02/23/2016. $ 150VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION Born and raised in Laramie, WY, Shanele grew up with a grandfather who was a chiropractor and who would regularly work on her and the other family members. Upon completing her BachelorÂs in Human Biology Dr. Lundahl chose to attend the exact school that her grandfather graduated from back in 1949, Logan College of Chiropractic. She graduated Summa Cum Lade with a Doctorate in Chiropractic as well as Summa Cum Lade with a MasterÂs in Sports Science and Rehabilitation She studied a variety of techniques while completing her education, and received her full body certification in Active Release Technique. Shanele enjoys spending time outdoors, reading, playing with her dog and most of all being with family. DR. SHANELE LUNDAHLChiropractor 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 PLANS Junior Achievement hopes to take talent to next level with Watch a Rising Star SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYYou never know where you might find the next star. ThatÂs the premise of Junior Achievement of the Palm Beaches & Treasure CoastÂs 14th annual Watch a Rising Star event. Local talent has competed for judges, and the final five will compete dur-ing the main event, set for Feb. 13 at the Kravis Center. The prize: More than $13,000 in scholarship money, with event pro-ceeds to support JA classroom pro-grams in Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Hendry Counties. HereÂ’s a look at the finalists.Â€ Emily Rynasko, 18, Jupiter. The Pine School attendee dreams of attend-ing Carnegie Mellon University but until then, she is gaining performance experience while performing regional theater (including the Maltz Jupiter Theatre), working in visual arts and being the prefect of her schoolÂs envi-ronmental program. She also served as ÂMayorÂŽ of JAÂs landmark JA BizTown, leading her fellow classmates in a real life experience in the school-based program. Â€ Jana Jackson, 17, West Palm Beach. A Dreyfoos School of the Arts student, Ms. Jackson has never taken a voice lesson. No one took her dream seriously when she announced it at age 5, but soon family and friends discov-ered her abilities when she entered the rigorous Dreyfoos selection process with a perfect score. While unable to afford private voice lessons, she was determined to work at it herself. Â€ Dylan Jackson, 17, Lake Worth. Another Dreyfoos student, Mr. Jackson has played the piano since age 3 and arranged a capella pieces for nearly that long. His dream includes attend-ing Carnegie Mellon (among other noted universities) and performing on Broadway. When he was younger, he had a grapefruit-sized tumor on the side of his face. While doctors told him it would remain for the rest of his life, the tumor shrank. He took that as a sign that great things are in store for his life and he is determined to work to inspire others in achieving their own goals. Â€ Celene Perez, 17, Royal Palm Beach. This KingÂs Academy student dreams of a life in the musical perfor-mance industry. She loves volunteer-ing and helping children throughout the community while working on her performing craft. She notes that she wasnÂt born with her musical abilities but has had to work hard to develop them, starting with her first role as a spoon in her schoolÂs production of ÂBeauty and the Beast.ÂŽ She now regu-larly performs leading roles, includ-ing Carlotta in ÂThe Phantom of the Opera,ÂŽ and as the Mother Abbess in ÂThe Sound of Music.ÂŽ Â€ Gregorio Umana, 17, Wellington. Mr. Umana plans to attend Indiana State University and continue his pur-suit of becoming a professional musi-cian. A speaker of Spanish, German and English, he sees obstacles as an opportunity to overcome, and through achieving, inspires others around the world to fight for their education and work toward their dreams as he has. Â€ Maxime Pressert, 17, Palm Beach Gardens. The Dreyfoos attendee has set his sights on becoming Âa working actor.ÂŽ Not necessarily on Broadway, but as a career artist. He also aspires to one day produce his own plays. Recently, Mr. Pressert took a tour from Poland to Israel, where he experienced life-changing visits to Auschwitz (where his grandfather and namesakeÂs first wife was killed). The tour changed his perspective on the importance of Israel to the world, and the importance of valuing life. The Watch A Rising Star Gala, underwritten by the Esther B. OÂKeeffe Foundation, is Feb. 13 at the Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd. in West Palm Beach. Tickets for the black-tie-optional din-ner are $200. Information on sponsor-ship and attending the dinner can be found the JA website: juniorachieve-ment.com/event/junior-achievement-of-the-palm-beaches-and-treasure-coasts-watch-a-rising-star. For more information, call Claudia Barto, president of Junior Achieve-ment of the Palm Beaches & Trea-sure Coast, 242-9468, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Q Emily RynaskoDylan JacksonGregorio Umana Jana JacksonCelene PerezMaxime Pressert NEWS, PHOTOS TO SHARE WITH FLORIDA WEEKLY? For our ÂWhat to Do, Where to Go,ÂŽ a calendar of cultural, entertainment and recreational activities, email the informa-tion to pbnews@Â” oridaweekly.com If you have a news item or an idea for a story, email Scott Simmons at ssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com If you have photos for a ÂSocietyÂŽ or ÂNetworkingÂŽ photo page, from an event, contact Betsy Jimenez at betsy@Â” oridaweekly.com Submitted photos should be high reso-lution, at least 300 dpi and names of those in the photos provided.
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A10 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY a senior correspondent for The New York Times, addressed this distressing phenomenon in a recent column. ÂHow can people judge whether a (political) party is effective if there is no sense of objective truth?ÂŽ Mr. Irwin wrote. In that vein, perhaps we would be wise to pay heed to someone like Judy Suiter when it comes to electing our leaders. Ms. Suiter is an internationally recognized business and management con-sultant who founded Competitive Edge Inc. in 1981. Based some 25 miles south of Atlanta in Tyrone, Ga., Competitive Edge uses analytical tools to advise businesses and corporations on a vari-ety of matters. One of Ms. SuiterÂs specialties is helping her clients (many of whom are For-tune 500 firms) find and hire the best possible employees and then maximize those employeesÂ strengths and, ulti-mately, their value to the organization. Ms. Suiter has perfected a self-assess-ment tool called DISC to accomplish this. DISC is an acronym for the four behavioral characteristics the assess-ment is designed to reveal. Dominance (D). Influence (I). Steadiness (S). Com-pliance (C). In addition to determining behavioral characteristics, Ms. SuiterÂs assessment also seeks to uncover what motivates each behavior. This insight into behavior and motivation is what makes DISC such a powerful tool for evaluating potential employees and also in helping employees understand their strengths and weaknesses. Florida Weekly asked Ms. Suiter to turn her skills to the 2016 presidential contest, and she agreed to produce lim-ited assessments of seven candidates Â„ five Republicans and two Democrats. The Republicans studied were Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, Marco Rubio, Ben Carson and Jeb Bush. Ms. Suiter also looked at Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders on the Democratic side. A caveat here. DISC is an assessment based on the responses of the person supplying the information. Since none of the presidential aspirants are going to fill out profiles, Ms. SuiterÂs obser-vations are based on her experience in evaluating DISC responses rather than actual hard data provided by the candi-dates. If the candidates were required to submit to DISC, we would probably know more about them than any num-ber of town hall meetings or debates could provide. But since that is not the case, Ms. Suiter can only make educated guesses and offer broad generalities. All of this is conducted in the spirit of hav-ing a little fun. Given the grim nature of the race thus far, a little fun is surely needed. Before we get to the assessments, here are a few words about the methodology Ms. Suiter employs. Without jumping too deeply into the weeds, suffice it to say that Ms. SuiterÂs work is complex. Basically, the assessments reveal what is the passion behind the behavior of who is being assessed. It is a study of why a person is behaving as he or she is. It not only identifies behaviors, it attempts to explain the motivation for that behavior. That is the CliffsNotes explanation of Ms. SuiterÂs work. Here now are her assessments of the candidates, supple-mented by observations and reporting from Florida Weekly. Donald Trump Perhaps one way to best understand Mr. Trump is to look back some four decades to Nelson Rockefeller, another super-wealthy New Yorker who aspired to the presidency. Mr. Rockefeller did not, of course, make it to the White House, but he did become Gerald FordÂs vice president. And he hated every moment of it. He found the nationÂs second-highest office to be a come-down and a demeaning waste of what he believed to be his superior intellect and talents. ÂI never wanted to be vice president of anything,ÂŽ he once said. Along those same lines, Mr. Trump sees absolutely no incongruity in the fact that his first stab at elective office is for the presidency, the biggest politi-cal prize of all. Some politicians spend a lifetime working toward that goal, plodding from one lower office to the next, but Mr. Trump possesses neither the patience nor the humility to go that route. And to Ms. Suiter, that is entirely in keeping with what she sees as his prin-cipal behaviors and motivators. Basically, when it comes to DISC behaviors, Ms. Suiter believes Mr. Trump is almost off the scale when it comes to Dominance. She speculates that his teachers Âmay have described him as assertive, an energetic child, defiant and unapolo-getic,ÂŽ which is classic High D behavior. As with Nelson Rockefeller, Mr. Trump Âcould no more be in a nonlead-ership role than the man in the moon,ÂŽ she says. Virtually everything about Mr. Trump screams High D: the personal attacks, the penchant for offensive com-ments, an unwillingness to listen to oth-ers, a desire to make his own rules, his unpredictability and on and on. This self-assuredness is often seen in those born to privilege. His father was a successful real estate developer, and by the time Mr. Trump graduated from college, he already had more than $1 million in his own bank account. Although it may seem counterintuitive, this life of ease can also create a sense of vulnerability. As Ms. Suiter points out, extreme bluster sometimes is an effective mask for feelings of deep Âinsecurity.ÂŽ Mr. TrumpÂs greatest appeal is his self-confidence and seeming strength, so hereÂs an interesting thought: If his supporters thought he was hiding his fundamental insecurity, how would that play? Ted Cruz Not long after Ted Cruz arrived in Washington in 2013 as a freshman sena-tor from Texas, this joke quickly gained currency. Question: Why is it so easy to dislike Ted Cruz so intensely after just one meeting? Answer: It saves time. Sen. Cruz has an almost unmatchable ability to make enemies and create ani-mosity. And he is an equal opportunity offender. Perhaps no other candidate in 2016 engenders such antipathy across the board. Republicans, Democrats and Independents all, it seems, have some-thing nasty to say about the 45-year-old senator. Yet, here he stands, locked in a fierce struggle with Mr. Trump over the Republican PartyÂs front-runner status. What gives? What is it about Sen. Cruz that some find so objectionable, but others find so enticing? ÂPeople who share the same beliefs (as Sen. Cruz) think he is absolutely wonderful,ÂŽ Ms. Suiter explains, stat-ing the obvious. The appeal, Ms. Suiter speculates, could be that many of the senatorÂs beliefs seem to be based on traditional motivations. To reinforce this point, she points to Sen. CruzÂs perceived adherence to religious faith, family and patriotism. He also was the youngest, longest-serving and only Hispanic solicitor general of Texas, another appealing attribute to traditionalists, she says. While Mr. Trump wallowed in Dominance, the only High D trait that Ms. Suiter perceives in Sen. Cruz is his reputation as Âa passionate and effective fighter.ÂŽ Sen. Cruz conveys these images in a variety of ways, Ms. Suiter says, not the least of which is his reputation for not Âsugarcoating anything.ÂŽ So, the precise qualities that many find irritating, others find enormously appealing. Recent attacks on Sen. Cruz Â„ principally by Mr. Trump and Sen. Rubio Â„ center on undermining this appeal. These assaults seek to portray Sen. Cruz as a faux populist who rails against New York City and the liberal elites, while, at the same time, accepting a huge loan from Goldman Sachs (where his wife is employed) and downplaying his Ivy League education (Princeton under-grad, Harvard Law). It is a delicate balancing act that Sen. Cruz faces, and, thus far, he has yet to fall off the wire.Marco Rubio FloridaÂs junior senator has earned the dubious reputation in this contest as ÂeveryoneÂs second choice.ÂŽ By infer-ence, that tag implies that Sen. Rubio is the first choice of a very few. This might be a good place to be if the senator is angling for a vice presidential spot (and he very well may be), but he has said often that he wants to head the ticket.CANDIDATESFrom page 1 TRUMP CRUZRUBIO
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 NEWS A11 Life is short. Eat dessert. Make sure you ÂLikeÂŽ the PGA Commons Facebook page! Post pictures of yourself at PGA Commons and use the hashtag #PGACommons for a chance to win monthly prizes! pgacommons.com Sen. RubioÂs rise has been nothing short of meteoric. He was a heavy underdog to Charlie Crist in 2010 in the Senate race, but he confounded pundits and political operatives by pulling off the upset. From the get-go, Sen. Rubio was mentioned as a possible presiden-tial candidate. Thus far, his performances in the debates have been solid, and Demo-crats have often said that they believe he would be the strongest Republican candidate in the general election. Yet, Sen. Rubio seems to have a problem gaining traction. Ms. Suiter believes she knows why. When Ms. Suiter examines Sen. Rubio, she says she finds Âa lot of (Influ-ence) behavior.ÂŽ On its face, this would seem to be a strength for a politician; wanting to exert influence and interact-ing with others are elemental to politics. But Ms. Suiter explains that Sen. RubioÂs heavy emphasis on Influence behavior leaves him wanting in other areas. She pinpoints his principal defi-ciency with characteristic bluntness. ÂHe doesnÂt know how to fight.ÂŽ In a field clogged with the likes of Donald Trump, Ted Cruz and Chris Christie, a distaste for political combat could prove fatal. Also, past controversies involving the sloppy handling of his personal finances lead Ms. Suiter to brand Sen. Rubio as someone with what she calls Âlow utilitarianÂŽ motivations. The personal messiness involving his personal funds conveys an image, according to Ms. Suiter, of someone Âwho doesnÂt under-stand financial systems.ÂŽ If Mr. Trump and Sen. Cruz knock each other off, Sen. Rubio is a plau-sible replacement. But, for now, his fate seems to be in the hands of others. Ben Carson Dr. Carson, a retired neurosurgeon, is like a marathon runner who sprints off the starting line and then hits the wall at mile 20, some six miles short of the goal. Once considered a serious contender, Dr. Carson now finds his campaign on life support. He recently overhauled his campaign staff, but it seems to have been to little effect. Dr. CarsonÂs preternaturally calm Â„ detractors might call it somnolent Â„ demeanor was initially a plus. But as the campaign has worn on, it has not served him well when contrasted with the more aggressive and assertive styles of his opponents. Ms. Suiter says her assessment of Dr. Carson fits with his experience as a phy-sician. She sees someone who is highly traditional, highly theoretical and highly individualistic. When she compares Dr. CarsonÂs traits with the traits of someone like Mr. Trump, for example, she says it is fairly easy to pr edict the o utcome. ÂThere is no question which one is going down,ÂŽ she says. Â(Dr. Carson) knows he is going to have to modify his style, but it will be very difficult for him.ÂŽ Jeb Bush Coming into this presidential race, Mr. Bush, formerly governor of Florida, was a prohibitive favorite to win the nomination. He had it all: name recog-nition, a solid organization and tons of cash. Unfortunately for Mr. Bush he was regarded as the quintessential Âestab-lishment candidate.ÂŽ Given the angry mood of the 2016 GOP electorate, this is not a time to be tied to the establish-ment (or even to the Bush family, for that matter). And right off the bat, Mr. Trump branded Mr. Bush as a Âlow-energyÂŽ candidate, a perception that almost immediately took root. ÂI just feel some-times that I have more zip at 81 than he does,ÂŽ one committed Republican voter told a reporter not long ago. All of this seems to have taken Mr. Bush by complete surprise, and he has flailed and faltered throughout the cam-paign Â„ at times wearing the glazed expression of a poleaxed sheep as he plods through events and debates. None of this surprises Ms. Suiter. She says Mr. Bush exhibits strong traditional and social traits. Nothing wrong with that, but in this fevered political climate they are not strong points. At the very beginning, Mr. Bush struggled when questioned about the mistakes writ large during his brotherÂs two presidential terms. He seemed to have no coherent thoughts, to cite but one example, on how George W. had prosecuted the Iraq War. Ms. Suiter says that Â„ given Jeb BushÂs traditional and social leanings Â„ this should have shocked no one. ÂHe would rather die than turn his back on his upbringing,ÂŽ she says. Because Mr. BushÂs personality tugs him toward rational, low-key discourse, his recent attempts to ratchet up his rhetoric (ÂDonald Trump is a jerk!ÂŽ) only heighten his difficulties, according to Ms. Suiter. ÂVoters see through that with someone like Jeb Bush,ÂŽ she says. ÂInstead of coming across as tough, it comes across as forced.ÂŽ Mr. Bush seems to be hoping against hope that he can make it through Iowa and then New Hampshire. If he can, perhaps he can find his stride in the South Carolina primary. South Carolina rescued his brotherÂs candidacy in 2000. JebÂs hoping it can do the same for him. And now we turn to the Democrats. Hillary Clinton A funny thing happened to Mrs. Clinton en route to the Democratic presi-dential nomination: She ran into Bernie Sanders. What was supposed to be a coronation for the former secretary of state now looks more like a palace coup. Mrs. Clinton finds herself in a certified dogfight with the Vermont senator CARSON BUSH CLINTON SEE CANDIDATES, A12 X
A12 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY We are proud to announce the opening of the De George Pediatric Unit at Jupiter Medical Center in partnership with the Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Hospital (formerly Miami ChildrenÂs Hospital).From newborns and toddlers to adolescents up to age 18, the pediatric unit is a comprehensive, child-centered environment, featuring state-of-the-art medical and therapeutic services. Patients benefit from the collaboration of local pediatricians, Jupiter Medical Center and Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Hospital, who work together to develop outstanding clinical protocols to treat our youngest patients.This unit was made possible by the generous support of the Lawrence J. and Florence A. De George Charitable Trust and the Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Health Care Foundation. Jupiter Medical Center and Nicklaus ChildrenÂs HospitalÂ„together for our community. The De George Pediatric Unit features:tJOQBUJFOUQFEJBUSJDSPPNTt1FEJBUSJDTVSHFSZTVJUFTt1FEJBUSJDUIFSBQZt$IJMESFOTQMBZSPPNt#FBST%FOGPSSFTUJOH OBNFEBGUFS+BDLi5IF(PMEFO#FBSw/JDLMBVTn Additional hospital services:t1FEJBUSJDJNBHJOHTFSWJDFTt1FEJBUSJDFNFSHFODZTFSWJDFT A New Choice for a New Generation Learn more at jupitermed.com/pediatrics or call 561-263-KIDS (5437).De George Pediatric Unit Now Open in Jupiter 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 for the nomination. In the early stages of the campaign, there was a weird sort of chumminess that existed between Mrs. Clinton and Sen. Sanders. But now that the poll numbers have narrowed, Mrs. Clinton and Sen. Sanders are slugging it out in ways that are not so kind. Mrs. Clinton may have underestimated her opponent. According to The New York Times, some of Mrs. ClintonÂs advisers Âbelieve that her campaign made seri-ous miscalculations by forgoing early attacks on (Sen. Sanders) and failing to undercut his arch-liberal message before it grew into a political movement Âƒ ÂŽ Ms. SuiterÂs analysis finds Mrs. Clinton to be high on Dominance, noting that she can be Âcompetitive, ambitious, self-confident, very direct ... impatient, purposeful, tough, intimidating, smart, determined, aggressive, self-disciplined and controlling.ÂŽ These attributes, Ms. Suiter avers, show a very high level of Dominance. In short, Hillary Clinton is Donald Trump in a pantsuit. Mrs. Clinton in this assessment also scores high in individualism and social aspects. Given what she sees, Ms. Suiter has some advice for Sen. Sanders. Be very, very wary when dealing with Mrs. Clin-ton. ÂYou donÂt want to have to go up against her,ÂŽ Ms. Suiter says. ÂShe is really smart. I mean, really smart. And she knows how to fight. This is a woman who will stop at nothing to get what she wants.ÂŽ Sen. Sanders is quickly learning that running against Mrs. Clinton can be unpleasant. Recently, Clinton surrogates began calling on Sen. Sanders to release his medical records, hinting darkly that her 74-year-old opponent might not be physically sound enough to be presi-dent. While Mrs. ClintonÂs intelligence and Dominance are well-suited for the political arena, they also are so nakedly apparent that many voters are left cold. Even Mrs. ClintonÂs supporters acknowledge that she has a likability problem. But Ms. Suiter says Mrs. Clin-tonÂs extreme, pronounced and out-in-the-open High D behavior goes beyond mere likability, ÂShe is widely seen as a very devious, self-oriented person,ÂŽ she says. ÂTo some, sheÂs simply a fraud.ÂŽ Mrs. Clinton possesses none of the glibness or facile charm that served her husband so well, but in the end it may not matter. Mrs. ClintonÂs Dominance could carry the day. ÂThis is one tough woman,ÂŽ says Ms. Suiter. Bernie Sanders The irascible senator from Vermont has tapped into the populist anger that pervades the left wing of the Demo-cratic Party. Not only has Sen. Sanders outflanked Mrs. Clinton on her left, he has effectively presented himself as a straight-talking alternative to his cal-culating and hyper-political opponent. Sen. Sanders enjoys great popularity with younger voters, and he has made considerable inroads into what Mrs. Clinton believed to be her core constituency, women. When Ms. Suiter assesses Sen. Sanders, she sees someone with low scores when it comes to traditional behavior and strong tendencies toward inde-pendence. This makes perfect sense when you consider that Sen. Sand-ers presents himself as a democratic socialist, which is hardly a mainstream school of political thought in the Unit-ed States. ÂHe is very low traditional,ÂŽ says Ms. Suiter. ÂHe is anti-establishment. He is about 100 percent opposite of someone like Jeb Bush.ÂŽ But Sen. Sanders is no mild-mannered crank who spews euphemisms about peace and love. Ms. Suiter notes that his famous temper, his predilec-tion to speak his mind and forcefully articulate his views Â„ regardless of his audience Â„ all are classic signs of High Dominance behavior. Indeed, it is the unvarnished honesty that probably, in the end, will be Sen. SandersÂ undoing. This behavior leaves him open to all sorts of attacks. ÂThere is a wide perception that he wants everything to be free,ÂŽ Ms. Suiter says. It will be tough for Sen. Sanders to take down Mrs. Clinton. And if that unlikely event does occur, the Demo-cratic Party probably would recruit a last-minute candidate (most likely Vice President Joe Biden or even Al Gore or California Gov. Jerry Brown) to head the ticket in the general elec-tion. As stated at the outset, the ab ove assessments were conducted in the name of good fun and entertainment. As always, Americans in 2016 will troop to the polls and cast their presi-dential votes based on whatever crite-ria suit their fancy Â„ be it rational or irrational or somewhere in-between. H.L. Mencken, the great contrarian, put it best: ÂDemocracy is the theory that the common people know what they want, and deserve to get it good and hard.ÂŽ Q CANDIDATESFrom page 11 SANDERS
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A14 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Because sore throats are never convenient.11310 Legacy Avenue in Legacy PlacePalm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 | 561-624-9188nicklauschildrens.org/PalmBeachGardens For Health. For Life. ItÂ’s free! Download our Walk-in Urgent Care Available 7 Days a Week: 10 a.m. 10 p.m. Visitors can view Old Master, German Expressionist, 18thand 19th-century European, American Regionalist, mod-ern and contemporary art. They also can see fine collections of silver, glass, textiles, sculpture, porcelain, Asian art, furniture, antique and estate jewelry. This year, the show expands from five days to seven at the Palm Beach County Convention Center. Presented by the Palm Beach Show Group, this weekÂs worth of antiques will include more than 170 international exhibitors, a lecture series and a Designer Showcase. Festivities begin Feb. 10 with a VIP opening night preview party. This yearÂs show includes a Designer Showcase, curat-ed by interior designer Cam-pion Platt. The Designer Showcase will feature the designs of Mr. Platt and five other leading interior designers, each creating room vignettes utilizing the art, antiques and accessories from the exhibitors in the show. The lecture series will include presentations on an array of topics, such as the art of appraising, the new cultural revolution in China, wallpaper decors in historic and contemporary settings, all moderated by respected dealers and industry experts. And thatÂs not the only game in town over the next week. The West Palm Beach Antiques Festival will hold its biggest show of the year Feb. 5-7 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, with more than 1,000 dealers from across the country. YouÂll want to get out your walking shoes for this show Â„ in addition to the two main exposition buildings, there will be deal-ers throughout the fairgroundsÂ other exhibit halls, as well as in the field to the south and east of buildings. Expect a range of traditional antiques and collectibles, from low-end to the upper echelons, and lots of jewelry, as well as decorative items and couture clothing. Q ANTIQUESFrom page 1 >> What: Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show >> When: VIP preview party is 7 p.m.-10 p.m. Feb. 10; show hours are 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Feb. 11-15; 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 16. >> Where: Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. >> Cost: VIP preview party is $125; otherwise, admission is $20. >> Info: 822-5440 or palmbeachshowgroup. com. >> What: West Palm Beach Antiques Festival >> When: Noon5 p.m. Feb. 5, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 7. >> Where: South Florida Fairgrounds, West Palm Beach. >> Tickets: Early buyer three-day pass, 9 a.m.-noon Feb. 5, $25; general admission $10 otherwise. Info: wpbaf.com. TOP: Pendant owned by Martha Washington. LEFT: Cabochon ruby and diamond Art Deco ring offered by JacobÂ’s Diamond & Estate Jewelry for $7,500.COURTESY PHOTOÂ‘A Reflective Moment,Â’ by Zhao Kailin. Offered by Colm Rowan Fine Art
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A15 Pr r t VnrÂs D SPA GUESTS CAN ENJOY: COMPLIMENTARY CHAMPAGNE & CHOCOLATE TRUFFLES WILL BE OFFERED TO ALL SPA GUESTS 2/12/16-2/15/16 SIGNATURE SPA TREATMENTS IN ONE OF OUR PRIVATE ROOMS OR DUET SUITE COMPLIMENTARY ORGANIC TEA AND REFRESHMENTS SPA GUESTS ALSO ENJOY ACCESS TO THE POOL, BEACH AND FITNESS CENTER. 5 NORTH A1A, JUPITER | jupiterbeachresort.com | 561-745-7177 WITH A S. GIVE THE GIFT OF Learn more at jupitermedurgentcare.com or call 561-263-7010. Jupiter Medical Center is dedicated to providing you and your family with affordable, quality medical care. The professional staff at our Urgent Care centers will see you without an appointment in just a few minutes Â… and most insurance plans are accepted!Just walk in. No appointment necessary. Choose Urgent Care...from the hospital you trust!In addition to treating minor emergencies and illnesses, we offer: t'MVTIPUT t %JHJUBM9SBZT t &,(T t -BCTFSWJDFT Hours: Mon. Â… Sat., 8 a.m. Â… 8 p.m.; Sun., 9 a.m. Â… 5 p.m. Jupiter: 1335 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter Next to Harmony Animal HospitalTwo convenient locations: Abacoa: 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter Next to McDonaldÂs in the Abacoa Shopping Center COURTESY PHOTO Historical Society of Palm Beach County President and CEO Jeremy Johnson (left), West Palm Beach Mayor Jeri Muio, Historical Society Board Chair J. Grier Pressly III and Pat Johnson celebrate the Richard and Pat Johnson Palm Beach County History MuseumÂ’s 100,000th visitor Jan. 28 with the eighth-grade class of Amber Jacobs from Palm Springs Community Middle School. Courthouse museum celebrates hosting 100,000th visitor SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY If the walls of the 1916 Palm Beach County Courthouse could talk, no doubt they would share the joys and sorrows of a century. But the courthouse, which reopened in 2008 as the Richard and Pat Johnson Palm Beach County History Museum, was a place of celebration recently as it welcomed its 100,000th visitor. The occasion, noted during a visit by Amber JacobsÂ eighth-grade class from Palm Springs Community Middle School, was met with cake, balloons, applause, and a crowd that included West Palm Beach Mayor Jeri Muio. The building also is home to the Historical Society of Palm Beach County. Currently on display in the museum: ÂBy Land and Sea: Florida in the Civil War.ÂŽ And in the courthouseÂs historic courtroom, visitors can see ÂChasing Dreams: Baseball and Becoming Ameri-canÂŽ through March 24. The museum is at 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 832-4164 or his-toricalsocietypbc.org. Q
A16 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY &&44)&&44&2 )"--&/(&1"24*$*1"/43 )&.&2*$"/&"24330$*"4*0/"/%-02*%"07&2 *()40.1"/8)"6&$0.&40(&4)&24042"/3'02.4)&-*6& 3 0'-0$"-70.&/&.107&2*/(4)&.404",&$)"2(&0' 4)&*2 )&"24)&"-4)0(&4)&24)&87*--'0$530//542*4*0/1 )83*$""$4*6*48#-00%12&3352&"/%$)0-&34&20-4)205()0544)&*2 7&&,+052/&8 07/-0"%4)&&44&2 (5*%,40-&"2/.02&"#054)07 805$"/#&$0.&"&44&2 "40&%&"2402( 02.02&*/'02."4*0/1-&"3&$0/4"$4&//*'&2)*/&"4 nr02&//*'&2)*/&)&"2402( n r !! PALM BEACH Sunday polo at the International Polo Club Palm Beach,Â“LikeÂ” us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne Ryan Brandt, Stacey Brandt, EJ Reynolds, Lauren Reynolds, John Couris, Marissa Lavin and Ben Drumm Richard Gaff and Danni Melita Mauricio Armando and Catana MayCesar Dela Vega, Emily Beck,Simses and Jeremy Platt Keith Williams and Nicole Dina
&&44)&&44&2 )"--&/(&1"24*$*1"/43 )&.&2*$"/&"24330$*"4*0/"/%-02*%"07&2 *()40.1"/8)"6&$0.&40(&4)&24042"/3'02.4)&-*6& 3 0'-0$"-70.&/&.107&2*/(4)&.404",&$)"2(&0' 4)&*2 )&"24)&"-4)0(&4)&24)&87*--'0$530//542*4*0/1 )83*$""$4*6*48#-00%12&3352&"/%$)0-&34&20-4)205()0544)&*2 7&&,+052/&807/-0"%4)&&44&2 (5*%,40-&"2/.02&"#054)07805$"/#&$0.&"&44&2 "40&%&"2402(02.02&*/'02."4*0/1-&"3&$0/4"$4&//*'&2)*/&"4 nr02&//*'&2)*/&)&"2402( n r !! GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 NEWS A17 Polo Every Sunday Â– January 3-April 24, 2016 Brunch at 2 p.m. at The Pavilion Polo Match at 3 p.m. THE SPOR T OF Palm Beach3667 120th Avenue South | Wellington, Florida 33414 For ticket options or brunch reservations, please visit:InternationalPoloClub.com EACH SOCIETY tional Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. LILA PHOTOS Victoria Bradley Robbin Lee and Pam Tahan with winning team, Enigma Mo Foster, Sally Sevareid, Dave Denver, Sarah Marince and John Wash Mauricio Armando and Catana Maya Emily Beck, Morgan Simses and Jeremy Platt
A18 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY ATLAS CRUISES & TOURS8409 N. MILITARY TRAIL, SUITE 106SQUARE LAKE SOUTH SHOPPING CENTER, PALM BEACH GARDENSWWW.ATLASTRAVELWEB.COM TOLL FREE: 800-942-3301LOCAL: 561-687-3301 Restrictions may apply, please call for details. Enjoy FREE upgrades on Caribbean cruises depaing February through December 2016. Save up to $300 when you book an Ocean View and get a FREE upgrade to a Veranda or book a Veranda and get a FREE upgrade to Concierge Class. Book by February 14, 2016. Combine with go big! go beer! go best! for an even greater value. (//%D!2!.#!D'#!DqD*(%)%0! D*0!.*!0D'#! D.!,% D%,/DqDF8<7D0+D/,!* D+*D+. The Perks www.JFKMC.com A reservation is required for the above events. Please RSVP to 561-548-4JFK (4535). SOBERING STATS ABOUT HEART DISEASE Go Red Breakfast and a WomenÂs Heart Health lecture titled: Cardiovascular Disease Prevention in Women by Faren Angella, M.D., Cardiac Electrophysiologist Wear your Red and join us for National Wear Red Day! Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the United States. The month of February is dedicated to raising awareness about heart disease and increasing knowledge about prevention. Attend our FREE physician lectures to educate yourself and make sure youÂre on track for a healthy heart. Thursday, February 18 th 9:30 a.m. Physician lecture titled: Treatment Options for Atrial Fibrillation by Marcelo Jimenez, M.D., Cardiac Electrophysiologist Friday, February 5 th 8:30 a.m. 85.6 million Americans have heart disease Leading cause of death for American men and women Claims a life every 40 seconds February is Disease Awareness MonthHe tJFK Medical Center | Kennedy Conference Room 1 5301 S. Congress Ave. | Atlantis, FL 33462 Complimentary Valet Parking is available at the main entrance. Flagler lecture to examine the basis for segregation The next installment in the Flagler Museum Âs lecture series takes a look at segregation. The FlaglerÂs 31st annual Whitehall Lecture Series will present ÂPlessy v. Ferguson: How the Legal Basis for ÂSep-arate but EqualÂ was EstablishedÂŽ at 3 p.m. Feb. 14. Williamjames Hull Hoffer, professor at Seton Hall University, and author of ÂPlessy v. Ferguson: Race and Inequality in Jim Crow America,ÂŽ will present the lecture. Backed by the Committee of Citizens, in 1892 Homer Plessy defied Louisiana's Separate Car Act by boarding a train car reserved for whites only. The case made its way to the Supreme Court, which upheld Louisiana's statute and the doc-trine of "Separate But Equal." Dr. Hoffer will discuss the various factors that led the Supreme Court to uphold the doctrine of "Separate But Equal" as constitutional. Tickets are free for museum members at the sustaining level and ab ove, $10 for individual, family and life mem-bers, and $28 for nonmembers. The Flagler Museum is at One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. For more infor-mation, or to purchase tickets, call 655-2833 or visit FlaglerMuseum.us. Q Breakfast in Red to highlight heart health The Mandel JCC of the Palm Beaches and Jupiter Medical Center will hold Breakfast in Red, a morning of lifesaving education, at 9 a.m. Feb. 18 at the Man-del JCC in Palm Beach Gardens. The program includes experts from Jupiter Medical Center who will address heart disease. Nancy Sims is the event chair. Dr. Gonzalo Loveday, medical director at Mount Sinai Heart New York at Jupiter Medical Center, will be the pre-senting speaker. Guests can select from two educational sessions: A hands-on lesson in Friends & Family CPR, with Carol Mil-likan, clinical education coordinator at Jupiter Medical Center, and Managing Cholesterol & Blood Pressure with Your Diet, with Yolanda Torres, registered dietitian and diabetes educator at Jupi-ter Medical Center. It begins at 8 a.m. Feb. 18 with health screenings; breakfast and presentations begin at 9 a.m. The Mandel JCC is at 5221 Hood Road in Palm Beach Gardens. Cost is $8 for guests and free for JCC members. To register, visit jcconline.com/breakfastinred or call 7 12-5259 Q SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
Charity makes a difference $100 at a time SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A local charity is making a difference $100 at a time. The premise is simple: 100+Women Who Care South Florida meets quarterly and members donate $100 per meet-ing, then vote on their charity of choice to receive the money. And that charity can be from Palm Beach, Broward, Miami-Dade or Martin counties. During its January meeting, the group resented a $17,950 check to Project L.I.F.T. (Life Initiatives For Teens). This donation by the members of 100+WWC included a matching grant of $6,100 from the Richard Schulze Foun-dation. The group recently saw its matching grant renewed for 2016 by The Rich-ard M. Schulze Foundation, which will match $200 to each new membershipÂs $100 donation. ÂOn behalf of 100+Women Who Care South Florida and our chapter leaders we are truly touched by this opportu-nity,ÂŽ said Melody Spano, the groupÂs founder. ÂWe are excited to share this news with the upcoming organiza-tions that will directly benefit from this grant.ÂŽ 100+Women Who Care started with 30 women (one chapter) at its first meeting and two years later, it has increased its membership to more than 300 women, four chapters and has raised over $200,000 for local non-profits. The members keep the money in the local community. For information on membership and meetings, visit 100womenwhocare-southflorida.org or contact Melody Spano at email@example.com. Q GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A19 "!"$ n %! !"$ !"&% &r!# & nrnn P a l m Beac h Premiere In Search of Israeli Cuisine Special screening & book signing with Chef Michael Solomonov M ost p eo p le think Israeli cuisine is falafel and hummus, or Jewish food like brisket and blintzes. This documentary is a portrait o f the Israeli people told through their f ood. P ro ling che f s, home cooks, f armers, vintners, and cheese makers drawn f rom the more than 100 cultures that make up Israel toda y The chef/guide for the l m is Mic h ae l So lo monov, the James Beard award winning chef/owner of Zahav in Philadelphia.Cobb Theatre February 8, 2:00pm S out h F l ori d a Premiere Raise the Roof For lovers of art, history, and historic preservation this documentary chronicles the artists Rick and Laura BrownÂs 10-year pursuit to reconstruct the elaborate roof and painted ceiling of the Gwodziec synagogue, originally built in 18th century Poland. Special guests Laura & Rick Brown join us for an after lm discussion, plus Closing Night Awards Presentation. Duncan Theatre February 11, 7:00pm On-site box oce located in the Theater Lobby during festival lms c e 1-877-318-0071 or p bj .org %rnn r$! !rnn !""!$!!r# Learn more at jupitermed.com/heart Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the United States. An essential key to preventing heart disease is knowing and managing personal risk factors. Jupiter Medical Center is offering heart health screenings to promote heart health. Life is too important to skip a beat.Heart Health Screenings include: t3JTLBTTFTTNFOUt)FJHIUBOEXFJHIU t #PEZNBTTJOEFYt$IPMFTUFSPMBOEHMVDPTFUFTU t&,( t#MPPEQSFTTVSFBOEIFBSUSBUFt$PVOTFMJOHXJUIBDBSEJBDOVSTF Appointments are required. Call Gail Cooper-Parks at 561-263-4437.Jupiter Medical Center Urgent Care Center 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter Next to McDonaldÂs in the Abacoa Shopping CenterHeart Health Screenings are only $69. A new report has just been released which reveals 7 costly mistakes that most homeowners make when selling their home, and a 9 Step System that can help you sell your home fast and for the most amount of money. This industry report shows clearly how the traditional ways of selling homes have become increasingly less and less effective in todayÂs market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers donÂt get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled ÂThe 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarÂŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2016Why 3/4 of home sellers donÂt get the price they want for their homeAdvertorial Â‡&XVWRP'RRU+DUGZDUHÂ‡ Â‡&DELQHW)XUQLWXUH+DUGZDUHÂ‡ Â‡%DWK)L[WXUHV$FFHVVRULHVÂ‡ Â‡0DLOER[HV+RXVH1XPEHUVÂ‡ Â‡:HDWKHUYDQHV*DUGHQ)DXFHWVÂ‡ Â‡'RRU.QRFNHUV(QJUDYHG6LJQVÂ‡ 6RXWK2OLYH$YHQXHÂ‡'RZQWRZQ:HVW3DOP%HDFK 561.655.3109 ZZZ$QGHUVRQV+DUGZDUHFRP$1'(56216&ODVVLF+DUGZDUHSince 1935 Doctor seeks vets for pain study SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A local doctorÂs office is looking for a few good men Â„ and women Â„ who have served their country. Royal Palm Beach Medical Group is conducting a research study to test a new, noninvasive, nondrug, light-based technology on military veterans or active duty personnel who suffer from chronic pain. There is no cost to participants and the study will not interfere with current treatment status or regimen, organizers say. To participate, contact Dr. Brad Lipson, D.O., at 793-1475. Study location is Royal Palm Beach Medical Group, 11903 Southern Blvd., Suite 108, Royal Palm Beach. Q COURTESY PHOTO Bob Zaccheo of Project Lift (left) with Ghada Dergham and Melody Spano after 100+Women Who Care presented a check to Project L.I.F.T. (Life Initiatives For Teens) for $17,950 at its January meeting.
A20 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Learn more at jupitermed.com/bariatrics or call 561-408-6058. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway l Jupiter, FL 33458 In 2004, Alicia was diagnosed with GravesÂ disease, an autoimmune disorder that results in an overactive thyroid. She continued to gain weight over the years, feeling unlike herself and trapped in her own body. She had a laparoscopic sleeve gastrectomy performed by Dr. Jefferson Vaughan, medical director of Jupiter Medical CenterÂs Institute for Metabolic & Bariatric Surgery. Alicia no longer needs her medications and is once again able to enjoy her favorite activities.Jupiter Medical Center offers new hope and the highest quality care to those who struggle with healthy weight management. Contact our accredited center today for a comprehensive, personalized program of services and surgical procedures. Alicia lost 107 pounds, but regained her life at Jupiter Medical Center. ÂEvery morning, I wake up full of energy and ready to start my day.ÂŽ Â… Alicia Landosca AVOID PAYING UNNECESSARY TAXES & PENALTIES! Appointments Accepted | Walk-Ins Welcome www.jdtaxresolutions.com | firstname.lastname@example.org | 855.271.6744 Jeinny Greenwald and Diana Velasquez 601 Heritage Dr., Suite 121, Jupiter, FL 33458 GET YOUR LIFE BACK. CALL US NOW! qD!.+1* D*+)!D4D!.2%!/qD1/%*!//!/DHD* %2% 1(/ qD+(!D.+,.%!0+./qDD*!./$%,/qD+.,+.0%+*/ qDD!,.!/!*00%+*qD5.+((D!.2%!/qD++''!!,%*#D)((D1/%*!// Jupiter Medical opens De George pediatric unit SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Jupiter Medical Center hopes to make it easier for young patients to heal. The hospital has opened the De George Pediatric Unit, a new wing that offers state-of-the-art inpatient and outpatient medi-cal and therapeutic services for children and adolescents through age 17. The De George Pediatric Unit is a continuation of a partnership between Jupiter Medical Cen-ter and Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Hospital, part of Miami ChildrenÂs Health System, and was made possible with a gift from the Lawrence J. and Florence A. De George Charitable Trust and the Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Health Care Foundation. The De George Pediatric Unit has 12 inpatient rooms, two state-of-the-art pediatric surgery suites, pediatric thera-peutic services, a childrenÂs playroom, and a room for resting called the ÂBearÂs Den,ÂŽ a name inspired by Jack Nicklaus, who is widely known as the ÂGolden Bear.ÂŽ A child life specialist also is on-site to help children cope with the stress of their hospital stay. Patients benefit from the collaboration of local pediatricians, the medical center and Nicklaus Chil-drenÂs Hospital, who worked together to implement the highest quality clinical protocols. ÂThe creation of the De George Pediatric Unit is part of our ongoing strat-egy to increase the breadth and depth of high-quality, cost-effective medical services that we provide to Palm Beach County,ÂŽ said John D. Couris, Jupiter Medical CenterÂs president and chief executive officer. ÂChildren in our com-munity can now receive world-class medical treatment in an environment that has been designed with kids and their families in mind, right here in their own neighborhood.ÂŽ The De George Pediatric Unit represents the continued growth and expan-sion of the pediatric services Jupiter Medical Center and Nick-laus ChildrenÂs Hospital currently provide. In addi-tion to the two designated pediatric ER physicians, who are in place in Jupiter Medical CenterÂs Emergency Department during peak times, Jupiter Medical Center offers telehealth technology in its Emergency Department, which allows Jupiter Medi-cal Center physicians to interact with Nicklaus ChildrenÂs Hospital physicians remotely on complex cases. This gives them the ability to consult on patient care in real time. Physicians in Miami can review images, lab results and vital assessment infor-mation, while discussing the patientÂs diagnosis and treatment plan. Also as part of the collaboration, Jupiter Medical Center offers pediatric MRI services. For information on Jupiter Medical Center, call 263-2234 or visit Jupitermed.com. Q COURIS
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 NEWS A21 Join Us for the LUCKY 13th Annual Women with Wings and Wisdom Luncheon and Runway Designer Fashion Show Tuesday, March 8, 2016 | 11:00 a.m. | The Mar-a-Lago Club Lucky 13th FASHION PRESENTER LEAD SPONSOR Dr. Nicholas V. Perricone Anti-Aging Guru and PBS Host Founding International Woman with Wings and Wisdom Herm de Wyman Miro Women with Wings and Wisdom Lifetime Award Recipient Lidia Bastianich one of Â s Favorite Chefs and Host of Â Lidia Â s Kitchen ÂŽ 2016 Women with Wings and Wisdom Award Recipients Peg Anderson | Anushka | Mary Montgomery | Ari Rifkin Funds raised support South Florida PBS local, arts and childrenÂs educational programming and outreach For reservations and sponsorship opportunities call Debra M. Tornaben 561-364-4402 Lucky 13th Women Go Red for heart health SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Heart disease is a silent killer.And it is the No. 1 killer of women in the United States, taking the life of one in three women Â„ almost one woman every minute. Research shows that 80 percent of cardiac events in women are prevent-able and can be attributed to poor choic-es involving diet, exercise and smoking. The American Heart AssociationÂs Go Red For Women is working to change that. The association is helping women change that statistic through a free 12-week BetterU Challenge locally sponsored by Florida Power & Light Co. Go Red For WomenÂs BetterU Challenge provides guidance to help women transform their overall health through small, simple choices. The challenge offers an opportunity for women to achieve a noticeably better state of well-being and heart health in 12 weeks. Ten women are participating in the 12-week challenge, led by the Go Red For Women event chair, Pamela Rauch, vice president of development, external affairs at FPL. Each participant received:Q A FitBit along with additional items to assist in the BetterU Challenge. Q Personal trainer to meet with three times throughout the BetterU Chal-lenge. Q Nutrition expert to meet with three times throughout the BetterU Chal-lenge. Q Group support from other BetterU participants. Q The power, resources and tools of GoRedForWomen.org as well as a book-let to track weekly progress. Participants will be photographed before and after the 12-week period, interviewed by media, asked to write about their experiences in their Go Red For Women BetterU Challenge guides and help celebrate the program at the Palm Beach County Go Red for Women Luncheon on April 7. ÂI aim to change the conversation about womenÂs health in our commu-nity. The No. 1 killer of women is silent, and we need to give it a voice,ÂŽ Ms. Rauch said in a statement. ÂPrevention is key in the fight against heart disease; we need to enable all women with the tools they need to change their lifestyle for the better.ÂŽ For more information, call 800-AHAUSA1 or visit heart.org. Q Some of the women involved in Go Red for WomenÂ’s BetterU Challenge are (standing) Marcelle Danza, Cheri Roberson, Anne LoGiudice, Teddi Munslow, Rebecca Seelig and Debra Larsson. Seated are Eileen Fass, Pamela M. Rauch and Rhodena Mesadieu.
A22 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 800-800-2580 www.shipcar.com GUARANTEED PICK UP ON YOUR SCHEDULE THE SNOWBIRDÂ’S FAVORITE SINCE 1980 Guaranteed Prices Celebrating 36 Years Coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus. In New York, coverage is underwritten by Americ an Family Life Assurance Company of New York. Policies may not be available in all states. There may be indirect administrative or other costs. M1863C 7/12 Andrew Spilos | (561) 685-5845 | email@example.comÂ”ac.com Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.com www.facebook.com/FortMyersFloridaWeeklyTHEREÂS A LOT TO LIKE PALM BEACH SOCIETY The Luxury Chamber holiday network event at StrebÂ’s Seafood and Steakhouse, Boynton BeachÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. CAROL PORTER Kolleen Poriere, Stu Ulrich and Sonia Lapka Devon Harris and Charlie HarrisDavid Case and Kolleen Poriere Bob Hausman, Joanne Epstein and David Sims Barry Epstein and Heather Rae
For a Limited Time Get Many Cash Back Incentives Juno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKwww.TrustcoBank.com Please Note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw these products or certain features there of without prior notification. Start the New Year off right! Switch your Checking Account to Trustco Bank! BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE A23 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A pizza chain that believes itÂs hip to be casual is opening two more locations in Palm Beach County. Blaze Fast-FireÂd Pizza plans locations in Royal Palm Beach and Palm Beach Gardens. The openings, planned for March 2016, mark the fourth and fifth South Florida locations for Blaze Pizza, which debuted in November 2014 with its first restaurant in Fort Lauderdale. Two additional locations opened in the first quarter of 2015: Boca RatonÂs Fifth Ave-nue Shops and in Davie. The Royal Palm Beach restaurant will have a 2,300-square-foot interior with seating for 54 at The Shoppes at Isla Verde, 250 S. State Road 7. The Palm Beach Gardens restaurant, with 1,800 square feet and seating for 60, will open at 4665 PGA Blvd., in the former Chuck Burger Joint at Midtown. Blaze Pizza is known for its custom-built artisanal pizzas, salads, blood orange lemonade and sÂmore pies. Each restaurant features an interactive open-kitchen format that allows guests to customize one of the menuÂs signature pizzas or create their own, choosing from an array of ingredients Â„ all for around $8. Each restaurant makes its own dough from scratch using a recipe developed by Executive Chef Bradford Kent (the ÂPizza WhispererÂŽ), which requires a 24-hour fermentation period to produce his signature crisp crust. For pizza fans with specific dietary needs, Blaze Pizza offers gluten-free dough and vegan cheese. The restau-rants also will offer a selection of wine and craft beer. Driving Blaze PizzaÂs South Florida expansion is an investment group led by Levy Family Partners and including NBA All Star LeBron James. Levy Family Partners was established by entrepreneur Larry Levy, founder of Levy Restaurants. In addition to the 10-store franchise development agreement in Florida, the group is developing Blaze Pizza in the Chicago market. For more information visit blazepizza.com. Q The long-awaited convention center hot el finall y is open. The 12-story Hilton West Palm Beach has opened next door to the Palm Beach County Convention Center. The hotel, which has 400 guest rooms and 43 suites, boasts a zero-entry expan-sive pool, private cabanas, Restoration Hardware furnishings and a poolside bar and fire pit. A three-quarter-acre outdoor lanai offers island-style ambience music assembled by DJ Adam Lipson. ÂWith Related CompaniesÂ vision, we have programmed a world-class hotel by celebrating the incredible local tal-ent to foster a true sense of place for the community and represent the South Florida lifestyle,ÂŽ John L. Parkin-son, general manager, Hilton West Palm Beach, said in a statement. ÂHilton West Palm Beach is a melting pot of people and this ÂunconventionalÂ convention center will be the place to socialize, enjoy astonishing food and attend busi-ness meetings for locals, convention-goers and guests alike.ÂŽ Hilton West Palm Beach was designed by Miami-based architectural firm Nicholas Brosch Wurst Wolfe & Asso-ciates and Dallas-based interior design firm Looney and Associates, who tried to evoke the peaceful fluidity of Flori-daÂs oceanside landscape with natural woods and contrasted neutrals with bright blue, gold and teal hues that reflect the natural beauty of the Palm Beaches. Beyond that, the hotel also has dining options: Â€ Manor, the hotelÂs signature farmto-fork restaurant, serves contemporary American cuisine and is led by Chef Matthew Byrne, former chef to Tiger Woods and owner/executive chef of the West Palm Beach restaurant, Kitchen. Executive Chef Miguel Santiago, bring-ing more than 20 years of experience to the hotel having cooked for presidents and dignitaries during his time in Wash-ington, D.C. Manor is located directly off the lobby and flows onto the pool-side terrace. Â€ Galley, the hotelÂs lobby bar offers Prohibition-style handcrafted cocktails and shared tapas. Look for custom wine blends and bourbon as well as on-tap local craft beers. Â€ Provisions marketplace provides locally sourced goods such as brews from Rabbit Coffee Roasting Co., fresh-ly prepared bites, cold-pressed juices and gifts from Palm Beach shops and artists. The hotel is at 600 Okeechobee Blvd., in West Palm Beach. Rates start at $199 per night through Feb. 5, and then increase to $259 per night. For information, call 231-6000 or visit hiltonwest-palmbeach.com. Q Blaze pizza to open locations in Royal Palm, Gardens Convention Center Hilton brings 400 rooms to downtown West Palm Beach SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ COURTESY PHOTOThe 12-story Hilton West Palm Beach has 400 guest rooms and 43 suites.COURTESY PHOTOCustomers at Blaze Fast-FireÂ’d Pizza can build their own pies.
A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY MONEY & INVESTING JapanÂ’s venture into a black hole could be good for the U.S. I think it would be pretty cool to live in a black hole. First, you would never have to feel guilty about that second helping of ice cream as the gravitational forces would stretch you out so everyone would look like a long piece of spaghetti. In addition, you would never be late for anything because time would dramati-cally slow down and you can live what would seem like years in a matter of mil-liseconds. And who knows what other cool stuff you could experience as the laws of physics as we know them are completely suspended? Well, Japan has entered a financial black hole of sorts. Last week, the Bank of Japan imposed negative interest rates for the island nation, seemingly suspend-ing all laws of finance as we know them. Does this mean that banks would actu-ally pay borrowers to get a mortgage? What would the Central Bank hope to accomplish by doing this? And will Japa-nese negative rates have an effect on us here in the U.S.? First, what the Bank of Japan decreed has nothing to do with consumers, but instead changes the interest rate banks receive from depositing money with the Central Bank. To ensure that banks have enough capital in times of distress, almost all Central Banks mandate that banks keep reserves within the Central Banks. And if banks have excess funds they deposit those moneys in the Central Bank as well. What the BOJ stated was that those excess funds would earn a negative rate. In effect, banks that hoard money will be penalized.The BOJ instituted this extreme policy for a number of reasons. First, it hoped that it will give an added incentive to banks to take their capital and lend it out to consumers and businesses. Every excess dollar they keep at the Central Bank will earn a negative return so the thought is it will spur lending and thus the economy. Next, Japan is desperately trying to spur inflation of at least 2 per-cent within its country. Japan has been stuck in a deflationary cycle for the last several years, which has limited wage growth and domestic spending. Third, the BOJ hopes that extremely low rates will spur consumer spending and penal-ize savers. While retail banks will not charge consumers on checking and sav-ings accounts, they will generally not pay an interest rate either. So maybe the Japanese people, who historically save a significant part of their income, will save less and spend more. Finally, Japan is cut-ting rates to lower the value of its curren-cy. The Japanese economy is very depen-dant on exports, and lower rates translate into lower exchange rates, which mean lower cost goods for other countries and hopefully greater sales abroad.So what will be the result of this new BOJ policy? It is positive news for the U.S. consumer, as imported goods from Japan will be cheaper. But it definitely hurts U.S. companies that rely on exports to Japan as each yen will buy less of their products. And other countries that compete with Japan for exports, like South Korea and China, will certainly take note of this and probably try to push down their curren-cies to match JapanÂs. This should push the U.S. dollar to even new highs in the years to come, which is also good for the U.S. stock market. Investors from around the world who expect their currency to weaken may shift their money to the U.S. to invest in order to take advantage of a strengthening currency here. So, while the BOJ announcement of negative rates last week is not an extreme-ly significant event, it does highlight a very interesting phenomenon in the world. Namely, we are seeing a dramatic split between the U.S. and the rest of the world when it comes to currency and interest rate levels. Almost every Central Bank in the world is cutting interest rates and currency levels while in the U.S. the Fed is raising rates and strengthening the dollar. Who has the ÂrightÂŽ policy? It will definitely be something to watch closely in the months and years ahead. Q Â„ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of RickÂs Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda (a buyer and seller of estate jewelry and diamonds), was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric BRETANestaterick@gmail.com BEHIND THE WHEEL Florida auction is crossing new oceans We are fortunate to have one of the worldÂs largest automobile auctions tak-ing place in our backyard, in Kissimmee. After all, even if youÂre not a bidder, having more than 3,000 vehicles in one place is still one heck of a car show. But this year thereÂs more to the story than just volume; itÂs also about diversity. Mecum built its reputation on American muscle cars. Five years ago, this auction barely deviated from DetroitÂs big three automakers, and so a Packard could almost have been considered an exotic entry. This year was very differ-ent. Plenty of American chrome and muscle ranging from $2,500 to more than $2.5 million was up for grabs, but there was also a noticeable crop of imports. This was everything from Don JohnsonÂs Ferrari Testarossa used in ÂMiami ViceÂŽ to a Cold War-era Russian military vehicle. In fact, Toyota had an official presence there watching one of their rare 1967 2000GT coupes possibly set a price world record. This coupe represents a benchmark in the companyÂs history because it was used as a ÂhaloÂŽ car to bring attention to the brand. The handcrafted aluminum body and high-revving 2.0-liter engine made it a genuine exotic that accomplished its goal of getting people talking about Toyota. But its high base price also meant drivers often elected to pay less for the more luxurious Mercedes 250SL or more powerful Jaguar XKE. Toyota only made 351 examples, of which only 62 were sent to the U.S. The 2000GT is a true exotic, but setting a new price benchmark at this traditionally American car auction was an ambitious idea. Unfortunately, the $750,000 high bid fell short of the reserve. The slick red coupe didnÂt sell, but thatÂs far from the whole story. There were 33 other Japanese cars that crossed the auction block, and only 13 went beyond their reserve price to sell. That could seem like a failure, but it actually might be telling us where the market is going. This yearÂs Florida auction can be seen as a quiet litmus test for vintage cars form Japan. These have been popu-lar over the last few years in California auctions where Japanese car companies were adopted much earlier than they were across the rest of the country. The fact that theyÂre now showing up in places like MecumÂs Kissimmee auction could be a telltale sign. After all, there are now people willing to send Japanese cars to a place that once felt more exclu-sively American than eating apple pie on the Fourth of July. The Toyota 2000GT was once used as a tool to blaze a trail into a widespread acceptance of Japanese cars. Nearly half a century later, this rare coupe is back again to help create this same awareness on the vintage car market. Does that mean the 30-year-old Corolla or Accord that youÂve been babying in your garage may someday pay off? Maybe soon your local Florida Kissimmee auction will treat them with the same distinction as the Chevelles and Fairlanes get today. But first you have to have the guts to put it on the auction block. Q myles KORNBLATTmk@autominded.com
REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A25 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYIf you ever wanted to live in a beach cottage with all the trimmings, this is it. With this low-floor condominium at The Ritz Carlton Residences, Singer Island, residents can enjoy the essence of being among the flowing palm trees, cool ocean breezes and steps to all the common element activities. This condominiumÂs interior has a warm inviting atmosphere that is defined by casual elegance. ItÂs all here in 402B, with a private elevator access, front and back balconies. The large master bedroom has a walk-in closet and spacious master bathroom. ItÂs one of only a few kitchen layouts with white cabinetry to further the cot-tage style. The best appliances grace the kitchen area with a separate island for prepping food and large pantry. The guest wing has a large shared balcony to view the Intracoastal and city lights at night. Both guest suites have en suite bathrooms, along with a separate powder room. The laundry room has a full-size washer/dryer, sink and workspace with discrete back entrance for those sandy beach toys. Set along a pristine white sandy beach and crystal clear turquoise waters, The Ritz Carlton Residences is the ultimate destination for the well traveled. World-class shopping, dining and entertainment are just moments away. Chic sophistication awaits buyers who will accept nothing but the best. Spend your days on the oceanfront; just steps away, cabana chairs are ready and waiting. Or relax at one of two pools on the prem-ises. Breakfast and lunch are available from the private on-site restaurant. Valet, concierge services provide an amenity rich experience along with state-of-the-art fitness center, theater screen-ing room, expansive social rooms and business center. A 24-hour security team assures your privacy. Represented by Walker Real Estate Group, Jeannie Walker, 561-889-6734 or www.WalkerRealEstateGroup.com. Q Cottage style, island living COURTESY PHOTOS
A26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING Palm Beach Photographic Centre for FOTOvision in downtown West Palm Beach ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Teneka James and Jessie Bailey Peter Turnley, Angel Pachkowski, Jimmy Colton and Ruaridh Stewart Monica Stevenson, Bill Antalek, Robert Stolpe and Jim Swallow Matt Stock and David Fitzsimmons Jacob Hessler, Alissa Hessler, Morrigan McCarthy and Alan Winslow Craig Blacklock, Alison Wright, Tom Lopez and Brendan Bannon Art Nejame, Scott McKiernan and Fatima Nejame Art Nejame, Brendan Bannon, Scott McKiernan, Alison Wright and Fatima Nejame Fatima Nejame and Lewis Kemper
WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 A27 The late Mickey Rooney is quoted as saying: Â“A lot of people have asked me how short I am. Since my last divorce, I think IÂ’m about $100,000.00 shortÂ”. From the famous to the infamous, divorce is a similar experience for all. However, there has been a grass roots movement underway to civilize this unfortunate experience. The movement has now grown into a healthy body of law with practitioners everywhere. This growing trend is something called Â“collaborative divorceÂ”. The concept is simple; divorce without war. In practice, the concept is a little more involved. To begin, each party engages an attorney. Both counsel and clients agree that they will work together, almost as a team, to peacefully and with integrity address the painful and difficult choices required in order to fully and with finality resolve all issues. A written statement is drafted outlining what information is necessary and what questions exist. The issues may include: when, where, and how the children will continue to have access to each parent; how the costs of raising the children shall be apportioned; how the assets and liabilities of the parties shall be divided, and on the list grows. The statement defines how the process will work and how long each side believes it shall take to conclude the process. The attorneys and parties cooperate to obtain all necessary financial and other information. Once all information is collected, the Â“teamÂ” discusses or mediates the issues until a settlement is reached. The group may return to the Â“peaceÂ” table as many times as necessary. Once signed, the agreement is filed and approved by a Judge. The collaborative process is not for everyone. It can be counter-productive if one party has not worked through their emotional loss or has a hidden agenda. In the event one party changes his or her mind, the collaborative process ends and the adversarial route of litigation begins. At this juncture, both parties must hire new attorneys and start from square one. This Â“lossÂ” is the incentive to keep the parties motivated to work it out collaboratively. Feel free to contact me to discuss whether this path is the right one in your divorce or for any other question about family law. You may reach me at: (561)762-0536 or on the web at: www.HUDSONFAMILYLAW.com. ADVERTISEMENT ASK THE LEGAL ADVOCATE Lise L. Hudsonlhudson@hudsonfamilylaw.com4440 PGA Blvd. Suite 600 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(561) 472-0805www.HUDSONFAMILYLAW.com ASK THE LEGAL ADVOCATE Lise L. Hudson, Hudson Family Law A CIVILIZED DIVORCE? TIARA LUXURY CONDOSINGER ISLAND ONE AND TWO BEDROOM UNITS$325,000 TO $750,000D=9K=K9N9AD9:D=>MJFAK@=<9FMJFAK@=<9FFM9D9F
gabrielle FINLEY-HAZLE CEO, St. MaryÂs Medical Center A28 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY HEALTHY LIVING Take steps to reduce your risk of stroke Approximately every 40 seconds, someone in the United States has a stroke, and roughly every four minutes someone dies of a stroke. Strokes cause about one in 19 deaths annually Â„ mak-ing them the fourth leading cause of death Â„ and are the primary reason for long-term disability. That is why St. MaryÂs Medical CenterÂs Comprehensive Stroke Center would like to provide you with some steps you can take to lower your risk of having a stroke. First on your list would be to control your blood pressure. The most important risk factor for stroke is high blood pressure, or hyper-tension. If left untreated, this condition can damage blood vessels throughout the body, causing them to narrow and clog more easily or weaken them so they could burst, resulting in internal bleeding. When blood vessels in the brain become blocked or break and then leak blood into the brain, brain cells begin to die and the brain is not able to function properly. In addition to stroke, high blood pressure can also cause other forms of brain damage, including tran-sient ischemic attacks, or mini strokes; dementia, which impairs the ability to speak, reason, remember, see and move; and mild cognitive impairment, which may affect language, attention, critical thinking, reading, writing, as well as reaction time and memory. Blood pressure is the amount of force exerted by blood against artery walls. It is expressed in two numbers that are measured in millimeters of mercury (mmHg). The first number, or systolic blood pressure, measures the amount of force when the heart beats. The sec-ond number, or diastolic blood pres-sure, measures pressure in the arteries between heartbeats. Normal blood pres-sure is less than 120/80 mmHg. Prehyper-tension may be diagnosed if the systolic pressure is between 120 to 139 mmHg or the diastolic pressure is between 80 to 89 mmHg. Blood pressure is considered to be high if systolic pressure is 140 mmHg or higher, or if the diastolic pressure is 90 mmHg or higher, which can also be expressed as 140/90 mmHg. Blood pressure can be controlled by making lifestyle changes or taking medi-cation. Some ways to manage blood pres-sure include: Q Reducing salt in foods Q Eating healthy foods, such as fruits, vegetables, whole-grain foods, low-fat or fat-free dairy products, skinless chicken, lean meats, turkey, fish and low-calorie, low-fat snacks Q Maintaining a healthy body weight Q Engaging in physical activity on a regular basis by exercising through walking, swimming, riding a bicycle or dancing Q Limiting alcohol intake to no more than two alcoholic drinks a day for men and one per day for women Q Not smoking Q Avoid or decrease stress Q Taking medications as directed by your physician to lower blood pressure In addition to being the leading cause of stroke, high blood pressure can cause heart failure, coronary artery disease, kidney failure and eye blood vessel dam-age. It has also been linked to sexual dys-function, bone loss and trouble sleeping. As the only Comprehensive Stroke Center Â„ the highest level available Â„ in northern Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast, St. MaryÂs Medical Center offers the community access to advanced technology and skilled spe-cialists who are capable of handling the most complex stroke cases. Addition-ally, we are proud to be a member of The Advanced Neuroscience Network (ANN), an integrated delivery system of medical professionals and hospitals focused on offering a full continuum of neurological care throughout the tri-county area of Broward, Miami Dade and Palm Beach. St. MaryÂs Medical Center also is a 2015 Gold Plus: Target Stroke Honor Roll Elite recipient. This means the hospital was recognized by the American Heart/Stroke Association for achieving at lease four consecutive quarters of 75 percent or higher door-to-needle times within 60 minutes in applicable stroke patients. To help individuals recognize their risk factors associated with stroke, St. MaryÂs offers free stroke screenings for the com-munity. The screenings take place the first Friday of every month from 10 a.m. to noon. To register, call 561-882-9100. For more information on ANNÂs neuro-science offerings, visit AdvancedNeu-roNetwork.com. Q In 2015 Illustrated Properties Welcomed 186 NEW AGENTS MANY OF THEM ARE EXPERTS IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD FOR THE 14 TH YEAR, ILLUSTRATED PROPERTIES REMAINS THE #1 MARKET LEADER IN PALM BEACH COUNTY WITH MORE THAN $1.4 BILLION IN SALESDEBBIE ZULOAGA | 561.776.4412 ELISA GORDON | 561.727.6185 Marina Alter Boynton Jenna Arnold Corporate Jordan Edgley Corporate Cinda Glor Corporate Francis Hoet Wellington Jessica Highsmith West Palm Beach Sean Hegarty Corporate Tony Hernandez Corporate John Hoover Corporate Nora Mijne Delray Nirio J. Rubiera Corporate Anthony Sacco Singer Island Travis Thomson Corporate Chelsey Delgado Corporate Erika Flynn Manalapan Meredith Housman Manalapan Avishan Joseph Delray
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 REAL ESTATE A29 The Art of Living Operated by SothebyÂs International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | sothebyshomes.com/palmbeach EXTRAORDINARY CUSTOM ESTATE OLD PALM | $12,950,000 | Web: 0076790 | John Lloyd, 310.795.8901 | Todd Peter, 561.281.0031 HEALTHY LIVING Get to the heart of whatÂ’s bothering your partner Monica could tell that something wasnÂt right. Her husband, John, had such a pained look on his face. HeÂd been unusually quiet all day. For that matter, John had just not been himself for a good while. There were days heÂd become moody, and jump at her for the stupidest things. Other times, she would see him looking terribly pre-occupied or staring into space. SheÂd never seen John behave like this. Each time Monica approached her husband, he became defensive and told her nothing was wrong. Monica hated playing the guessing game, at a loss to know what was upsetting him. That evening when their teenaged children were to be out late with friends, John approached Monica and said he needed to talk. Before they even had a chance to sit down, John blurted out: ÂMonica, I donÂt know how to say this. I love you. But, IÂm not in love with you anymore. I think we should separate.ÂŽ Monica was stunned. She knew things had become distant, but THIS was com-ing from left field. ÂWhat are you say-ing?ÂŽ she stammered. John repeated: Â I do love you, Monica. YouÂre a great person. ItÂs just IÂm not Âin loveÂ with you anymore.ÂŽ And John began to cry. What can any of us say if the person we care most deeply about says those dreaded words: ÂI love you. BUT, IÂm not in love with you?ÂŽ For any of us who have experienced this painful scenario, just like the couple in the fictionalized vignette ab ove, we know this can be one of the most gut-wrenching life experiences a person can ever go through. If weÂre the ones hearing those dreaded words, the rejection, anger and humil-iation will be enormous. The rug of safety has been pulled out from under us, and we donÂt know what lies ahead. And, of course, the fear. Facing this fear Â„ knowing thereÂs the strong pos-sibility that our most important relation-ship could be seriously at risk, or OVER Â„ can bring out tremendous vulner-ability. Yes, we need a certain amount of time to absorb this, and to make sense of what it means. We might hold ourselves responsible for the flaws in the relation-ship and believe weÂre not worthy or attractive. But, this is NOT the time to be overly harsh or self-critical. And, before we jump to any conclusions, an important challenge will be to clarify just what our partner is attempt-ing to communicate to us. Sometimes our partner will have made a definitive decision: They have emo-tionally checked out of the relationship, and they might be attempting to soften the blow. Or, they might not have the courage to honestly state their feelings. There may be a third party or theyÂve made a decision to change their lifestyle. But, whatever is driving their choice of words, their mind is made up. They are not open to addressing the disap-pointments or hurts, nor to working on improving the relationship. In those absolute instances, we will have no choice but to face the pain-ful reality that the relationship is over (unless things change dramatically). The challenge will be to find the means of self-care and to shore up our resources to maintain the other parts of our life. It may be important to reach out for the support of trusted intimates or a thera-pist (or even to consult an attorney). Sometimes the person who says those dreaded words doesnÂt fully know what they mean. TheyÂre just expressing deep hurt and disappointment. They have no clarity on what they intend to do. They just know theyÂre unhappy and things cannot stay the way theyÂve been. For those of us who remember the heady, exhilarating thrills of a new romantic relationship, it can be a huge letdown when the fires settle down to a more grounded place. Mature indi-viduals are usually able to transition to a more solid stage of a loving relationship, and will appreciate the stability and calm of this later phase. Long-term relationships may go through rough patches Â„ compromised by the stresses and challenges of life transitions Â„ there may be bored or angry stretches Â„ periods of confusion or disappointment. How individuals face discontent is a varied process, impacted by oneÂs personality, life experiences, values and character. Of course, thereÂs an important value for all of us to look within and to consid-er our role in the decline of our intimate connection. But thereÂs also validity to the adage: ÂIt takes two to make a rela-tionship.ÂŽ We must therefore remember, that much of the time, this is NOT about us and the role weÂve played. An internationally recognized therapist, Esther Perel, author of the bestsell-ing book ÂMating in Captivity,ÂŽ has taken a provocative stance when addressing the challenges couples face in maintain-ing the closeness of their bond. According to Ms. Perel, much of the time when people are disenchanted: ÂIt isnÂt so much that we want to leave the person we are with as much as we want to leave the person we have become.ÂŽ So, those loaded words: ÂI love you but IÂm not in love with youÂŽ are not always the death knell of a relationship. Rather, these words can become an incredibly important wake-up call. Ms. Perel asserts a daunting, but potentially encouraging message: ÂThe challenge, then, for couples and therapists, is to rec-oncile the need for whatÂs safe and pre-dictable with the wish to pursue whatÂs exciting, mysterious, and awe-inspiring.ÂŽ Motivated couples who are willing to look honestly at their hurts and disap-pointments, and who have the courage to join together collaboratively, are often able to revitalize and nourish their most intimate bonds. Q linda LIPSHUTZllipshutz@floridaweekly.com
A30 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY FIND OUT TODAY AT PalmBeachCounty.ValuationsToday.com HOMEÂS VALUE? WHAT IS YOUR THIS WEBSITE IS ONLY FOR CLIENTS SEEKING AN AWESOME HOME BUYING EXPERIENCE: > MalloyRealtyGroup.com Malloy Realty Group at KW 2901 PGA Blvd., Suite 100 Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33410 | Call 561.876.8135 306 SEPTEMBER STREET, PALM BEACH GARDENS SINGLE FAMILY HOME, 3BR, 2 CAR GARAGE SCREENED PATIO, VACATION LIVING WITH RESORT STYLE COMMUNITY AMENITIES OFFERED AT $314,900 330 SUNSET BAY LANE, PALM BEACH GARDENS STUNNING SINGLE FAMILY HOME, 3BR, 2 CAR GARAGE PRESTIGIOUS COUNTRY CLUB LIVING AT AN UNBELIEVABLE PRICE OFFERED AT $305,000 3658 LONE PINE ROAD, DELRAY BEACH ONE OF A KIND, SINGLE FAMILY HOME, 4BR, 2 + CAR GARAGE, 1 ACRE LAND, NO HOA, MINUTES TO ATLANTIC AVE AND BEACH. OFFERED AT $585,000 SOLD BALLENISLE BEAUTYUNDER CONTRACT IN 9 DAYS KOVEL: ANTIQUES Hand-painted vases still captivate collectors BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVELChina painting was an important artistic talent in past centuries. Although single color transfer designs were developed and used by the late 1700s, they lacked the color and graceful lines that were possible if the ceramic was decorated by hand. Today, the work of exceptional painters brings much higher prices than other pieces by the same factory. Shirayamadani (1865-1948) was a Japanese artist at Rookwood Pottery in Cincinnati. Rudolph T. Lux (1815-1868) decorated white porcelain with portraits ordered by important politicians and busi-nessmen in New Orleans, and William Powell (working 1900 to 1950) was famous for painting English birds on porcelains made by Royal Worcester. In the first part of the 1900s, painting ceramics was a hobby and sometimes a job of talented housewives. There were magazines like Keramic Studio, published by Adelaide Alsop Robineau that featured pictures and instructions and even furnished patterns. Large makers of dinnerware and decora-tive porcelains often had a team of young women who put patterns on plates or sometimes, painted original landscapes or floral designs. A Royal Worcester vase from the early 1900s was decorated with a picture of wetlands and two egrets in soft colors and gilded trim. It is marked with the green ÂRoyal Worcester EnglandÂŽ mark and the initials ÂWHB.ÂŽ It also is signed ÂW. PowellÂŽ by the painter. The 12-inch-tall vase sold in 2015 for $1,180. Q: Is a scrapbook filled with valentines from the 1920s worth anything? ItÂs so old the pages are crumbling. A: Most old valentines sell for $1 to $10 depending on design, rarity and condition. If the valentines are glued to the pages, they are worth even less. Those with mov-ing parts sell for more. Q: I have a small wash table with a metal tag on it that reads ÂThe Ross Table Wash-Stand, Patented, Manufactured by Forest City Furniture Co., Rockford, Ill.ÂŽ It has a hinged lid with a mirror on the inside of the lid and compartments to hold things. There is a shelf below. When was this made and what it might be worth? A: Forest City Furniture Co. was in business in Rockford from 1869 to 1919. L.P. Ross was granted a patent for a Âcombined wash stand and tableÂŽ in 1886. The compart-ments in the washstand are meant to hold the bowl and pitcher, and there is a remov-able compartment for waste water. The shelf holds soap and towels. Your washstand is worth about $400. Q: Are printed paper bags from closed stores really col-lectible, and are they popu-lar? I saw a D. H. Holmes bag on eBay for $40. A: Collectors like shopping bags with interesting graphics or from particular stores. Some collectors hang them on the wall like paintings. Paper shopping bags with handles were first made in 1912. Some shopping bags are con-sidered works of art. More than 100 bags were exhibited at the SmithsonianÂs Cooper-Hewitt Museum in New York City in 1978. The museum now owns over 1,000 bags. BloomingdaleÂs won awards for its series of shopping bags designed by well-known artists, designers and architects in the 1980s. You can find vintage shopping bags online and at house sales. Q: I have a National cash register in British currency. There is a tag on it with the numbers 2490973 and below that 745. It has wooden case, a marble slab above the drawer and is in very nice condition. What is its approximate value? A: National Cash Register was founded in Dayton, Ohio, in 1884. Brass cash reg-isters were made from the 1890s to about 1918. Flat metal cases stamped and painted to look like wood were made beginning about 1918. The larger number on your cash register is the serial number. It indicates the cash register was made in early 1926, so itÂs not actually wood but metal painted to look like wood. National Cash Register had a factory in England and registers with amounts listed in British pounds were made there. The company became NCR Corporation in 1974 and moved to Duluth, Georgia, in 2009. It is still in business. Collectors pay the highest prices for the old, ornately decorated brass cash registers in good condition. Metal with simulated wood grain cash registers sell for about $200 or less. British currency numbers will lower the value. Q: We inherited a large collection of toothbrush holders, about 250 pieces. WeÂd like to sell them. How can we contact pos-sible collectors? A: If you have figural toothbrush holders, not the kind with just holes for tooth-brushes made for a modern bathroom, you can sell them. Dealers must find and buy the things they sell, so go online to see who is selling toothbrush holders. People who sell toothbrush holders first have to buy them. If they are uncommon and priced right, porcelain toothbrush holders also sell at auctions. Tip: Phillips screws were introduced in the 1920s, a good clue to dating furniture. But remember, sometimes old screws have been replaced with newer ones. Q Â„ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or 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.William Powell, a famous painter of birds, decorated this Royal Worcester vase that sold for $1,180 at a May 2015, Brunk auction in Asheville, N.C.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B1 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 HAPPENINGS BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@Â” oridaweekly.com Daniel L. Schafer Ph.D. will speak about his book, ÂZephaniah Kingsley Jr. and the Atlantic World: Slave Trader, Plantation Owner, Emancipator,ÂŽ at 7 p.m. Feb. 10, in the third floor courtroom of the historic 1916 Palm Beach County Courthouse 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. The University of North Florida professor of history emeritus chron-icles KingsleyÂs evolving thoughts on race and slavery, exploring his business practices and his private life. Kingsley fathered children by several enslaved women, then freed and lived with them in a unique mixed-race family. SchaferÂs book won the silver medal at the 2013 Florida Book Award for Florida Nonfiction the Charlton Tebeau Book Award from the Florida Historical Society in 2014 and the Stetson Kennedy Award also in 2014. A reception and book signing will be held following the lecture on the second floor, where books will be for sale. Admission to the lecture and book signing is free for members of the Historical Society of Palm Beach County and $20 for guests. SchaferÂs website, ÂFlorida History Online: A Digital History Archive,ÂŽ is a great resource for history fans and students. Visit unf.edu/floridahistoryonline. For information about the history museum or the lecture, call 832-4164, Ext. 100, or historicalsocietypbc.org.Chamber trio plays at FlaglerAs venues go, itÂs hard to beat the Gilded Age music room at the Flagler Museum in Palm Beach for its beauty and acoustics. And as performers go, itÂs hard to beat The Neave Trio who perform at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 9. Chamber music is often described Book examines slave trader, emancipator SEE HAPPENINGS, B11 X COURTESY PHOTOAuthor Daniel L. Schafer will talk about his book at the 1916 Palm Beach County Courthouse. Local mom inspired two Broadway babiesThe Interview BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com One was a man trying to rejuvenate his television career. The other was a disgraced former president trying to rebuild his reputa-tion. And when they came together onscreen, David Frost and Richard SEE INTERVIEW, B8 XBelinda Sykes, a teacher at U.B. Kinsey/Palmview Elementary School of the Arts, can proudly claim that she has not one, but two grown children doing phe-nomenally well in professional theater. Mrs. SykesÂ children are Ephraim Sykes, now featured on Broadway in the cast of the hit musical ÂHamilton,ÂŽ and Martina Sykes, who will soon tread the boards of the Kravis Center in the national touring production of the Broadway smash ÂMotown The Musi-cal.ÂŽ U.B. Kinsey focuses on inspiring and challenging its students to attain scholastic proficiency and the tools for lifelong learning, according to its website. The school teaches kids from pre-kindergarten through fifth grade and Mrs. Sykes said the school places particular emphasis on theater, chorus, band, visual art, journalism and dance. She is a teacher of English for Specific Purposes as well as a special education teacher at the West Palm Beach school. ÂIÂve been there for nine years,ÂŽ she said. ÂI also taught a class in inspira-tional choir at a performing arts school in St. Petersburg, where Martina and Maltz looks behind the scenes in Â‘Frost/NixonÂ’BY STEPHEN J. SMITHssmith@Â” oridaweekly.com SEE MOTOWN, B8 X COURTESY PHOTOBelinda and Martina Sykes. Â“This is much more manipulated by Frost and he also has final edit as well. Even given that, he rolls this tape in front of you. ItÂ’s pretty underhand, I feel. ItÂ’s a sign of desperation.Â” Â— Peter Simon Hilton, who portrays Frost in Frost/NixonALICIA DONELAN / COURTESY PHOTOPeter Simon Hilton (left) and John Jellison as the title characters in the Maltz Jupiter Theatre production of Â‘Frost/Nixon.Â’ e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r a r d X
B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY When former child star Shirley Temple died in 2014 and teen star Dean-na Durbin died in 2013, many collec-tors thought the Temple and Durbin dolls made in the 1930s and Â40s might increase in value. They were wrong, and hereÂs why.It all comes down to context, according to nationally known appraiser Tim Luke, who shook his head when my mom told him she was surprised Shirley Temple dolls had not risen in value. The youngest of the people for whom Temple and Durbin were household names are well into their 70s. ThatÂs past the age when many people still are acquiring pieces for their collec-tions, Mr. Luke said. Temple dolls were made in the hundreds of thousands over the course of several decades, and Durbin dolls cer-tainly were made in the tens of thou-sands in their day, so collectors who had nostalgia for that type of doll already had purchased them, and the market is about to be flooded with them as those collectors downsize or die. A Durbin doll that fetched $300 a decade ago may fetch about half that today; itÂs the same with the Temple dolls. Something to keep in mind: Nostalgia fuels much of collecting Â„ thatÂs why folks who grew up in the Â50s and Â60s gravitated to the streamlined Heywood Wakefield furniture their parents had bought new back in the day. Those pieces are selling for much less than they were even a decade ago. The same could be said for these dolls. The collectors who bought these in the Â70s and Â80s were girls themselves when these young stars lit the silver screen. We all want a bit of our childhood. But, at least in this case, we expect to pay less for someone elseÂs. A couple of noteworthy events:West Palm Beach Antiques Festival Â„ Noon5 p.m. Feb. 5, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 7 at the South Florida Fairgrounds, West Palm Beach. Tickets: Early buyer three-day pass, 9 a.m.-noon Feb. 5, $25; general admission $10 otherwise. wpbaf.com. Vintage Glass, Pottery, Dinnerware Show & Sale Â„ The South Florida Depression Glass ClubÂs show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 7, Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE Sixth St., Pompano Beach. Tickets: $7; 954-964-8073 or sfdgc.com. Q scott SIMMONS firstname.lastname@example.org COLLECTORÂS CORNER Much of the value we give objects is because of nostalgiaLOOK WHAT I FOUND Bought: Magic of Dolls Â„ Fort Myers and Cape Coral doll club show and sale. Next show is 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Feb. 13, Araba Temple, 2010 Hanson St., Fort Myers. Tickets: $4 adults, free for children under 12; 239-540-8628. Cost: $150 The Skinny: Celebrities have always had their day, at least when it came to dolls. In the 19th century, there were china dolls named for such famous singers as Jenny Lind and Adelina Patti. In the early 20th century, there were composition dolls created by the Ideal Doll Co. in the images of singing stars Shirley Temple and her near-contemporary, Deanna Durbin. Almost everyone has seen a Shirley Temple doll Â„ the composition dolls created in the image of the blond toddler were made in the hundreds of thousands in the Â30s and Â40s. But not everyone has seen the doll of Durbin, a teen star known for her operatic vocals. The face on the Durbin dolls had vivid painting and a winning smile. The composition on this doll, made between 1938 and 1941, has cracked a bit, but the damage is not bad, and it reminds us of a woman who was the top-paid actress in Hollywood at the time of her retirement in 1949. Q Â„ Scott Simmons Â”Â‹Â–Â‡Â–Â‘Â…Â‘Â–Â–ÂƒÂ–Â•Â•Â‹ÂÂÂ‘ÂÂ•7 ÂŽÂ‘Â”Â‹Â†ÂƒÂ™Â‡Â‡ÂÂŽÂ›Â…Â‘ÂA 21-inch Deanna Durbin doll made by the Ideal Doll Co. THE FIND:This Deanna Durbin Doll was made by the Ideal Doll Co. around 1940. She is made of composi-tion, created from sawdust and glue.SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY
DOWNTOWN ABACOA, JUPITER FEBRUARY 13, 14 & 15, 2016 FOR TICKETS & INFO, VISIT: ARTIGRAS.ORG PRODUCED BY: PRESENTED BY: Â“The Premier Fine Arts Festival of the Palm BeachesÂ”
B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at email@example.com.FRIDAY 02.05 ÂUnlikely HeroesÂŽ Â„ Through Feb. 21, Mizner Park Cultural Arts Center Studio Theatre Second Floor, 201 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. A story about char-acters Âyou wouldnÂt expect to rise and really stand up and take control of this situation,ÂŽ by Charles Gluck. ÂThose are my Unlikely Heroes.ÂŽ Directed by Avi Hoffman. Produced by Family Pool Productions. Tickets: $35. Info: 800-595-4849; UnlikelyHeroesPlay.tix.com.The Donald M. Ephraim Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival Â„ Through Feb. 11, at six theaters throughout Palm Beach County. Presented by the Mandel Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches. 877-318-0071; pbjff.com.ÂMy Son the Waiter: A Jewish Trag-edyÂŽ Â„ Through March 27, The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan (formerly Florida Stage/Plaza Theatre). Actor/comedian Brad ZimmermanÂs inspiring story about the grit and passion required to Âmake itÂŽ as an artist. Tickets: $40-$65. 844-448-7469; online at MySonTheWaiter.com.ÂOther Desert CitiesÂŽ Â„ Through Feb. 14. Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 Lake Shore Drive, Delray Beach. Info: 272-1281; delraybeachplayhouse.com.ÂAlways... Patsy ClineÂŽ Â„ Feb. 5-6, Lyric Theatre, 59 SW Flagler Ave., Stu-art. 772-286-7827; lyrictheatre.com.SATURDAY 02.06 The Pine Jog Wild Orchid 5K Â„ 7:30 a.m. Feb. 6, Pine Jog Environmental Education Center, 6301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. On-site registration opens at 6:30 a.m. Kids fun runs will be held after the 5K finishes. $45.00 on race day. Benefits the OrKids programming at FAU Pine Jog. Info: 686-6600. Email Jasmine at firstname.lastname@example.org. The Jupiter Jubilee Â„ 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6, Jupiter Community Center, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter. An annual family-friendly civic and educational event with vendors, exhibits, food, drinks, but itÂs the chalk drawing event featur-ing about 50 artists that brings out the fans. More than 50 artists will be in attendance. Park free and take the free shuttle at Jupiter High School, just south of the center on Military Trail. Info: 741-2315. Bobby Collins Live Â„ 7 p.m. Feb. 6, The Performing Arts Academy of Jupi-ter, 6743 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 771-9511; QuiteFranklyShow.com. SUNDAY 02.07 The Palm Beach International Polo Â„ Sundays through April 24, at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington. A season of challenge cups, qualifier matches and tournaments leading up to the U.S. Open Polo Cham-pionship. 282-5290; internationalpolo-club.com.Winter Equestrian Festival Â„ Through April 3. The Palm Beach Inter-national Equestrian Center in Welling-ton. See the worldÂs best riders in both show jumping and dressage in four classes: Olympians, adult amateurs, juniors, and children. 793-5867; eques-triansport.com.MONDAY 02.08 Culture & Cocktails Â„ 5-7 p.m. Feb. 8, The Colony Palm Beach, 155 Ham-mon Ave., Palm Beach. A conversa-tion with Terry Teachout, biographer, librettist, playwright, blogger and drama critic for The Wall Street Journal and critic-at-large for Commentary moder-ated by William Hayes of Palm Beach Dramaworks. Tickets: $65 in advance, $75 at the door. Free for members of the Cultural Council ($250 level and above). Proceeds support artist pro-grams of the nonprofit Cultural Council of Palm Beach County. Info: Debbie at 472-3330; palmbeachculture.com.ÂWhat I Did For LoveÂŽ Â„ Feb. 8-18, The Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 NW Ninth St., Delray Beach. All tickets $30. Info: 272-1281; delraybeachplayhouse.com.TUESDAY 02.09 Chorus ValentineÂs Day Concert Â„ Feb. 9, Meyer Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 500 S. Tamarind Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: Tickets available at the door. 805-6298; soafi.org.Book signing by Lisa April Smith Â„ She will sign her book ÂThe Second Best TimeÂŽ at Studio E Gallery from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $10 per person. Wine and hors dÂoeuvres will be served. Proceeds will benefit the Panhellenic Alumnae of Palm Beach County and its scholarship programs. Studio E Gallery is located at PGA Commons, 4600 PGA Blvd., Suite 101, Palm Beach Gardens; 799-3333. WEDNESDAY 02.10 Palm Beach Young Professional Social Â„ 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 10, Alex & Ani, 150 Worth Ave, Suite 119, Palm Beach. Free for members, $10 guests. Reservations required. Email email@example.com.Our America Â„ Feb. 10, Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., downtown Stuart. 772-286-7827; lyrictheatre.com.LOOKING AHEADIntroduction to Opera Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 11, Temple Sinai of Palm Beach County, at 2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Del-ray Beach. Cantorial soloist Margaret Schmitt will teach this course StraussÂs Die Fledermaus. Tickets: $10. Info: 276-6161 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.Clematis By Night Â„ 6-9 p.m. Thursdays on the Palm Stage at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Live music, vendors, free. Clematisbynight.net.Â€ Feb. 11: Wonderama Â€ Feb. 18: Trial by Fire & Far From Grace Atlantic Classical Orchestra Â„ 4 and 8 p.m. Feb. 12, Lyric Theatre, 59 SW Flagler Ave., downtown Stuart. David Loebel, guest conductor. Leonid Sigal, violin. 772-286-7827; lyrictheatre.com.PBAU Symphony performs The King of Instruments Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 12, Royal Poinciana Chapel, 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach. Free, but compli-mentary tickets required. Call 803-2970; or email email@example.com. Info: pba.edu/performances.AT THE SYMPHONIAThe Symphonia, Boca Raton. Perfor-mances at various locations.Box Lunch it with The Symphonia Â„ Feb. 5, Unitarian Church, 2601 St. Andrews Blvd., Boca Raton. Conductor Carolyn Kuan will speak about the weekendÂs concert. Piano soloist Alexandre Moutouzkine will provide insights into FaureÂs ÂBalladeÂ, which he will perform Feb. 7. Tickets: $35 at the-symphonia.org or 866-687-4201.Meet The Orchestra Â„ 10:30 a.m.noon Feb. 6, at the Roberts Theater at Saint AndrewÂs School, 3900 Jog Road in Boca Raton. Families interact with The SymphoniaÂs conductor and musicians and attend a live dress rehearsal. $5 adults, free for children and non-prof-its. Children can learn about and hold instruments. Reservations are required. Info: 866-687-3848; email firstname.lastname@example.org; thesymphonia.org.Connoisseur Concert Â„ 3 p.m. Feb. 7, Roberts Theater at Saint AndrewÂs School, 3900 Jog Road, Boca Raton. Car-olyn Kuan, guest conductor, and Alex-andre Moutouzkine, piano soloist, in a program called ÂFrom Paris to PragueÂ featuring Copland, Poulenc, Faure and Mozart. Arrive at 2 p.m. for a 30-minute pre-concert conversation. Tickets: $45-$75. Info: 866-687-1201; thesymphonia.org.AT THE COLONYThe Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; thecolonypalmbeach.com.Live music in the Royal Room.Carole J. Bufford Â„ Through Feb. 6. Tony Danza Â„ Feb. 9-20. Melissa Manchester Â„ Feb. 23-27.AT DRAMAWORKSPalm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2; palmbeachdramaworks.com.ÂLong DayÂs Journey Into NightÂŽ Â„ Eugene OÂNeillÂs Pulitzer Prize-winning play. Through March 6.AT THE DUNCAN THEATRE Palm Beach State College, 4200 Con-gress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; palmbeachstate.edu/theatre/duncan-theatre.ParamountÂs Laser Spectacular Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Featuring the music of Pink Floyd.Jukebox Music Series: A Band Called Honalee Â„ Feb. 6. The third annual Florida Youth Dance Gala Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth. Info: FloridaY-outhDanceGala.com/tickets.AT THE EISSEYPBSCÂs Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900; eisseycam-pustheatre.org.ABBA MANIA Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Part of the 2016 Arts in the Gardens series. My Way Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 6. Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches. symphon-icband.org. Eissey Campus Theatre.The Atlantic Classical Orchestra Â„ 7:30 Feb. 10. Part of Masterworks Guest Conductor Series 2016. A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. 772-460-0850; ACO-music.org. Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival presents ÂEdgarÂŽ Â„ Feb. 12-14. The folks who bring you Shakespeare in July perform a new play about the genius and madness of Edgar Allan Poe. Tick-ets: $20. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery: Oil Paintings by Manon Sander Â„ On display through Feb. 29. Impressionistic oil paintings. ManonSander.comAT FAU JUPITERLifelong Learning Society complex at FAUÂs MacArthur Campus, 5353 Park-side Drive, Jupiter. Tickets for lectures and concerts are $25 members, $35 non-members. Info: fau.edu/llsjupiter or 799-8547The Saloon Piano Player: Insights Â„ 1 p.m. Feb. 6. Bob Milne performs. The Secrets of the Historical Silk Route and Why They Still Matter Â„ 3:45 p.m. Feb. 8. Jacqueline H. F ewkes, Ph.D. leads a discussion of the econom-ic, political and cultural lessons that can be learned from the history of the Silk Route. DonÂt Play With That in Here: Grow-ing Up With Harry and Bess Truman Â„ 3 p.m. Feb. 9. Clifton Truman Daniel uses slides and excerpts from his grand-motherÂs letters to discuss their early lives and courtship.AT THE FLAGLERThe Flagler Museum, One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 655-2833; flaglermuseum.us.Exhibitions: ÂBeautyÂs Legacy: Gilded Age Por-traits in AmericaÂŽ Â„ Through April 17. Features 53 stunning portraits of promi-nent Gilded Age Americans by the lead-ing painters from America and Europe. The exhibition was organized by the New York Historical Society from their collection of American art.Performance:The Neave Trio Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 9. AT FOUR ARTSThe Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; fourarts.org.Exhibits: ÂBill Cunningham: FaadesÂŽ Â„ Jan. 23-March 6ÂInvitation to the Ball: Marjorie Merriweather PostÂs Fancy Dress CostumesÂŽ Â„ Jan. 23-April 17 Bolshoi Ballet ShostakovichÂs ÂThe Taming of the ShrewÂŽ Â„ 2-5 p.m. Feb. 6. A new production. In association with the Metropolitan Opera. ÂMetropolitan Opera: Live in HDÂŽ Â„ VerdiÂs ÂOtelloÂŽ (Encore) Â„ 1-4:30 p.m. Feb. 13. Concerts: Keyboard Conversations with Jef-frey Siegel Â„ 3-5 p.m. Feb. 7. The Passionate Love Music of Robert Schuman. GubelmannModigliani Quartet Â„ 3-5 p.m. Feb. 14. Lectures: Florida Voices: ÂCreating Occasions to RememberÂŽ with Annie Falk Â„ 1:30-2:30 p.m. Feb. 8. Four Arts.ÂPutting on WagnerÂs Ring Cycle,ÂŽ
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 TOP PICKS #SFL CALENDAR 02.09-20 QTony Danza Â— The Â“WhoÂ’s the Boss?Â” star performs a cabaret show Feb. 9-20 in The Colony HotelÂ’s Royal Room, Palm Beach; 659-8100 or 655-5430; thecolonypalmbeach.com.with Francesca Zambello Â„ 5-7 p.m. Feb. 8. Four Arts Hall. $25. Free for members. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg.Louis Menand, ÂPollock and Poli-tics: What Are We Looking At?ÂŽ Â„ Feb. 9. Gubelmann Auditorium. Part of the OÂKeeffe Lecture Series:ÂThe Bard Redux,ÂŽ with Richard Digby Day ÂActing ShakespeareÂŽ Â„ 6-7 p.m. Feb. 9 and 11. Four Arts Hall. $25 for one or $40 for both. Free for mem-bers. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg. ÂAlexander McQueen: Savage Beau-ty,ÂŽ with Sonnet Stanfill Â„ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 10. Four Arts Hall. $25. Free for members. Reservations required. Dixon Bldg., Page Turner Book Discussion Group Â„ 1:30-2:30 p.m. Feb. 10. Book: ÂMe Before YouÂŽ by Jojo MoyesFilms: Friday Film Series: ÂThe Best OfferÂŽ Â„ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Gubel-mann. Friday Film Series: ÂWoman in GoldÂŽ Â„ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Gubel-mann. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; kravis.org.2 Cellos Â„ Feb. 5. Penn & Teller Â„ Feb. 6. Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra Â„ Feb. 7. Horszowski Trio Â„ Feb. 8. Kravis Center.ArtSmart Kravis Film and Book Club: A Salute to Great Brazilian Music and Performances: Lecture by Dr. Roni Stein Â„ 1:30 p.m. Feb. 9 in the Cohen Pavilion. Kravis on Broadway: ÂMotown the Musical ÂŽ Â„ Feb. 9-14. PostSecret: The Show Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 10-11. Frank Warren asked people to send him their secrets on a postcard. Six best-sellers later, this new produc-tion brings the phenomenon to a new audience. Called Âinteractive and wildly entertaining,ÂŽ but for a mature audience. The Lady with All the Answers by David Rambo Â„ Feb. 12 and 13; 1:30 p.m. Feb. 13 and 14. Family Fare: Egg Â„ Feb. 13. Kravis Center.AT THE LIGHTHOUSEJupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain ArmourÂs Way, Jupiter. Admission: $10 adults, $5 chil-dren ages 6-18; free for younger than 6. Jupiter Lighthouse participates in the Blue Star Museums program. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting; call for times. RSVP required for most events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; jupiterlighthouse.org.Lighthouse Sunset Tour Â„ Feb. 10, 17, 24. Time varies by sunset. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour Â„ Feb. 22. Time varies by sunset. Twilight Yoga at the Light Â„ 6 p.m. Feb. 8, 15, 22 and 29. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. Bring a yoga mat and a flashlight. In the event of weather, confirm class on the website. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. 575-2223. Jupiterthe-atre.org.ÂFrost/Nixon,ÂŽ by Peter Morgan Â„ Feb. 7-21. Tickets start at $55.AT THE JCCThe Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; jccon-line.com/pbg.In the Bente S. and Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Dina Gustin Baker Â„ On display through Feb. 18. Bold abstract oil paint-ings. Free. 712-5232 or jcconline.com.AT THE PLAYHOUSEThe Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; lake-worthplayhouse.orgAt the Stonzek Theatre Â„ Screening indie and foreign films daily. $9 general, $7 Monday matinee.AT MOUNTSMounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; mounts.org.Nature Connects Â„ Art with LEGO Bricks Â„ The largest show in the gar-denÂs history, features 15 super-sized structures in 13 different displays made out of nearly a half-million LEGOs. On display through Feb. 14.AT THE SCIENCE CENTERThe South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. 832-1988; sfsciencecenter.org.Dinosaurs Around the World: The Exhibition Â„ Through April 16. Admission: $16.95 adults, $14.95 seniors age 60 age older, $12.95 for age 3-12, and free for members and younger than age 3.Silver Science Â„ 2-5 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month. A day of sci-ence exploration featuring Vince Bor-ghese, a retired teacher and fossil hunt-er. For age 60 and older. $10, includes refreshments and a planetarium show. AT THE FAIRGROUNDSSouth Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; southfloridafair.com.West Palm Beach Antiques Festival Â„ Noon5 p.m. Feb. 5, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 6 and 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 7. Tickets: Early buyer three-day pass, 9 a.m.-noon Feb. 5, $25; general admission $10 other-wise. wpbaf.com.LIVE MUSICThe Bamboo Room Â„ 25 S. J St., Lake Worth. Info: 585-2583; bambooroommu-sic.com.Respectable Street Caf Â„ 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; Sub-culture.org/respectables.The Arts Garage Â„ 180 N.E. First St. in Delray Beach. Info: 450-6357; artsgarage.org.Reborning Â„ Through Feb. 14. By Zayd Dohrn, directed by Keith Garsson. Black Box. Uri Gurvich Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 6. $25-$35. Jazz.Carmen Lundy Â„ 8 p.m. Feb. 12. $25$45. Jazz. Arts Garage.Cafe Boulud: The Lounge Â„ 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Vocalist Raquel Williams performs an eclectic mix of American, Latin and Caribbean songs. Info: 655-6060; cafeboulud.com/palmbeach.Deep Blu Seafood Grille at Harbour-side Place Â… 119 Dockside Circle, Jupiter. Philippe Harari performs from 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday. 273-6680. E.R. BradleyÂs Â„ 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sun-day. Info: 833-352 0; erbradle ys.com. Music on the Plaza Â„ 6-8 p.m. Thursdays through April 28, Maintstreet at Midtown; 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Free live music plus a variety of food trucks each week. Performers: Solid Brass on Feb. 11. Country artist Samantha Russell on Feb. 18, Professor PennygoodeÂs Mighty Flea Circus on Feb. 25. Info: Midtownpga.com.O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar Â„ 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 QKeyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel Â— The Passionate Love Music of Robert Schumann, 3-5 p.m. Feb. 7, Society of the Four Arts, Palm Beach; 655-7226; fourarts.org. #PIANOMAN Q ParamountÂ’s Laser Spectacular Â— This show, featuring the music of Pink Floyd, is 8 p.m. Feb. 5. Palm Beach State College, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; palmbeachstate.edu/theatre/duncan-theatre. 02.05 #MAGICIANSQ Penn & Teller Â— ItÂ’s two men and their magic, 8 p.m. Feb. 6 at the Kravis Center, West Palm Beach; 832-7469 or kravis.org.
B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDAR Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.Paris in Town Le Bistro Â„ 6-9 p.m. Fridays, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave, Suite 4101, Palm Beach Gardens. Frank Cerabino plays French favorites on his accordion. Info: 622-1616; parisin-town.com.The Tin Fish Â„ 118 S. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 223-2497; tin-fishclematis.com.ONGOINGA Unique Art Gallery Â„ 226 Center St. A-8, Jupiter. Info: 529-2748; artistsas-sociationofjupiter.com.The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens Â„ 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Admission: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for members. Info: 832-5328; ansg.org.Â€ ÂFlowersÂŽ Â„ Through March 6. An array of floral sculptures, paintings and photography. Art Historian and Curator Marie Scripture leads gal-lery talks at 11 a.m. Wednesday and noon on Sunday which will include a tour and background information on the artists and their works on display. Â€ Gallery Talks Â„ 11 a.m. Wednesdays and noon Sundays through March 6. Art historian and curator Marie Scripture speaks and leads a tour. Free for members. Nomem-bers: $10 adults, $8 seniors age 65 and older, $5 age 5 and older, free for younger than age 5. Info: 832-5328 Â€ En Plein Air Workshops Â„ 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Feb. 15. With ÂFlow-ersÂŽ artist Mary Page Evans. $25. Bring your own supplies, including a stool or mat. Info: 832-5328. The Armory Art Center Â„ 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1776; armoryart.org.Real Idea Development: Failure, Resilience, Serendipity, and Success Â„ 6:30-8:30 p.m. Feb. 2 in the Art Salon. Amy Broderick speaks. APBC Art on Park Gallery Â„ 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. The Best of the Best Exhibit 2016: Through Feb. 13. Info: 689-2530. The Audubon Society of the Ever-glades Â„ Meets monthly and hosts bird walks. Contact Sue Snyder 627-7829 email@example.com. Info: audubonev-erglades.org.Bird Walks:Volunteers Needed for Florida Mid-Winter Shorebird Survey Â„ Through Feb. 11. Volunteers must be able to iden-tify birds by sight and walk at least two miles. STA volunteers email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Coastal volunteers email email@example.com.The Boca Raton Museum of Art Â„ 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Free for members, students with ID, and age 12 and younger; adults $12; seniors (65+) $10; students (with ID) $5. Info: 392-2500; bocamuseum.org. Free admission Â„ Noon to 5 p.m. the first Sunday of every month.Exhibits:Â€ ÂDames: Portraits by Norman SunshineÂŽ Â„ Through March 13. Â€ Three Warhol Exhibitions Open to the Public Â„ Three exhibitions revolving around Warhol run through May 1. Â€ Warhol Prints from the Collection of Marc Bell Â€ Warhol on Vinyl: The Record Covers, 1949Â…1987+ Â€ Bob Colacello: In and Out with Andy The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County Â„ 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901; palmbeachculture.com.Â€ ÂBad Children Blessed BeastsÂŽ by Jo Ann Nava Â„ Through Feb. 20. A collection of multimedia sculptures and paintings that depict children as mischievous and somewhat dark in their pleasure. Â€ ÂFloridian Flower Abstractions,ÂŽ by Ellen Liman Â„ Through Feb. 20. Large, colorful oil paintings using complex arrangements of flowers and objects. Â€ Women through Art: ÂWoman: UntitledÂŽ Â„ Through March 12. Features the work of 14 artists. Â€ Evenings at the Council Â„ 6:308:30 p.m. Feb. 5. Part of the Lobby Desk Concert Series in the entrance lobby of the Cultural Council build-ing. Free. Â€ ÂResurrection of Innocence,ÂŽ by Jeff Whyman Â„ On display through July in the new Project Space. RSVP to 472-3336. The Florida Trail Association Lox-ahatchee Chapter Â„ Leads nature walks. New adventurers are welcomed. Get info and register at loxfltrail.org.Â€ John Prince Park Walk Â„ 7:30 a.m. Feb. 6, 2520 Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth. Leisure pace. 963-9906. Â€ Hike in Jonathan Dickinson State Park Â„ 8 a.m. Feb. 7, 16450 SE Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Moder-ate paced hike of 7-12 miles. Meet at the front gate. Info: 213-2189. Habatat Galleries Â„ 513 Clematis Street, West Palm Beach. Binh Pho Exhi-bition Â„ This glass artistÂs work is an exercise in positive and negative space. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday Saturday. 469-8587; habatatgalleries.com.The Historical Society of Palm Beach County Â„ Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164; histori-calsocietypbc.org.Â€ ÂBy Land and Sea: Florida in the American Civil WarÂŽ Â„ Through May 23. Commemorates the Sesqui-centennial of the resolution of the War of Secession from 1861-1865. Learn more about Florida and Palm Beach CountyÂs role in the conflict and the nationÂs reconstruction. Â€ Chasing Dreams: Baseball and Becoming American Â„ Through March 24. Learn the significance organized baseball played in the lives of immigrant and minority communities. historicalsocietypbc.com Â€ Downtown WPB Architectural Walking Tours Â„ 3:45 p.m. Feb. 5 and April 1 A free one-hour tour led by architect and historian Rick Gon-zalez of REG Architects highlight-ing historic buildings and notable landmarks. Suggested $5 donation. Reservations required at 832-4164, Ext. 103. The Lighthouse ArtCenter Â„ Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. MondayFriday ($10, free for members and exhib-iting artists) and free on Saturday and Sunday. Info: 746-3101; LighthouseArts.org. Â€ ÂA Celebration of Old Jupiter! Paintings and Photographs of Suni SandsÂŽ Â„ Through March 4 at the Lighthouse ArtCenter School of Art, 395 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Free. 748-8737 or LighthouseArts.org Â€ ÂSelections from The Manoogian Collection: Two Centuries of American ArtÂŽ Â„ Through March 5. Â€ Third Thursday Â„ 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors dÂoeuvres reception and exhibits, concerts, lectures, art demonstrations, live performances and gallery talks. $10; free for younger than 12. Free admission on Saturday. The Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach Â„ 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach.com.Â€ Free Tai Chi Classes Â„ 11 a.m.noon Fridays. Beginners welcome. In the libraryÂs Auditorium. Dona-tions accepted. No registration requ-reid. Registration is not required. For more information, contact the library at 868-7701. Â€ African Dance and Drumming Performance Â„ 2 p.m. Feb. 6. Ballet Brika West African Dance The-ater performs for Black History Month. Live African drumming, dance, songs, chants and colorful costumes from various West Afri-can cultures. Free. 868-7701. Â€ Argentine Tango Performance Â„ 2 p.m. Feb. 7. Both traditional and modern tango are presented. Free. Parking is free on Sundays. The Multilingual Society Â„ 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Films, spe-cial events, language classes in French, Spanish and Italian. 228-1688, multilin-gualsociety.org.Â€ Classes: Register now for a new series of language classes in French, Italian, Spanish and German from Feb. 29 to April 26. Sign up by Feb. 20 and save 20 percent. Also offered: Walk-in classes in advanced level French, Italian and Spanish. $40/two hours. Events: Sign up for these events: Â€ BOATluck: Feb. 13. Potluck on a boat. Â€ Petanque + Picnic: Feb. 27. North Palm Beach Library Â„ 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 841-3383; npblibrary.org.Â€ Class: Leonardo da Vinci and the Italian High Renaissance: Attend 36 art history lectures over 12 weeks at 1 p.m. Tuesdays, through March 29. A filmed series from The Great Courses. Â€ Coloring for Grown Ups: Explore the latest craze and spend an hour coloring. Books abound for this popular feel-good activity. Bring your own supplies. Meets at 1 p.m. the first Thursday of the month. Â€ Ongoing: Knit & Crochet meets at 1 p.m. Mondays. Quilters meet at 10 a.m. Fridays. Chess meets at 9 a.m. on the first and third Saturday. The Norton Museum of Art Â„ 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 8325196 or norton.org.Â€ Ongoing: Art After Dark Â„ 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Lectures, music, films and tours. Â€ Edgar DegasÂ Portrait of Mlle. Hortense Valpinon, (circa 1871) Â„ Through May 15. Norton Muse-um. Â€ Vincent Van GoghÂs The Poplars at Saint-Rmy, (1889) Â„ Through April 17. Â€ ÂNjideka Akunyili Crosby: I Refuse To Be InvisibleÂŽ Â„ Through April 24. Â€ ÂTiny: Streetwise Revisited Â… Photographs by Mary Ellen MarkÂŽ Â„ Through March 20. Â€ Still/Moving: Photographs and Video Art from the DeWoody Collection Â„ Feb. 6 Â… May 15. Â€ OÂKeeffe, Stettheimer, Torr, Zorach: Women Modernists in New York, on view Â„ Feb. 18 Â… May 15. Old School Square Â„ 51 S. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Info: 243-7922; old-school.org.Â€ Romance Romance Â„ Feb. 5-7. $45. Crest Theatre. Â€ Broadway Cabaret Series: Apollo Link Â„ Feb. 8-9. $49. Crest Theatre. Â€ MusicWorks Concert Series: Tom Rush Â„ Feb. 10. Crest Theatre. The Palm Beach Chamber of Com-merce Â„ 400 Royal Palm Way, Suite 106, Palm Beach. Info: 655-3282; palm-beachchamber.com.Â€ Workshop: Are you LinkedIn? Â„ 9-10 a.m. Feb. 3. Debbie Wemyss of D W Consulting Solutions speaks. Â€ Breakfast Â„ 7:45-9:15 a.m. Feb. 10. Security. Chad Jenkins, Jenkins Group, speaks. Â€ Social Â„ 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 10, Alex & Ani. The Palm Beach Gardens Historical Society meets Â„ 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the Christ Fellowship Main Building, Room 212, 5343 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-dens. Info: 622-8538.The Palm Beach Zoo & Conservation Society Â„ 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; palmbeachzoo.org.West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market Â„ In the 200 block of Banyan Boulevard (cross street is Narcissus Avenue) in West Palm Beach. From 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays, find dozens of vendors display an eclectic mix of vin-tage, antiques and collectibles with con-temporary clothing, jewelry and acces-sories. Pet and child friendly. Parking is free in the city parking lot adjacent to the market during the hours of the show. Info: wpbantiqueandfleamarket.com.Whitespace Â„ At 2805 N. Australian Ave, West Palm Beach. Through April 3: David DeBuck of the DeBuck Gal-lery NYC and artist Joseph Cohen. See a special project by Cat Del Buono and the video installations ÂVoicesÂŽ and ÂSwimming UpstreamÂŽ will also be on display. Hours: 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday through April 3. Suggested donation: $10 adults, $5 students. Info: 842-4131; whitespacecollection.com. Q
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 B7 TRUNK SHOW FEBRUARY 3RD 10TH 376 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta, FL 33469 561.744.9700 | www.shopenvyofpalmbeach.com Author explores history of railroads in Florida SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYA local author has cried ÂAll Aboard!ÂŽ with a book about FloridaÂs railroads. Journalist Stephanie Murphy-Lupo, a frequent contributor to Florida Weekly, will sign copies of her new book from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Feb. 11 at the Palm Beach Book Store in Palm Beach. ÂAll Aboard! A History of Flor-idaÂs RailroadsÂŽ includes a chapter on the life and high-profile careers of Henry M. Flagler Â„ culminating in his enchantment with St. Augustine and Palm Beach and his development of the stateÂs east coast. Another chapter describes his triumph in building the Flagler System, Key West Extension Z Â„ bet-ter known as the Overseas Railroad, a 125-mile route of his Florida East Coast Railway from Miami to the southernmost point of the United States. Ms. Murphy-Lupo also writes on pre-Civil War railroad development, as well as the achievements of Julia Tuttle in persuad-ing Flagler to extend his railroad to Miami; of Henry B. PlantÂs devotion to Tampa, Central Florida and the west coast; and the characters who peppered the stateÂs early days Â„ a couple of them even were jailed for treason. Globe Pequot Press, the trade division of Rowman & Littlefield, published the 328-page paperback on Jan. 15. ÂOur flagship imprint celebrates all things local, creating books that appeal to visitors and residents alike. Our authors are leading experts on the people, places, food, art, culture and craftsmanship of the regions they cover Â„ primarily New England, the mid-Atlantic and Florida,ÂŽ the publisher said in a statement. A freelance journalist and a 12-year resident of West Palm Beach, Ms. Mur-phy-Lupo has written about numerous American destinations, as well as trav-els to Cuba, Portugal, Australia, Finland, Sweden, Canada and Italy. She also was a writer and columnist for The Palm Beach Daily News from 2000-2008, and a copy editor at The Palm Beach Post for five years before that. She is a native Floridian and a graduate of the University of Florida, and also is the author of ÂDay Trips from New JerseyÂŽ (Globe Pequot Press, 2012). She has written two memoirs to be published and since 2014 has been working on a novel and screen-play. Palm Beach Book Store is at 215 Royal Poinciana Way, near TestaÂs and Nick & JohnnyÂs restaurants, Palm Beach. Phone: 659-6700. Q MURPHY-LUPO PUZZLE ANSWERS Choose your seat at the CenterÂs ofÂ“cial website kravis.org or call 561-832-7469 or 800-572-8471 Groups: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Young Artists Series Horszowski TrioA South Florida DebutJesse Mills, ViolinRaman Ramakrishnan, CelloRieko Aizawa, PianoMonday, February 8 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT At its 2011 debut, the Horszowski Trio (hor-SHOV-ski) was hailed by The New Yorker as Âdestined for great things.ÂŽ Regional Arts Concert Series Buffalo Philharmonic OrchestraJoAnn Falletta, Conductor Chlo Hanslip, Violin Sunday, February 7 at 2 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Buffalo returns to our series following its 2014 triumph. And a British guest star has just the right chemistry to set off Russian Â“reworks.5DIBJLPWTLZt#SBINTSeries sponsored by Leonard and Sophie Davis Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel at 12:45 pm. Aztec Two-StepPerforming Classic Duos: Songs of Simon & Garfunkel, The Everly Brothers and their own classicsSaturday, February 20 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT When Rex Fowler and Neal Shulman of Aztec Two-Step emerged in 1972, they often were said to have the ÂEast Coast sensibility,ÂŽ Âintellectual lyricismÂŽ and Âethereal harmoniesÂŽ of Simon & Garfunkel. Lennon: Through A Glass OnionFebruary 18-28 Tues., Thurs. and Fri. at 7:30 pm Wed. and Sat. at 1:30 pm and QNt4VOBUQN Persson Hall5JDLFUT With part spoken word, part concert and all heart, actor and singer John R. Waters, accompanied by pianist Stewart DÂArrietta, celebrates one of the most distinct voices of all time. ÂA deeply felt reÂ”ection. Savor every minute.ÂŽ Â… The New York TimesSponsored by Stephen Brown and Jamie Stern PostSecret: The ShowWednesday and Thursday, February 10-11 at 7:30 pm Rinker Playhouse 5JDLFUT Postcard confessors reveal moving secrets in Â“rst-class tell-all. Series sponsored by the Harriett M. Eckstein New Art FundConcert with support from The Raymond and Bessie Kravis Foundation THIS SUNDAY!
B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNixon made history. Peter Morgan documents that with this fictional account of the behind-the-scenes action that went on to be nominated for a Tony. It runs Feb. 7-21 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. Those of a certain age will remember the four segments of FrostÂs 1977 interviews with the former president, who had resigned amid scandal nearly three years before. Everything, it seems, has a context.ÂI was 10, and to be quite honest and we were a fairly politically astute fam-ily in England but it didnÂt become big news in England that I remember. IÂm sure it was syndicated around the world but I donÂt think it was an event there,ÂŽ said Peter Simon Hilton, who portrays Frost. ÂI donÂt have a strong memory of when it came out. I remember it was out and it was certainly compelling. I donÂt think I ever saw it contemporane-ously,ÂŽ said John Jellison, the Nixon of this production. ÂI was teaching college and remember the students threw a party for the pur-pose of watching,ÂŽ said J. Barry Lewis, the showÂs director and a near contem-porary at the time of the students he was teaching. ÂHow much did we really listen? Not as much as we probably should. It was so much. There were four nights of this over a four-week period. ThatÂs a lot of viewing in terms of the final results, and a very staid, and very undramatic point of view.ÂŽ Much of the interview was just the two men talking. ÂI remember very clearly that they didnÂt use video clips except when he begins to talk about Vietnam and Frost dropped in images of Vietnam. Remem-ber that? The Khmer Rouge and that,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis said. Frost clearly wanted to let the audience think he was in control. ÂIt was a slightly underhand way of running the interview, I would have thought,ÂŽ Mr. Hilton said. ÂIt was very manipulative, especially when you start off, at least in the play, Frost says, ÂWeÂll just go into questions. WeÂll put in the music later.ÂÂŽ It differed from FrostÂs traditional approach of doing an interview before an audience, with a studio orchestra. ÂThis is much more manipulated by Frost and he also has final edit as well. Even given that, he rolls this tape in front of you. ItÂs pretty underhand, I feel. ItÂs a sign of desperation,ÂŽ Mr. Hil-ton said. By the late 1970s, FrostÂs career was at an ebb, and consisted mostly of specials. He needed this interview to work.ÂMaybe he had spread himself too thin, sort of jet-setting around the world and not focusing on one culture. He must have spent the last three years before the interview just on planes. He was on the edge of fashion, as well,ÂŽ Mr. Hilton said. He was a household name throughout the world. ÂYou imagine that heÂs almost Donald Trump with this ease with which he seems to have this huge empire behind him. Of course, itÂs just hot air. ThereÂs no billions behind him and thatÂs quite interesting,ÂŽ Mr. Hilton said. There was substance to FrostÂs work.ÂBut I think the expectation for this particular event was that he is a lightweight and that Nixon is going to roll right over him,ÂŽ Mr. Jellison said. ÂA marshmallow,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis said.ÂI think part of the fun for people watching is, is that going to happen?ÂŽ Mr. Jellison said. ÂHe was a guy who seemingly did not have much gravitas, and thatÂs where the play begins.ÂŽ Or did he?Of course, Nixon was a master manipulator himself, so who prevailed? ÂIÂm struggling with that. I honestly donÂt know if he succeeds,ÂŽ Mr. Jellison said of his character. ÂI think about that a lot, and I think itÂs just as well that I continue to think about it, and I donÂt necessarily have to have an answer. I use the word ÂmercurialÂ with him. HeÂs all over the place. ItÂs never totally clear to me why he does that thing or this thing.ÂŽ That was part of the enigma of the former president. ÂHeÂs charming. HeÂs cold. He has alacrity in speaking. HeÂs very intel-lectual. Petty. All just like that. Change, change, change. And I wonder if there was anyone who knew who he was at his essence,ÂŽ Mr. Jellison said. ÂIÂm still mystified who he was.ÂŽ Mr. Lewis, the director, had a few thoughts. ÂI think he had an interesting concept of his image. He wanted to be thought of as intellectual, as a leader, as a voice for the common man. Whether he achieved that, he was always in a questioning mode. How will I be remembered? How will I be perceived?ÂŽ ÂInteresting that Frost describes him, not just as controversial, but uses com-pelling before that. I think compelling is what makes good TV, and thatÂs where the intelligence of Frost comes through. ItÂs not just about trying to get some-body who 40 percent of the country believes a crook, but somebody whoÂs magnetic that people want to watch for six hours,ÂŽ Mr. Hilton said. He was a conundrum.ÂThey also use the word complexity,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis said. ÂThere were those in the inner circles and the journalists of the day at The Washington Post and others, who said he was the most complex person they had ever come across. The shift in the mood, the tone, the gracious-ness, the anger. The complexities were something he could not talk about or understand.ÂŽ We may not ever understand them, either. But thatÂs part of what makes the play itself compelling. ÂWe know how it ends, but, like Greek tragedy, itÂs all in how you get there,ÂŽ Mr. Lewis said. Q Ephraim got a lot of their schooling at an ear ly ag e. Ephraim began performing at the age of 4, as a dancer. He went to Fordham University, where he did an apprenticeship with Alvin Ailey. He was in that company for two or three years, then he joined the Broadway cast of ÂThe Little Mermaid.ÂÂŽ Martina Sykes said she started singing at 5. ÂMy dad was a pastor and my mom created a workshop where we learned 12-15 songs every year,ÂŽ she said. ÂWe would learn them over the course of a weekend. Later it expanded, adding dance and a little bit of acting as well.ÂŽ After completing her studies at the University of Florida, Martina Sykes followed her brotherÂs foot-steps into professional theater. Just as he has appeared on Broadway in such shows as ÂThe Little Mer-maid,ÂŽ ÂMemphis,ÂŽ ÂNewsiesÂŽ and the original production of ÂMotown The Musical,ÂŽ she has broken into the regional theater scene, perform-ing featured roles in ÂHairspray,ÂŽ ÂRentÂŽ and ÂRaindogs.ÂŽ She said she was cast in the national tour of ÂMotown The MusicalÂŽ while performing on a cruise ship. ÂThe choreographer for ÂMotownÂ was the same choreographer for the cruise ship I was on,ÂŽ she said. ÂMy brother was in the original Broadway cast of that show and they put two and two together that we were related. I soon met her and auditioned for the national tour of ÂMotownÂ and was cast. WeÂve been touring the show since April of 2014.ÂŽ Ms. Sykes appears in the ensemble, playing the roles of Mary Wells, Gwen Gordy, Cindy Birdsong and one of the Vandellas. The show plays eight performances at the Kravis Center from Feb. 9-14. ÂThe show is going back to Broadway in July,ÂŽ Martina said. ÂIt closed a year ago, but itÂs coming back and I hope to go with it. I think everything will be finalized soon, within the next couple of months.ÂŽ There is no doubt that performing is in the Sykes family DNA. Belinda Sykes started out as a child model in Palm Beach. She later performed at The Breakers in a song and dance act with her sister. ÂWe performed for Jackie Gleason in Hollywood,ÂŽ she said. ÂThatÂs where my heart was at a young age. When I see Martina perform, itÂs almost like see-ing myself as a younger woman again. I am more than proud of both her and Ephraim.ÂŽ Martina Sykes said her mother has had a huge influence on her as a per-former. ÂThe first voice I heard was hers,ÂŽ she said. ÂShe taught me how to sing and most of my style is based on hers. Not only does she have a beautiful voice, she tells a story when she sings in a way that people can feel where sheÂs coming from. ThatÂs special.ÂŽ Q INTERVIEWFrom page 1MOTOWNFrom page 1 >> What: Â“ Motown The MusicalÂ” >> When: Feb. 9-14 >> Where: Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. >> Cost: $27 and up. >> Info: 832-7469 or kravis.org/motown. >> What: Â“Frost/NixonÂ” >> When: Feb. 7-21 >> Where: Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. >> Cost: Tickets start at $55. >> Info: 575-2223 or jupitertheatre.org d t y d n t o m y ,ÂŽ tw we so au th o w b t A COURTESY PHOTOThe cast of Â‘Motown the Musical.Â’COURTESY PHOTOMartina Sykes stars in Â‘Motown The Musical,Â’ which comes to the Kravis. COURTESY IMAGESFootage from the actual interviews of Richard Nixon conducted in May 1977 by David Frost.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 THE THE Improving the lives of children and adults with developmental disabilities and their families through services, education and advocacy since 1958. For more information, please call 561-842-3213 or visit www.arcpbc.org )5,'$<0$5&+30Â‡7+(0$5$/$*2&/8%3$/0%($&+ BALL BALL The Arc of Palm Beach CountyÂ’s largest annual fundraising event is going glam! Ladies and gentlemen, don your best boots and ball gowns and black-tie for an event the likes of which this town has never seen. The GEO Group FoundationPresenting Sponsor ADT Security Systems Berman Law Group B&W Quality Growers, Inc. Mrs. Mary Courim First Republic Bank Florida Crystals Florida Power & Light Samuel and Connie Frankino Foundation The International Society of Palm Beach Pantelides PR & Consulting Pratt & Whitney Special Thanks Boca Raton Magazine (OHJDQW$> 3 p.m. Monday, Feb. 8: The Jupiter Library >> 6:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 8: The Palm Beach Gardens Library >> 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 9: Murder on the Beach, Delray Beach
B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 2505 N. Dixie HwyWest Palm Beach, FL 33407561.651.7474 www.agorakitchenwpb.com #1 mediterranean Restaurant in west palm beach on Live Belly Dancing showsFridays and Saturdays starting at 8:00 THE ULTIMATE INDOOR CYCLING EXPERIENCE JUST KRANK IT.COM | 561.603.3817 11911 US HIGHWAY 1 NORTH PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33408 FEATURING ALL NEW SPINNER BLADE BIKES HOROSCOPES ALLOT THE PRESS 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, B7 W SEE ANSWERS, B7AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) The week is filled with positive potentials, but itÂs up to you to make the right choices. The advice of someone who truly cares for you and your well-being can be priceless. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) ItÂs a good time to make yourself available to possibilities of the romantic kind. Already paired? Good. In that case, be sure to reas-sure that special person of your feelings. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) St. ValentineÂs Day magic rules the entire week for romantic Rams and Ewes. Music, which is the food of l ove, is also strong. The weekend offers news both unexpected and antici-pated. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your aspects favor the arts Â„ which the Divine Bovine loves, loves, loves. Also, for those looking for romantic l ove, C upid is available for requests. After all, his mother, Venus, rules your sign. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Loving commitments continue to grow stronger. Ditto budding relationships. A recent move to help start up a new career-linked direc-tion soon could begin to show signs of progress. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Single Moon Children might be eager to take that proverbial chance on love. But your more serious side will feel better if you take things slowly and give your moonstruck self more time. LEO (July 23 to August 22) ItÂs a love fest for Leos and Leonas this week. Paired Cats might expect to be purr-fectly in sync. And with matchmaking friends, single Sim-bas searching for romance shouldnÂt have too far to look. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) More understanding on both sides can work miracles in restoring ailing relationships to health. Make the first m ove, and youÂll be closer to your much-wanted reunion. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Accept the fact that you are worthy of being loved, and youÂll find proof in what is revealed to you over the course of the week. Also accept a compliment offered with great sincerity. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Planning to take a new direction in life is exciting. And so is a new awareness of someoneÂs special affection. Expect a slow and mostly steady development of the situ-ation. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Although you might still feel you werenÂt treated quite right in a recent matter, all that will work out in time. Mean-while, enjoy the weekÂs special qualities and potentials. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Deciding not to give up on a troubling romantic situation helps start the heal-ing process. Expect to find some valuable insight into yourself as things move along. BORN THIS WEEK: Your generosity gladdens the hearts of others, and you bask in their joy. Q PUZZLES
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 B11 EVER Y S ATURDAY OCT-MAY! 8:30 AM TO 2:30PM PET FRIENDLY | FAMILY FRIENDLY | FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKINGPHONE: 561-670-7473FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOKTWITTER: @WPBAFMARKETEMAIL: WPBANTIQUEANDFLEA@GMAIL.COM WPBANTIQUEANDFLEAMARKET.COMLOCATED AT BANYAN BLVD & NARCISSUS AVE (33401) as Âthe music of friends,ÂŽ and Henry and Mary Lily Flagler frequently hosted musical performances for friends in the music room when Whitehall became their winter home until 1913, when Fla-gler died. The trio took their name, Neave, as an homage to an old friend who died. He had written them a note following a performance that said, ÂIf there is a heaven, then I have been given a taste of its music. For only angels could play so beautifully.ÂŽ The trio Â„ violinist Anna Williams cellist Mikhail Veselov and pianist Toni James Â„ says that performance also taught them a lesson about why they play: ÂWe con-stantly strive to engage, exchange and connect with audiences,ÂŽ the trio wrote in explanation on its website. That connection is what every artist strives for. ItÂs the reason for endless hours of prac-tice, the sore back and fingers, the kaleidoscope of airports and ache of missing family. ÂNeaveÂŽ means Âbright and radiantÂŽ in Gaelic, and it does seem to describe the trioÂs spir-it. It has won just about every award a chamber music group can earn, and been lauded by crit-ics and peers. TuesdayÂs program includes DvorakÂs ÂPiano Trio No. 3 in F minor,ÂŽ Op. 65, B.130 and ÂPiano Trio in D major,ÂŽ Op. 1, by Erich Wolfgang Korn-gold. A special champagne and dessert reception with the musi-cians follows the concert. Tickets are $70, which includes valet parking. For more information, call 655-2833 or visit flaglermuseum.us Norton anniversaryIn celebration of its 75th anniversary, the Norton Museum of Art will have free admission all day Feb. 11. That includes a special Art After Dark. Then called the Norton Gallery of Art, the doors opened on Feb. 8, 1941, with a mission statement it has kept for three-quarters of a century: ÂTo pre-serve for the future the beautiful things of the pastÂŽ and Âto educate and provide enjoyment.ÂŽ This celebration includes a performance of swing dance music by the Swing All-Stars with Brenda Alford on vocals and Jesse Jones Jr. on sax. Izzy Shniadoski director of Swing Affair will provide dance lessons. Local favorite Chloe Dolandis will sing classic tunes from the Â40s, accom-panied by pianist Kevin Maddox Cast members from the Wick Theatre in Boca Raton will present a medley of show tunes from the WickÂs current season as well as highlights from next season. The WickÂs Costume Museum also will build a display of period costumes from its collection. Docents will lead tours focusing on pieces that were on view when the museum first opened. To top things off, newsreels from the 1940s will be playing throughout the evening in the theater. Hours are 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Call 832-5196, or visit www.norton.org. Love motorcycles? The 3rd Annual Iron & Clematis Vintage Motorcycle Festival will be held 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Feb. 13 in downtown West Palm Beach. Iron & Clematis is expected to bring more than 8,000 spectators to see more than 300 classic and vintage motorcycles. Orga-nized by the Vintage Iron Club the event supports the Paley Foundation a not-forprofit that provides orthopedic healthcare to children and adults worldwide. Enjoy live entertainment by local bands and the Urias Family Globe of Death stunt show. Info: thepaleyfounda-tion.org or vintageironclub.org. Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTONeave Trio
B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY DowntownAtTheGardens.com Over 2400 and Our V PALM BEACH Donald M. Ephraim Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival aÂ“LikeÂ” us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne Vicki Wildstein, Stephen Wildstein and Alan FeldmanPhillip Dresden, Janet Dresden and Lora Schwartz Paula Lustbader, Tony Lampert and Patti LampertMark Sims and Nancy Sims Jay Rosenkrantz, Paula Lustbader, Linda Rosenkrantz, Naomi Weissenberg,Lemelman, Ronald Sider and Ellen Wedner Ellen Liman and Walter LiebmanBente Lyons and Joel Yudenfreund
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! CUISINE Reimagine DowntownAtTheGardens.com Imagine it all. Then find it at EACH SOCIETY Ephraim Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival at the Kravis Center in West Palm Beacht in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. CORBY KAYEÂ’S STUDIO PALM BEACH Vivian Lemelman and Brian Lemelman Robert Schneider and Beryl Schneider eissenberg, Marjie Konigsberg, Donald M. Ephraim, Renee Walden, Vivian Gwen Boykin and John BoykinDonna Baumzweig and David Ginsberg Donald M. Ephraim, Linda Golden and Ray GoldenDonald M. Ephraim, Cyma Satell, John Goldschmidt, Ed Satell and Ellen Wedner
B14 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY LA FOGATANORTHLAKE BL VD .PROSPERIT Y FARMS 2 FOR 1MARGARIT ASALL D AY EVER Y DAY BUY ONE ENTREE GET 2ND 1/2 OFFOF EQUAL OR LESSER V ALUE. NOT A V AILABLE FOR LUNCH. NOT V ALID WITH OTHER OFFERS. WITH THIS$10 OFFPURCHASE OF $50 OR MORE NOT A V AILABLE FOR LUNCH. EXCLUDING ALL ALCOHOL. NOT V ALID WITH OTHER OFFERS. WITH THIS COUPON. 561-848-6565924 NORTHLAKE BLVD. NPB | EAST OF PROSPERITY FARMS RDSPECIALS AVAILABLE FOR A LIMITED TIME GREAT MEXICAN FOOD!OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11AM TO 10 PMFULL BAR SERVICE ALL DAY Family Owned & Operated LATEST FILMS Â‘The Finest HoursÂ’ +++ Is it worth $10? YesÂThe Finest HoursÂŽ is a harrowing story of death-defying heroics and team-work. And cold. Bitter, frosty, wet, nasty cold on the high seas thatÂs so omnipres-ent youÂll want to bundle up in fear of catching the sniffles. Fear. Such an easy word to throw around and use lightly. No doubt the Coast Guard men who ventured through a blizzard, pounding ocean waves and pour-ing rain more than 10 miles offshore to rescue the crew of a shipwrecked oil tanker felt fear. How couldnÂt they? But duty prevailed in the face of fear, and the inspiring story of ÂThe Finest HoursÂŽ is the result. The main character in rescue-ori-ented stories usu-ally has one driving emotion that keeps him going; Chris PineÂs (ÂStar TrekÂŽ) Bernie Webber has two. One is his recent engagement to local girl Miriam (Holliday Grainger), whom heÂs been dating for a few months, and the other is a failed rescue mission during a storm a year earlier that still haunts him. So no points for subtlety for director Craig Gillespie (ÂLars and the Real GirlÂŽ), even if these facts are taken from the true story on which the movie is based. ItÂs February 1952 in Massachusetts, and a horrible storm is pounding the coast off Cape Cod. When an oil tanker literally splits in half, Coast Guarders Bernie, Richard Livesey (Ben Foster), Andy Fitzgerald (Kyle Gallner) and Ervin Maske (John Magaro) venture out for the rescue. They know it will not be easy getting to the ship through a torrential downpour and 70-foot waves, let alone rescuing the 32 survivors of the wreck. But they trust their training, throw cau-tion and good sense to the wind, and do their duty on a small lifeboat. ÂWe gotta go out, we donÂt have to come back,ÂŽ Bernie says before they leave, acknowledging the dangers of the mission. Mr. Gillespie also intercuts the crew of the oil tanker, bravely led by Ray Sybert (Casey Affleck), as they grow more anx-ious and restless trying to keep their ship afloat. In some ways their situation has to be worse because they have no way of signaling for help, and itÂs mere hours before the tanker will sink. The ten-sion here is certain-ly understandable; thankfully, it never feels contrived for the sake of drama. Believe me, this story doesnÂt need any more drama than it already has. Speaking of which, thereÂs a bit too much of Miriam on shore causing a distraction for the filmÂs own good and, yes, it seems like a Hollywood version of events rather than what was probably the real thing. However, the action is impressive and nicely accentu-ated by the 3D, so ÂThe Finest HoursÂŽ is worth it for the upcharge. And if nothing else, a solid story about courage and true heroism is always good for the soul. Q + + + + + + dan HUDAKpunchdrunkmovies.com >> I had the honor of speaking with three members of the Coast Guard who attended a preview screening of Â“The Finest Hours.Â” To a man they all agreed that the way events played out on screen felt truthful and authentic, and they all enjoyed the lm. 45 Years +++1/2 (Charlotte Rampling, Tom Courtenay, Geraldine James) In the week leading up to their 45th anniversary party, Geoff (Mr. Courtenay) and Kate (Ms. Ram-pling) discover surprising news from GeoffÂs past that shakes the founda-tion of their marriage. The story feels honest and realistic, and Ms. Rampling deserves her Oscar nomination (note how she emotes with her body and face, not just her words). Rated R. Kung Fu Panda 3 ++1/2 (Voices of Jack Black, J.K. Simmons, Angelina Jolie) With the villain Kai (Mr. Simmons) stealing the ÂChiÂŽ of kung fu masters everywhere, itÂs up to Po (Mr. Black) to save the day. ItÂs a by-the-num-bers sequel thatÂs silly and fun enough to keep kids entertained for 95 minutes. Rated PG. The Revenant ++1/2 (Leonardo DiCaprio, Tom Hardy, Will Poulter) Fur trapper Hugh Glass (Mr. DiCaprio) is left for dead by his fellow hunt-ers after heÂs mauled by a bear. The cine-matography is fantastic and Mr. DiCaprio and Mr. Hardy give standout performanc-es, but thereÂs a harsh unpleasantness about it that makes you feel like you need a shower when itÂs over. Rated R.The Hateful Eight ++1/2 (Kurt Russell, Samuel L. Jackson, Jennifer Jason Leigh) Eight scoundrels are trapped inside a Wyoming log cabin dur-ing a blizzard, and not all make it out alive. Writer/director Quentin Tarantino (ÂDjan-go UnchainedÂŽ) overwrites and underedits, but darn if there isnÂt something delicious-ly cinematic about it. Rated R. FILM CAPSULES
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 B15 LADIES BOUTIQUE THE LATEST AND GREATEST CLOTHING AND ACCESSORIES FOR ALL AGES. 561.355.8111 OR CALL OUR WELLINGTON LOCATION AT 561.965.3113 7100 FAIRWAY DRIVE, SUITE 42, PALM BEACH GARDENS (LA FITNESS PLAZA) FASHIONISTAS! CALLING ALL 20% OFFONE SINGLE REGULAR PRICED ITEM(EXP. 2/29) 13th Annual PalmBeach Fine CRaft Show Palm Beach County Convention CenterPalmBeachFineCraftsShow.comFRI. 10-6 SAT. 10-6 SUN. 11-5February 26-28, 2016 Artist: Marianne & William Hunter THE LAST BIG ART SHOW OF THE SEASON. DONÂT MISS IT! CONTRACT BRIDGE Luck is the name of the game BY STEVE BECKER Hands that have been misbid can sometimes produce sensa-tional results. For example, con-sider this deal from a team-of-four match. SouthÂs opening notrump bid at the first table was certainly off the beaten track, since he had two doubletons, a six-card suit and no true stoppers in spades or diamonds. NorthÂs six-club response was optimistic in the extreme, but in the actual case the club slam would have succeeded with the aid of a spade finesse Â„ had South seen fit to pass that response. But South misinterpreted the six-club bid Â„ given his club hold-ing, it seemed unlikely to him that his partner could have a genuine club suit. Since he and his partner had agreed to play transfer bids, he mistakenly decided that North was asking him to bid the next higher-ranking suit, so he bid six diamonds. Realizing that South had misunderstood the six-club bid, North retreated to six notrump. West led a spade, and declarer had no option but to play low from dummy. After winning with the queen and cashing his clubs and hearts, declarer took a second spade finesse to bring the slam home for a score of 1,440 points. At the second table, South became declarer at three notrump, rather than six, and West had no trouble finding the normal lead of his fourth-best diamond. East-West quickly collected five dia-mond tricks, so South went down one for a loss of 100 points. WeÂre not sure if thereÂs a moral here, so weÂll just say that sometimes the scales of justice seem to be tipped the wrong way. Q
B16 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NOW SHOWING AT MOUNTS BOTANICAL GARDEN Nature Connects Art with LEGO Bricks Exhibit November 14, 2015 Â– February 14, 2016Nature Connects Art with LEGO Bricks exhibit features nearly 500,000 LEGO bricks transformed by artist Sean Kenney into 14 amazing sculptures set in whimsical garden displays throughout 14 beautiful acres. Join us for this unforgettable experience! 531 N. Military Trail Â• West Palm Beach, FL 33415 (Located between Belvedere Rd. & Southern Blvd.)( 561 ) 233-1757 Â• mounts.org MountsBotanicalGarden Open Monday through Sunday, 10 a.m. Â– 4 p.m. Crawford Taylor Foundation Mounts Botanical Garden thanks Presenting Sponsor Margaret L. Blume for her generous support of the Nature Connects exhibit. General Lee showed up at the Sundance Film Festival this year. Not the General Lee from ÂThe Dukes of Haz-zardÂŽ (1979-85, CBS) or Robert E., the ranking gray coat from the Civil War (1861-Â65, United States) but Gen-eral Spike Lee from modern-day Brook-lyn, wearing a rep-lica blue infantry hat once worn by the Army of Lincoln. HeÂd invaded Park City, Utah, to show the world for the first time his docu-mentary on pop legend Michael Jackson. Mr. Lee was among nearly 50,000 people who attended the 10-day event, arguably the biggest and best film fes-tival in the world. Although its organiz-ers screened some 200 feature films produced by extraordinary talents, Lee remained a standout, both with his film and with his hat. One thing seemed clear: For Spike Lee and others at Sun-dance, this was war. And like the Civil War, it was a war against racists. OK, I may be reading into it. Maybe it was just a war against the Oscar nominating committee. With the Oscars right around the corner, everywhere I went at Sundance, race was the issue of the moment. In theaters, press lines, cramped buses, Q&As, bedrooms and on panels, we couldnÂt escape that incendiary hashtag, #OscarsSoWhite. For some reason, #SundanceSoDiverse has yet to be tweeted. So there, I just started it. Every film crew I saw had to field a question about race. ÂI guess we could have done better,ÂŽ a hesitant Rebecca Miller admitted, after explaining that her movie ÂMaggieÂs Plan,ÂŽ starring a very white cast includ-ing Ethan Hawke, Julianne Moore, Greta Gerwig and Bill Hader, simply reflected a sliver of a society to which she tried to remain true. Ms. Miller comes with a peerless pedigree: Her father was the legendary playwright Arthur Miller (ÂDeath of a SalesmanÂŽ and others), and her husband is the Irish actor Daniel Day-Lewis. Perhaps not surprisingly, therefore, her story came mounted on one of the most intelligently written screenplays of the 2016 fest Â„ and never mind the hot-button issues that tend to overshadow brilliance for the simpleminded. Think New York romantic comedy, ala Woody Allen, but smarter and with a womanÂs touch. ÂI sometimes like to think our unborn children play the Gods in our lives, overseeing our fates,ÂŽ she had written Â„ a line that hung in the air as Ethan HawkeÂs scoundrel character makes his way into co-star Greta Ger-wigÂs pants, cheating on his bossy wife, played by Julianne Moore. Sony Picture Classics has already picked up this film, so look to see it by summer. Ms. Miller seemed pleased to hear I couldnÂt leave my seat for coffee during the film Â„ it was fast-paced and I wanted to miss nothing. ÂAnd while I was thinking that,ÂŽ I told While the #OscarsSoWhite, #SundanceSoDiverse BY ERIC RADDATZeraddatz@Â” oridaweekly.com LEE ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLYÂ‘IÂ’m not into Oscars,Â’ Sundance founder Robert Redford said.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 B17 FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE.BILL CUNNINGHAM: FACADES On display Saturday, January 23, 2016to Sunday, March 6, 2016 INVITATION TO THE BALL: MARJORIE MERRIWEATHER POSTÂSFANCY DRESS COSTUMES On display Saturday, January 23, 2016 to Sunday, April 17, 2016Closed March 7 to 18, 2016 www.fourarts.org 2 FOUR ARTS PLAZA | PALM BEACH, FL EXHIBITIONS AT THE SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS CunninghamÂs whimsical and bold photographs will be on display to oer a unique perspective on New York CityÂs architecture and fashion. is exhibition is organized by e New-York Historical Society. With the vitality of the 1920s and Marjorie PostÂs fascinating life as backdrop, this exhibition focuses on the fancy dress balls of the day and the costumes Marjorie wore to them. e exhibit is organized by Hillwood Estate, Museum & Gardens, Washington D.C. ÂMarjorie dressed as Marie Antoinette for the Beaux Arts Ball,ÂŽ New York City, 1927, Photographed by Gabor Eder, Image courtesy of Hillwood Estate, Museum, and Gardens ArchivesAdmission is $5. No charge for Four Arts members and children 14 and younger. Call (561) 655-7226 for more information. Bill Cunningham, ÂGothic Bridge in Central ParkÂŽ (designed 1860), ca. 1968-1976, Gelatin silver photograph, New-York Historical Society, Gift of Bill Cunningham Ocean inspired jewelry, apparel, art & gi s.Legacy Place 11300 Legacy Ave. #110 Palm Bach Gardens FL 33410 www.oceansallure.com! www.facebook.com/oceansallurejewelry tNFSNBJET!PDFBOTBMMVSFDPNÂWinterÂŽ has arrived in Florida, be prepared for the next cold snap!Sweaters, ponchos, tunics and leggings have arrived just in time. New ocean inspired jewelry in the store, has us very excited, as well as,Fresh designs of hand-cra ed jewelry by Monique Comfo As always, our sale rack is up to 50% o Stop in or visit us at www.oceans allure. com her, ÂI heard a woman behind me say the same thing Â„ that she needed to go to the bathroom but she didnÂt want to miss anything.ÂŽ Ms. Miller grinned broadly at me and pumped her fist. Festival founder Robert Redford had to deal the race-in-Oscars question, too. ÂIÂm not into Oscars,ÂŽ he said, adding later, ÂitÂs just not something that occu-pies my thinking.ÂŽ Mr. Redford then detailed a long history of diversity at Sundance starting at the festival found-ing in 1978. On that opening-curtain occasion such dazzling films as ÂDeliv-erance,ÂŽ ÂA Streetcar Named Desire,ÂŽ ÂMidnight CowboyÂŽ and ÂMean StreetsÂŽ were screened. Since then the Sundance contribution to the art of cinema has proved to be unmatched both for art and diversity Â„ and certainly not by the Oscars. ÂThe Oscars suck,ÂŽ said Don Cheadle, sitting at a Q&A shortly after the ÂMiles ApartÂŽ world premiere. On the single occasion he attended an Oscars event with his wife, he recalled, Mr. Cheadle paid $1,000. For that key to the kingdom, he got pushed off the red carpet by the flying-elbow entourages of Jack Nichol-son and Cher. Following that indignity, he found himself seated behind the big-gest podium heÂd ever seen. The Oscars,ÂŽ he said, Âare really about the conversation leading up to the Oscars. ItÂs all really totally subjective.ÂŽ In a more private conversation afterward, Mr. Cheadle spun it more posi-tively, suggesting that the issue is not about getting an Oscar, but about a symptom that affects how and who wins the coveted award in American film. ItÂs about racism. ÂThe Academy is addressing it now, and pretty quickly after many of my tweets,ÂŽ he said. ÂBut nothing is going to happen unless we address the issues of access and what leads up to the February ceremony.ÂŽ His performance as Miles Davis so perfectly embodies the legendary jazz musician, however, that it could win him an Oscar nomination Â„ especially if the Hollywood powers that be make an effort to become more diverse next year. Spike LeeAt Sundance, though, no one stiffarmed General Spike Lee, who announced he would skip the Oscars this year along with such influential actors as Will Smith and his wife, Jada Pinkett Smith. In LeeÂs extraordinary documentary, ÂMichael JacksonÂs Journey from Motown to Off the Wall,ÂŽ it is Mr. Jack-son himself who says, ÂMusic has no color.ÂŽ Among those who appear to honor him, however, musicians Pharrell Williams and Questlove point out that without Mr. Jackson, a pop star they could admire as black in the era they grew up, they might not have become musicians and artists. Sometimes, diversity was about more Â„ or less Â„ than diverse people at Sun-dance. Photographer Robert Mapplethorpe certainly embraced diversity, for exam-ple, as shown in the doc ÂMapplethorpe: Look at the Pictures.ÂŽ He photographed plenty of black and white penises, with no apparent discrimination Â„ although it seemed to a number of viewers that he tended to focus more on black ones. For filmmakers, distribution is the gold standard, the proof in the pud-ding Â„ and it becomes the money in the bank. Which makes 2016 a good year. The biggest sale ever seen in SundanceÂs 38-year history came, apparently, with Fox SearchlightÂs acquisition of this yearÂs ÂBirth of a Nation,ÂŽ at a reported $17.5 million. This compelling story fol-lows an African-American slave who leads the most successful slave rebellion in history. With a strong African-Amer-ican cast, the film stars Nate Porter, Aja Naomi King and Gabrielle Union, among others. Again, #SundanceSoDiverse.Maya Angelou and moreAlso playing this year were ÂSouthside with You,ÂŽ a look at one Chicago after-noon in 1989 when a young man who would later become the first African-American president persuades a young woman named Michelle Robinson to go on a date; ÂMorris from America,ÂŽ detail-ing the relationship a 13-year -old Afri-can American boy has with his father; ÂMaya Angelou And Still I Rise,ÂŽ a long look at African-American icon Dr. Maya AngelouÂs prolific life as a singer, danc-er poet and writer; ÂUnited Shades of America,ÂŽ a CNN original series explor-ing AmericaÂs racial stereotypes; and hundreds more. There were a few white people there this year, too. Norman Lear, for example. The 93-year-old change-maker produced sev-eral of the most game-changing televi-sion series of all time: ÂAll in the Family,ÂŽ ÂGood TimesÂŽ and ÂThe Jeffersons.ÂŽ Mr. Lear summed it up at the opening night screening of a doc about his life, ÂNorman Lear: Another Version of You.ÂŽ ÂWe are all simply versions of one another,ÂŽ he said from the stage, repeat-ing the notion several times. I guess that makes us all a little diverse Â„ and maybe a little racist. Q Â„ Eric Raddatz is the presentation editor of Florida Weekly, co-founder of the Naples International Film Festival and director and founder of the Fort Myers Film Festival, which takes place in April. ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLYÂ‘The Oscars suck,Â’ said Don Cheadle. Â‘We are all simply other versions of one anoth-er,Â’ said legendary TV producer Norman Lear.
B18 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Palm Beach 221 Royal Poinciana Way 561.832.0992www.TestasRestaurants.com | Sunset Menu 3-6pm | Open daily from 7:30am-10:00pm, Breakfast | Lunch | Dinner | Full Bar T estaÂ’s T estaÂ’s PALM BEACH Since 1921 $20 Credit On your check of $65 or more before discount or $15 credit on $40+. Regular Lunch & Dinner menus with this original offer. Thru: 03-31-2016 Recipient ofTHE QUINTESSENTIAL PALM BEACH AWARDfrom the Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce celebrating our 95th anniversary FRUQHGEHHIÂ‡SDVWUDPL WXUNH\RIIWKHIUDPH EULVNHWÂ‡VPRNHG VK SLWDVZUDSV KRPHPDGHVRXSV EUHDNIDVWRPHOHWV SDQFDNHVÂ‡EOLQW]HV JOXWHQIUHHEUHDGV &(/(%5$7,1*
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19 For Menus & Event Info go to www.hamptonforks.com or follow us on Facebook185 East Indiantown Road, Suite 123 (In the Sea Grape Plaza, Inside Kitchen Works Space)631.276.1197 DELIVERYGourmet delivered meals made by professional chefs from real, SERIOUSLY SOURCED food. CONCIERGE CATERERSRefined. Innovative. Modern. Hampton Forks Concierge Caterers brings a new standard to old, outdated catering rules and menus. Experience food in a personalized and more authentic way designed to service your every need. Great forÂƒ Corporate Events, Business MeetingsDining In, Dinner Pa ies Private Flights, BoatingWeekly Prepared Meals, Specialty Diets, etc. All orders require 24-36 hr notice. Rush service when possible Order menu-direct or call for personal customization. D+*%!.#!D0!.!./DqD Delivery DqD/0%*#/DqD Private PartiesTheatre Lab looks ahead to three more years at FAU SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Theatre Lab has signed on for three more years at FAU. The professional resident company of Florida Atlantic University, Theatre Lab has signed a three-year lease extension. Translated: Artistic Director Lou Tyrrell has committed to continuing to bring play readings, musicals, playwright forums and, starting next season, full productions, to the new Theatre Lab in Parliament Hall Residence Hall on the Boca Raton campus. ÂIn a few short months, Theatre Lab has created a meaningful relationship between seasoned theater professionals, FAU students, faculty, and the entire community,ÂŽ Mr. Tyr-rell said in a statement. ÂWe have helped to launch six new plays in our Theatre Lab New Play Festival, with full productions of those works to open this year at B Street Theatre in Sacramento, the Humana Fes-tival at ActorsÂ Theatre of Louisville, and Barrington Stage in the Berkshires. Florida Atlantic University is now a major con-tributor to professional theatre throughout the nation.ÂŽ On tap this spring:Robert Creighton: ÂLucky In LoveÂŽ Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13. Robert Creighton will present his cabaret show, ÂLucky in L ove,ÂŽ with classic tunes that include ÂI Get a Kick Out of You,ÂŽ ÂMakinÂ Whoopee,ÂŽ ÂAinÂt She SweetÂŽ and ÂThey CanÂt Take That Away From Me,ÂŽ among others. Matt Perri accompanies on piano. ÂMall America,ÂŽ by Peter Sagal Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 17. Theatre Lab and WLRN Public Media present Peter Sagal, host of NPRÂs ÂWait, Wait...DonÂt Tell Me!ÂŽ Following the presenta-tion of Mall America, WLRNÂs Caroline Breder-Watts will con-duct an on-stage inter-view with Mr. Sagal. ÂMollyÂs Hammer,ÂŽ by Tammy Ryan Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 24. In 1980, Molly Rush, a Pittsburgh housewife and mother of six walked into a General Electric plant and took a hammer to a nuclear warhead to protest the buildup of AmericaÂs nuclear arsenal. The Jove Comedy Experience Â„ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 25. Frank Licari, Travis Thomas and Jesse Furman form this comedy troupe founded in 2004. ÂFulfillment Center,ÂŽ by Deborah Zoe Laufer Â„ 7:30 p.m. March 5 and 2 p.m. March 6. After a life of misanthropy, Bari is finding light and love and joy. But what if the source of that newfound hap-piness is also killing her? A neurological comedy and an in-depth presentation with Deborah Zoe Laufer on her creative pro-cess and experiences as a playwright. ÂThe P-Word,ÂŽ by Israel Horovitz Â„ March 16. Teenagers of a small Mas-sachusetts town make a Âpregnancy pact,ÂŽ and their parents are forced to confront their own past and the repeated mistakes of generations. Israel Horovitz will offer an in-depth conversation about his play and remarkable career. ÂOn Clover Road,ÂŽ by Steven Dietz Â„ March 23. At an abandoned motel a distraught mother waits. She believes she will be reunited with her runaway daughter. What happens instead in this thriller is something that will shock her to the core. Â13 Things About Ed Carpolotti,ÂŽ 7:30 p.m. April 2 and 2 p.m. April 3. With book, music and lyrics by Barry Kleinbort. Based on a play by Jeffrey Hatcher. Virginia Carpolotti is a widow with loving memories of her recently deceased husband. Her confidence in him flounders as one shady character after another comes calling for the debt that Ed put in her name. ÂRed, White, Black and Blue,ÂŽ by Michael McKeever. 7:30 p.m. April 9 and 2 p.m. April 10. A national tragedy sets the stage as Lenora Waters finds her-self about to become the first black female president of the United States. Cut-throat oppostion and demons from her own fami-lyÂs past ensure her journey will be a rocky one. A conversation with Mr. McKeever will immediately follow the reading. ÂBy and By,ÂŽ by Lauren Gunderson. 7:30 p.m. April 20.. By And By wrestles with the dilemmas posed by full human cloning. ÂUptown Swing!,ÂŽ by Wilkie Ferguson. 7:30 p.m. April 30 and 2 p.m. May 1. This musical revue, with a 10-piece big band and a cast of eight, heads to the middle of the Harlem Renaissance. ItÂs Postmodern Jukebox meets ÂSmokey JoeÂs Cafe.ÂŽ Tickets available at fauevents.com, 2976124 or at the Box Office in FAUÂs Student Union. Tickets also available at the door upon availability; all student tickets are $5 at the door. For a full schedule and more information about the Theatre Lab at FAU, call 297-4784, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit fau.edu/theatrelab. Q COURTESY PHOTO Playwright Israel Horovitz (left) with Theatre LabÂ’s Lou Tyrrell.MCKEEVER SAGAL PERFORMING YOUR CLASSIC ROCK AND R&B FAVORITES PALM BEACH COUNTY PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENTPRESENTS: A ValentineÂs Day Concert FEATURING: Solid ass SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14TH | 7PM 9PMSEABREEZE AMPHITHEATERCARLIN PARK, 400 SOUTH S.R. A1A JUPITER, FL Palm Beach County Board of County Commissioners: Mary Lou Berger, Mayor, Hal R. Valeche, Vice Mayor, Paulette Burdick, Shelley Vana, Steven L. Abrams, Melissa McKinlay, Priscilla A. Taylor County Administrator: Verdenia C. Baker Owned and operated by the Palm Beach County Parks and Recreation DepartmentÂWe provide opportunities for healthy, happy living.ÂŽ www.pbcgov.org/parks/amphitheatersLawn chairs, picnic baskets and pets on leashes welcome! Food and beverage concessions available on site.
B20 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Sixty Five Roses Reception at The Breakers, Palm BeachÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Ron Saunders, Marida Raneri, Bobbie Talerico and Tom Hughes Neil Saffer and Trisha Saffer Michael Scrocca, Chanda Fuller, Mary Lynne McGlone and William Weaton Lois Yasher, James Yasher and Gilda Slifka John Schutt, Megan Fogg, Ryan Fogg, Ashley Schutt and Sal Racicot John Scarpa, Terry Jacobs, Justin Jacobs, Janet Scarpa and Raymond Jacobs Jana Scarpa and John ScarpaDebra Boner and Clive Boner Debbie Weinstein, Justin Jacobs, Janet Scarpa and John Scarpa Chanda Fuller, Kat Fox, Karen Tucker and Ellen Boland Chanda Fuller, Colette Beland, Jennifer Prine and Megan Fogg Chanda Fuller, Bridgette Paganetto and Mary Lynne McGlone Ainsley Malamala, Suzanne Malamala and Chase Malamala
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B21PALM BEACH SOCIETY Early Childhood Education & Family Center VIP gala, home of Robert Miller and Linette Miller ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Tara Nicoletti, Peter Nicoletti and Ali Eger Robert Miller and Linnette Miller Nancy Love, Dan Hall and Nancy ReynoldsMaria Dare and Amos Dare Katherine Ward, Jessica Surovek and Danielle Moore Joan Klann and Valerie Straith Holly Weston and Paolo Weston Donovan Tyser and Karen Gee Clay Surovek, Dennis Goldstein and Mark Colton
B22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Hospice Foundation of Palm Beach hosts Â‘Hospice Evening 2016Â’ at the Flagler MuseumÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Tom Wells, Kathy Wells, Lore Dodge and Phil LaTreille Tom Hassen and Melinda Hassen Sam Hunt and Vicky Hunt Peter Copping, Mark Cook, Carol Baxter and Boaz Mazor Martin Gruss and Audrey Gruss Mark Helliar, Susan Lloyd and Jason Laskey Jerry Seay and Pauline Pitt Heather Henry and Don Burns Harold Baxter and Carol Baxter Fred Alger and Gale Alger Desmond Healthwood and Ann Healthwood Charles Schumacher and Amanda Schumacher Charles Johnson and Ann Johnson Carol Garvy and Robert Garvy
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF FEBRUARY 4-10, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B23 The Dish: Shrimp nÂ Grits The Place: Captain CharlieÂs Reef Grill, 12846 U.S. Highway 1, Juno Beach; 624-9924. The Price: $10.99 The Details: : Surely one of the happiest of culinary trends is the introduction of grits onto forward-thinking menus. That Southern treat, a staple of morning repasts from Florida to Mississippi, isnÂt just for breakfast anymore. Consider this lunch of a half-dozen or so shrimp sauted with chorizo, sweet onions, peppers, tomatoes and scallions. The tender shrimp were perfectly cooked, and the chorizo lent a slightly piquant note. We especially enjoyed the creamy grits, which were filled with cheddar, Monterey jack and Parmesan, and liked the smoky undertones of the bacon with which the main ingredients were sau-ted. Q Â„ Scott SimmonsFLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Inspired early on by his motherÂs cooking expertise, Chef Christopher Schaefer caught the culinary bug as a young boy. ÂI grew up in a very extensive Italian family,ÂŽ he remembered. ÂMy mom was a single parent and making a home-cooked meal was very important to her. I would help her in the kitchen after school every day. It never felt like a chore. As I got older, it was something I grew to love doing myself.ÂŽ Chef Schaefer joined the Marines at age 18 and traveled from his native New Jersey to California, Japan and South Korea, where he was exposed to a wide variety of foods, ingredients and culinary styles. When his tour was over four years later, he decided to settle in Florida and attended the Florida Culinary Institute. ÂPGA National Golf Club gave me my start in the industry after I finished school,ÂŽ he said. ÂFrom there I went to The Breakers for a year and a half, then the Ritz-Carlton for another three years. After that, I was at the Seagate Beach Club in Delray for seven years. IÂve been executive chef here at BrandonÂs Palm Beach since last April.ÂŽ Chef Schaefer added Chef David Mullen was a valued mentor to him when he worked at the Ritz-Carlton. ÂChef Mullen taught me finesse,ÂŽ he said. ÂCooking is only one aspect of the process. Take a burger, for example. ItÂs the chef that understands and dissects every aspect of that burger Â„ the proper size of the bun and patty, the ripeness of the tomato, the thickness of the cheese, the crispness of the lettuce, the flavor of the sauce Â„ thatÂs the chef who masters functionality from the eaterÂs perspec-tive. And Chef Mullen taught me that.ÂŽ Ideas for Chef SchaeferÂs menu items come from the nearby Atlantic Ocean, he said. ÂMuch of what we do is seafood,ÂŽ he said. ÂSo my inspiration comes from right out our back door. ItÂs not just the ocean view, but also the peace of mind you have in the early morning when no oneÂs around Â„ or early afternoon, when the sun is setting and thereÂs a nice, cool breeze coming off the water. But I also pull inspiration from childhood memo-ries as well, and the food I enjoyed eating. All of that translates to what we do in the restaurant.ÂŽ Popular entrees include the Red Wine Braised Short Rib ($29), with aged white cheddar over Anson Mills grits, cara-melized Brussels sprouts and natural jus, and the Fort Myers Grilled Grouper ($35), served with clams, Florida Keys shrimp, calamari, fingerling potato, pearl onion, bouillabaisse and crostini. ÂBoth of those dishes stem from that sense of a Sunday dinner at home with the family, when I was a kid,ÂŽ Chef Schaefer said. ÂWe try to recapture that feeling of hominess.ÂŽ In his time away from the restaurant, he likes to prepare healthy meals at home. ÂI learned very quickly that in cooking and being on my feet for 14 hours a day, I need a lifestyle that translates into my long-term health,ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs very important to me. IÂm an extremely ÂcleanÂ eater, so I have a lot of whole grains, salmon, fish, chicken and turkey. I proba-bly eat more than I should. A really good burger is probably my Achilles heel.ÂŽ Christopher SchaeferAge: 36 Original Hometown: Clinton, N.J. Restaurant: BrandonÂs Palm Beach, Tideline Resort, 2842 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach, 540-6440; tidelineresort.com/palm-beach-restaurants/brandons/ Mission: Source ingredients locally at the peak of season for dishes that are in perfect harmony with FloridaÂs coastal climate. Cuisine: Modern American Training: Florida Culinary Institute WhatÂs your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Klogs. What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? ÂWherever you may live, only work for the best. Start from the ground up, even if you have a degree. Peel car-rots and onions. Learn everything you possibly can. Working with the best chefs will teach you discipline and respect.ÂŽ Q In the kitchen with...CHRISTOPHER SCHAEFER, BrandonÂ’s Palm Beach,Tideline Resort BY STEVEN J. SMITHssmith@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOChef Christopher Schaefer nds culinary inspiration in the nearby ocean and his own childhood memories. Places for Thai fareA trio worth noting3SCOTTÂ’STHREE FOR 2 THAICOON450 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach; 848-8538. WeÂve been coming to this little corner of Thai paradise for more than 20 years. The crispy duck, cooked until perfectly tender with a crispy skin is served in a sweet chili sauce that has a subtle heat, and the lunch menu, with curries and stir-fries, is one of the great bargains Â„ you can feast like the king of Siam and it wonÂt cost you more than $10 or so, with tip. HereÂs a tip: On Mondays, Thaicoon serves Chinese-style hot and sour soup. ItÂs much cleaner and much lighter than what area Chinese restaurants usually serve. ItÂs not Thai but itÂs tasty. 1 TALAY THAILa Fitness Plaza, 7100 Fairway Drive, Palm Beach Gardens; 691-5662 or thaipalmbeach-gardens.com. At Talay Thai, dining is a family affair. Chef Charlie Soo cooks, but his mother runs the front of house and his dad helps out in the kitchen. And itÂs a family affair that reaps rewards for diners, who come for his wonderfully clean cuisine of fish, vegetables and chicken all cooked to the perfect temperature to awaken the flavors of the ingredients. Case in point: The spring rolls, filled with tender chicken and fresh vegetables, and fried until crisp. 3 WATTANA THAI7201 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 588-9383 or wattanathai.com. Wattana Thai has been southern West Palm BeachÂs go-to spot for Thai fare since it opened in 1988. Watt ana does the basics right Â„ pean utty pad Thai, aromatic garlic sauce, savory red and green curries. But youÂll want to try the seafood Â„ the Volcano Shrimp, with mixed vegetables and a sweet but spicy chili sauce, awakens our palate every time. Â„ Scott Simmons SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYOne of the curry dishes from Thaicoon. ze n o r sweet l lions. fectl y i g htly r ea my e ddar, liked n with e saum on s u f s Q s SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKL Y Â„ Sc ot t Si mm on s COURTESY PHOTOStuffed fish from Talay Thai in Palm Beach Gardens.
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LUXE LIVING PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY THE PALM BEACH LUXURY HOME REDEFINED FEBRUARY 2016 Designer Q&AA peek into the world of Annie Santulli. 12 XDesign SocietyP.B. Symphony kicks off gala at Wally Findlay Galleries. 6 X TOM TRACY / FLORIDA WEEKLY Design MakeoverA Hinckley Yacht gets Lilly Pulitzer pizzazz. 4 X OUTSIDE THE THE LINES Amie DeCapua and Amie DeCapua and Julie Lashinger dial in Julie Lashinger dial in clean lines and functionality clean lines and functionality in Bonair model. in Bonair model. PAGE 8 PAGE 8 V
2 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY MUST READ SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYSusanna Salk is famous for encouraging even the most timid of homeowners to have fun decorating. She is the author of many design books includ-ing ÂBe Your Own Decora-tor,ÂŽ not to mention her video series ÂStylish ShoppingÂŽ and appearances on NBCÂs ÂToday ShowÂŽ as a design contributor. One of her best is ÂDecorate Fearlessly: Using Whimsy Confidence and a Dash of Surprise to Create Deeply Personal Spaces,ÂŽ published by Rizzoli. This decorating book has gotten a lot of attention Â„ not just because it works and is easy to fol-low for any homeowner or renter who wants to make a space more livable and friendly, but also because this Salk book is so much fun. ÂDecorate FearlesslyÂŽ is all about inspiring inte-riors from top designers of the day. She also shares a hearty dose of being bold and personal, making design choices to create space thatÂs easy to love. She loves to highlight rooms that break the rules, a trend that readers will find dazzling and not challenging to dupli-cate. Q Finding the fun in decorating: Throw fear out the window EditorBetty WellsWritersKelly Merritt Scott SimmonsGraphic DesignerElliot TaylorPublisherMichelle NogaAccount ExecutivesLisette Arias Alyssa LiplesSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy JimenezLuxe Living highlights the best of South Florida design. It publishes monthly. Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com The best location Our private 26-acre campus is located in the heart of Palm Beach Gardens, just minutes from the areaÂs best shopping, dining, and entertainment.The best apartment homes Devonshire boasts the largest, most luxurious independent living apartments in all of Southeast Florida. The best service Our attentive sta provides the same level of personalized service youÂll Â“ nd at the worldÂs most acclaimed hotels and resorts.The best leadership Devonshire is now part of Erickson Living, a national leader in senior housing. Choosing our community is a wise decision for your future and your Â“ nances. Why settle for anything less?Secure your home at Devonshire, the most impressive address for active retirement living. Call 1-800-989-7097 today for your free brochure. 350 Devonshire WayPalm Beach Gardens, FL 33418DevonshirePGA.com 11279112 FOR RETIREES WHO WANT THE BEST OF EVERYTHING DEVONSHIRE AT PGA NATIONAL
116 Playa Rienta Way | Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33418 | Tel 561.630.8976 | Fax 561.694.0744 | Cell 305.401. 0148 www.AnnieSantulliDesigns.comPHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBERT BRANTLEYYour Dreams + Our VisionRESIDENTIAL DESIGN | YACHT DESIGN
4 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY The Ultimate Pleasure Cruise BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.comPalm Beach cruisers have another reason to get onto the water. Lilly Pulit-zer and Barton & Gray Mariners Club have launched a colorful new Hinckley Yacht. The result is one of the coolest custom boats to hit Palm Beach since Lilly Pulitzer herself unveiled her signa-ture dress decades ago. This collaboration is in the spirit of Barton & Gray Mariners ClubÂs philoso-phy that being on the water is all about joy and recreation. A gateway to the quintessential American yachting expe-rience, the club has multiple harbors in many U.S. cities and the Bahamas, including Palm Beach. ÂOutside of boating itself in the design sense, being on a Hinckley youÂre on a work of art and in 10 years of running these trips, it is such a joyous, happy experience,ÂŽ said Doug Gray of Barton & Gray Mariners Club, who said the Lilly Pulitzer yacht is a head turner in every port. ÂThatÂs also the core of the Lilly Pulitzer brand, bright and cheerful but high quality products and this is the perfect punctuation point on what we do every day.ÂŽ The partnership between Barton & Gray Mariners Club and Lilly Pulitzer is a continuation of excellence for both companies. One of its industryÂs leading brands, the well-known ÂLillyÂŽ prints are paint-ed by hand in-house. The fabric cur-rently on the Hinckley Yacht is reminis-cent of whatÂs to come in Lilly PulitzerÂs spring prints for the 2016 collection. Many Palm Beachers are familiar with the colorful history of Lilly Pulitzer, who was a stylish Palm Beach hostess and socialite who transformed a juice stand uniform into a legendary brand. She used the produce from her hus-bandÂs citrus groves for the juice stand and asked her dressmaker to produce uniforms that would hide fruit stains. The customers so loved the uniforms, they began buying the shift dresses in droves and the brand that defined the wardrobes of prosperous resort-goers decades ago became a recognized brand. Barton & Gray members have access to an entire fleet of crewed Hinckley Yachts up and down the Eastern Sea-board, including the new Lilly Pulitzer yacht. While annual membership dues can range from $25,000 to $50,000, thatÂs a fraction of what it costs to actually own and maintain a boat. In many harbors, just the slip on the dock can cost tens of thousands of dollars. Aside from not having to sand anything down or pick up a mop and slop the decks, members get hooked on the Hinckley Yacht experience in particular. Hinckley Yachts are custom crafted to order and there is a long waiting list. These boats feature centuries old boat building techniques with modern build-ing materials, classic lines with a flared bow, a tumble home transom. They rep-resent some of the most distinguished watercrafts in existence. To cruise on a Hinckley Yacht is to be aboard a level of elegance that harkens back to the ori-gins of shipbuilding, driven by the scent of fine wood and generations of lifelong mariners. ÂWe have brought this particular type of boating to people who arenÂt able to own a boat but love boating,ÂŽ said Mr. Gray. ÂWhat we have seen in the mar-ketplace, not just in luxury and travel, is a collaborative and sharing economy that makes it easier to access recreation and make it more enjoyable because there is no fuss and members never have to lift a finger.ÂŽÂ„ The Lilly Pulitzer Hinckley Yacht is available to Barton & Gray Mariners Club Members for the winter season in Palm Beach before she travels to other ports along the coast. For more information on membership and the companyÂs new Hinckley Yacht, see bartonandgray. com. Lilly Pulitzer and Barton & Gray Mariners Club team up to create a one-of-a-kind custom Hinckley Yacht COURTESY PHOTOS TOP: The iconic Hinckley Yacht gets outfitted in Lilly Pulitzer.LEFT AND ABOVE: The recognizable floral patterns date back decades as part of the history in Palm Beach. DESIGN MAKEOVER
95 Glades RoadW Palmetto Park Rd A1ARt. 1NW 2nd Av eN Dix i e Hw y Â€Clive Daniel Home 1351 NW Boca Raton Blvd. Florida Atlantic University Boca Raton Regional Hospital Â€Full Interior Design ServicesÂ€Fresh Furniture StylesÂ€Kitchen & Closet DesignsÂ€One-of-a-Kind Rugs Â€Chic Gift BoutiqueÂ€Art Bar and so much more!
6 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYDESIGN SOCIETYWALLY FINDLAY GALLERIES HOSTS PALM BEACH SYMPHONY GALA KICKOFF EVENT, PALM BEACH Phil Reagan and David Schafer Norma Klorfine and Leonard Klorfine Mary Thompson and Don Thompson Marietta McNulty and Dale McNulty Lynn Mackle and Robert Mackle Joseph Andrew and Carol Hays James Borynack, Lisa Takahashi and Hugo Grenville Elaine Kay with Hugo Grenville Arlette Gordon and Elizabeth Bowden Ann Grimm, David McClymont and Robin Smith Eunice Bigelow and David BigelowCOURTESY PHOTOS
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com FEBRUARY 2016 LUXE LIVING 7 GALLERY GUIDE Kennedy Winter White House items fetch nearly $500,000 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYPalm Beachers in the know spent nearly $500,000 on items from the Kennedy Win-ter White House auction. The auction drew history and culture enthusiasts to bid on decorative arts and furniture as part of the historic collection consigned by Mr. and Mrs. John Castle. In 1995, the Castles purchased the home and a majority por-tion of the contents from the Kennedy family. Out of the 153 lots offered, bids came from hundreds of Palm Beach residents, supplemented by national and interna-tional participants who bid by phone and online. Leslie Hindman Auctioneers, a company whose auctioneers conduct nearly five dozen auctions each year, handled the auction. Leslie Hindman Auctioneers has a salesroom in Palm Beach and is a found-ing partner of Bidsquare, the live auction platform. Some of the highlights of the sale included property related to John F. Ken-nedy, who recovered from back surgery at the Palm Beach residence. He wrote ÂProfiles in CourageÂŽ at the house and appointed several members of his cabinet from the location. The bed where he slept, first next to his brother Joe and later next to Jackie Ken-nedy, one of two Venetian-style walnut twin beds, was part of the sale Â„ the set sold for $20,000. The presale estimate was $3,000-$5,000. The sale of the walnut framed massage table where he received massages exceeded the presale estimate of $2,000-$4,000 to sell for $10 ,625. The green faux leather chairs from the bed-room where the young president stayed sold for $6,250, almost $5,000 more than the presale estimate of $300-$500. The actual sale price of the 18-foot Kennedy family dining room exceeded four times the original estimate for $16,250 and auctioneers achieved a similar sale with the Spanish Baroque-style dining chairs, which sold for $17,500. Several items were of special significance beyond the Kennedy family. Some of the furniture included in the auction dated back to 1923, when Addison Mizner built the house for department store magnate Rodman Wanamaker. It was furniture that remained in the house through the Kennedy years. A pair of William and Mary-style side tables sold for nearly $10,000 more than the original estimate and an Italian painted hall bench sold for almost three times the original presale estimate. A Coromandel screen reported to have been owned by Sir Winston ChurchillÂs daughter sold for $16,250, thanks in part to an interpretation that it was exchanged for a fur coat owned by Rose Kennedy. Venetian glass mirrors, the Bob Davidoff Kennedy family portrait on Easter Sun-day and numerous other items from the Kennedy residence to the Kennedy admin-istration to historic architecture and deco-rations were sold to Kennedy enthusiasts and collectors. For more information on this or upcoming auctions, see lesliehind-man.com. Q COURTESY PHOTOS ABOVE: The Kennedy family heads to Easter services in this portrait by Bob Davidoff.LEFT: An Italian painted hall bench sold for $9,375. NORTH PALM BEACH 1400 OLD DIXIE HWY. 561.845.3250DqDnDqD EST. 1986 WEST PALM BEACH 1810 S. DIXIE HWY. 561.249.6000 225 E. INDIANTOWN RD. 561.748.5440 DELRAY BEACH 117 NE 5TH AVE. 561.278.0886EXCENTRICITIES.COM RECEIVE 30% OFF MSRP DDDD nDD DnDrDD D=8
8 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.comhen a designer approaches a proj-ect, he or she has the opportunity to encourage the client to think as out of the box as the designer. ThatÂs what Julie Lashinger and Amie DeCapua have done at Aqua Home & Design since they opened the business in 2012. ÂWe felt this area could use a retail home accessory and furniture store that focused on unique finds that donÂt fall into that coastal beach look,ÂŽ said Ms. Lashinger. ÂOur design service is not typical in that we donÂt require that clients spend a minimum of $150,000 to utilize our services.ÂŽ The womenÂs collective theory is that everyone should have access to design services, no matter how big or small the job. They create an environment that functions for cli-ents and in that process, the clients enjoy the projects as much as the designers do Â„ as well as the rest of the team that goes into making something great. Ms. Lashinger and Ms. DeCapua cite working with Hasey Construc-tion on the Bonair model Â„ a plan-tation home Â„ at Old Palm Golf Club as a recent highlight of their COVER STORYÂ“We felt this area could use a retail home accessory and furniture store that focused on unique finds that donÂ’t fall into that coastal beach look.Â”Â— Julie Lashinger, co-owner of Aqua Home & DesignCOURTESY PHOTOSRich blues, white and gold accent a sleek bedroom.W OUTSIDE THE LINES Amie DeCapua and Julie Lashinger dial in clean lines and functionality in Bonair model.Carefully placed design accessories, such as these sculptural pieces, lend characterthroughout the house.
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com FEBRUARY 2016 LUXE LIVING 9 COVER STORYÂ“People who are moving here are coming for our beautiful Florida weather and they want to entertain inside and out.Â”Â— Julie Lashinger, co-owner of Aqua Home & Designbusiness. When it comes to designing a model, there are challenges. Designers must find ways to overcome those challenges. As part of the test, Ms. DeCapua includes trying to predict what the con-sumer is looking for thatÂs new and fresh for the area. ÂMany times models tend to look alike in regard to furnishings, but being that this builder had this exact model a few lots away, we tried to add space to rooms where we thought it needed additional space and decided on not doing as many built-in cabinets,ÂŽ said Ms. Lashinger. ÂWorking as a team, Amie and I we were able to bounce ideas off each other and took many trips to North Carolina and Atlanta to find the perfect pieces.ÂŽ Ms. DeCapua and Ms. Lashinger created a look that they feel appeals to home buyers in 2016 Â„ what they say is a clean fresh palette with an open floor plan thatÂs great for entertaining and enjoying a more relaxed atmosphere with no formal areas. ÂWe hear it every day from people coming into our retail store: They no longer seek formal dining rooms and formal living areas, but rather they want larger great rooms open to spacious kitchens,ÂŽ said Ms. Lashinger. ÂPeople who are moving here are coming for our beautiful Florida weather and they want to entertain inside and out.ÂŽ For the living room, they selected a Rene Cazares sofa, Vanguard Furniture barstools, Lee Jofa drapes and artwork from Art and Frame Source. The master bath incorporates Hudson Valley Lighting and Winfield Wall-covering accessories. The master bedroom features Kravet Fabric for the drapes, a Vanguard night-stand and Rene Cazares bed. The bench is from Daniel Stuart. In perhaps what is one of the most special aspects of the home, the loft includes a MadeGoods Chandelier, Jonathan Adler furniture, Worlds Away tables and a myriad of accessories that give the space character. Opening their boutique home accessory and furniture store, which has become a hit in South Florida, was help-ful in crafting the furniture landscape for the Bonair model, especially in the unique layout of the house. The functionality of the home isnÂt just about this house Â„ itÂs part of Ms. Lashinger and Ms. DeCulpaÂs design philosophy. They made it come togeth-er beautifully in the Bonair though, a model that needed to offer everything a homeowner would ever need. ÂFrom a club room that serves as a theater right of the great room to a first-floor master that offers his-and-hers private bathrooms, there is no wasted space in this home,ÂŽ said Ms. Lashinger. ÂThe second floor offers plenty of room so guests have total privacy including a loft area for TV viewing and a very large patio overlooking the pool and beautiful golf course view.ÂŽ The result is a model home that boasts clean lines and is minimalistic with what Ms. DeCapua and Ms. Lash-inger call a visual interest point in every room. ÂWe strive to design sophisticated spaces, which creates a timeless feel, and this model was not over-designed or trendy, which we feel will stand the test of time beautifully,ÂŽ said Ms. DeCapua. ÂThis is a clean fresh palette with an open floor plan thatÂs great for entertaining and enjoying a more relaxed atmosphere.ÂŽAqua Home & Design 4747 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens 561-630-8070 aquahomeinteriors.com COURTESY PHOTOSMyriad textures, neutral colors and lots of light give this model home depth, while main-taining the contemp rary design feel.Top tips from pros Julie Lashinger and Amie DeCapua of Aqua Home & Design Â€ Focus on unique finds, one-of-akind items that will be your state-ment piece for any room. Â€ Try accent colors you generally shy away from. Â€ Focus on the detail. At Aqua Home we are all about the detail. Â€ When hiring a decorator, design should not only make your home more beautiful, it should make your life easier. Â€ Opt for spaces that embrace functionality.
10 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY TRAVEL An oasis in the middle of nowhere Streamsong Resort debunks everything youÂ’ve heard about Central Florida resorts BY KELLY MERRITT Aspen. San Francisco. Manhattan. Polk County. Huh? Somewhere between Orlando and Tampa, a hideaway resort has put remote Polk County on the map for haute cui-sine, sporting activities and spa luxury. ItÂs called Streamsong Resort. Here, itÂs not uncommon to find professional athletes, celebrities and gas-tronomes quietly basking in spa after-glows, paddling along bass fishing lakes, shooting sporting clays and playing golf between courses of fine wines and gour-met food. Driving to Streamsong is a headscratching, GPS-checking affair. Just when you think thereÂs no way a luxury resort could be nearby, the main lodge looms in the distance. The sleek design of the main lodge and all it contains is what has architec-ture buffs salivating. The faade of the main lodge is a curvaceous masterpiece, resplendent of an extraterrestrial bil-lionaireÂs secretive retreat than resort hotel. In what must be one of the defining projects of his career, Alberto Alfonso of the 40-time AIA award-winning firm of Alfonso Architects, designed Stream-song Resort on 16,000 acres of land. The reason The Mosaic Co., which owns Streamsong, chose this location is an environmentally friendly one: The com-pany has reclaimed many of its former mining areas for public recreational or environmental uses. Each step into the building is a step away from the cares of the outside world. There are two lodging choices on property: 216 guest rooms in the main lodge, which has a large lobby, restau-rants, spa and pool area and 12 club-house rooms adjacent to the golf course. Lodge guestrooms have views of the resortÂs bass fishing lakes, nature trails and infinity pool, range from 530 to 1,167 square feet and have floor-to-ceiling glass with custom louvers. Each room has a separate seating area with dual-HD televisions and in homage to all things fine and elegant, classic library novels. The AcquaPietra Spa is a design/ build marvel in itself. The 7,000-squareCOURTESY PHOTOSStreamsong brings ultra-luxurious amenities and contemporary architecture to what could have remained an otherwise isolated region. NÂŽLZFZWÂŽZWNZqWWTTWb2WpÂŽFWbÂŽWÂŽW2ÂŽFL W1HW__$WWU$4U_Â†4Â†TÂ† DUETTE ARCHITELLA HONEYCOMB SHADES Make the smart choice today. Save energy year-round.Ask about rebates on energy-efÂ“ cient HunterDouglas window fashions. Save $ 100* or more with rebates on qualifying purchases from January 30 Â… April 11, 2016 ManufacturerÂs mail-in rebate offer valid for qualifying purchases made 1/30/16 Â… 4/11/16 from participating dealers in the U.S. only. 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 may apply. Ask participating dealer for details and rebate form 2016 HunterDouglas. All rights reserved. All trademarks used herein are the property of HunterDouglas.
FLORIDA WEEKLY FEBRUARY 2016 LUXE LIVING 11 foot European-style grotto sanctuary includes a series of experiential pools set within sparsely lit walls. This is a nod to the prehistoric seas that once covered the region. There are nine secluded treatment rooms, private baths, thera-peutic water treatments and an arctic cascade. The architectural elements that define Streamsong continue in the four dining options on the property. The clubhouse houses the steakand seafood-themed Restaurant Fifty-Nine, with views of both Streamsong Red and Streamsong Blue golf courses. Sotto Terra offers fine Italian dining in a five-course prix fixe menu; itÂs open for dinner only. P205, the resortÂs caf-style eatery, highlights Floridian cuisine like Apalachicola oys-ters, conch chowder and Key lime pie throughout the day. The rooftop Frag-mentary Blue offers small plates, cock-tails and gorgeous sunset views. Stream-songÂs Executive Chef Michael Ford is the creative mind behind items like double-cut lamb chops, blue crab grits, whole roasted fresh catch with hazelnut pesto and aromatic eggplant caponata. Menus change seasonally. Streamsong Resort 1000 Streamsong Drive, Streamsong GPS Coordinates: 27 69Â 25.75ÂŽ N Â… 81 93Â 40.50ÂŽ E streamsongresort.com; 888-294-6322 COURTESY PHOTOSThe futuristic spa and lobby marry comfort and coziness yet are in keeping with Streamsong ResortÂ’s modern design concept. new furnishings Â–when you can buy Â– for up to less? o es l Why buy A 15,000 ft 2 gallery of over4,000 items from vint age to modern. Come visit us at the FAIRFAX CENTER | 6758 N Military Trail | West Palm Beach | (561) 849-8858 Decor Once More PRE-LOVED FURNITURE & ACCESSORIES Custom Decorating Workroom Est. 1994 (561) 840-3445 | email@example.com 1334 S Killian Drive, Suite # 3, Lake Park, FL 33403 www.barbarabayllc.com [F.,-(&F.+'"-.+F[F.)!(%,-+2F[F(+,F[F)!(%,-+ F, ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIO NS MAKE REFERENCE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 7 18.503 FLORIDA STATUTES TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LE SSEE. THIS IS NOT INTENDED TO BE AN OFFER TO SELL OR SOLICITATION TO BUY CONDOMINIUM UNITS TO RESIDENTS OF ANY JURISDICTION WHERE SUCH OFFER OR SOLICITATION CANNOT BE MADE OR ARE OTHERWISE PROHIBITED BY LAW AND YOUR ELIGIBILITY FOR PURCHASE WILL DEPEND UPON YOUR STATE OF RESIDENCY. THIS OFFERING IS MADE ONLY BY THE PROSPECTUS FOR THE CONDOMINIUM AND NO STATEMENT SHOULD BE RELIED UP ON IF NOT MADE IN THE PROSPE CTUS. THE INFORMATION PROVIDED INCLUDING PRICING IS SOLELY FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. FOR NEW YORK RESIDENTS THE COMPLETE OFFERING TERMS ARE IN AN OFFERING PLAN AVAILABLE FROM THE SPONSO R FILE NO. CD15 0055. *NOTE THAT SPONSOR AND SELLER ARE THE SAME. LIKE NOTHING ELSE IN PALM BEACH, NOW OR EVER THE EXCLUSIVE, RESIDENTSONLY LIFESTYLE AMENITIE S AT THE BRISTOL ARE EXTRAORDINARY NOW SCHEDULING PRIVATE PREVIEWS OF THIS VERY SPECIAL OFFERING VISIT OUR SALES GALLERIES PALM BEACH 440 ROYAL PALM WAY, SUITE 100 NEW YORK 980 MADISON AVENUE 561.503.4929 THEBRISTOLPALMBEACH.COM EXCLUSIVE SALES & MARKETING BY DOUGLAS ELLIMAN DEVELOPMENT MARKETING
12 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY A peek into Annie SantulliÂ’s worldDESIGNER Q&AA mong the reasons Annie Santulli is one of Palm BeachÂs busiest interior designers is a passion for her work. But her main satisfaction may be seeing their faces light up when they see a finished room or home for the first time Â„ whether itÂs a newly completed Jupiter Island project with an ocean-view rooftop outdoor living space accessible only by a gold spiral staircase, a 150-foot yacht or a Fort Lauderdale estate. ÂI have always been very perceptive, and as a designer, this often allows me to fill in the blanks as to what my clients want but have trouble verbalizing,ÂŽ she said. ÂI am not happy until my client says, ÂI canÂt believe what youÂve accomplished.Â ÂŽ She took a few moments to share her design philosophy and favorite tips with Florida WeeklyÂs LUXE readers. WhatÂs your favorite home design trend right now? I love the fact that today anything goes. For example, when your client loves a dated Bombay chest, you can paint it with white lacquer and it becomes a modern piece that you can mix with a contempo-rary or transitional look. I also love adding complementary art and unique accessories wherever possible, incorporating a clientÂs special pieces keep the space personalized. What trends are youÂre glad have gone by the wayside? I could not wait for the dark, overscaled Mediterranean look to go out of fashion. I found it almost impossible to create spaces that were bright, unimpos-ing and full of life with these dark, heavy pieces. What are some of your favorite architecture and design build resourc-es? I regularly read Architectural Digest and the regional interior design magaMASTER OF DESIGN DELIGHT COURTESY PHOTOSFrom dark, soothing woods to coastal design elements, designer Annie Santulli never fails to paint with a broad brush to infuse beauty in her design concepts. ArtworksPicture Framing Scanning PrintingWe Know Framing. YouÂll Know the Di erence.www.artworksint.com Call 561.833.9165 420 6th Street Downtown West Palm Beach, Fl 33401 West Palm BeachÂs Best Picture & Mirror Framer WE CAN PRINT & FRAME YOUR DIGITAL IMAGES LetÂs Create Something Amazing UNIQUE GLASS ART SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM GLASS ETCHING AND CARVING *0.535/DqD$+3!.D*(+/1.!/DqD(!0+,/DqD%..+./WWW.UNIQUEGLASSART.COM | 561.747.2024 226 CENTER STREET. SUITE A6. JUPITER, FL 33458 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL !D+""!.D+*/%0!D/!.2%!/D10%(%6%*#D(1)%*1)D+4% !D%*D,(!D+"D$!)%(/D+.D/* D3$%$D!*(!/D1/D0+D3+.'D+*D5+1.D!4%/0%*#D#(//D3$%(!D'!!,%*#DD dust-free D!*2%.+*)!*0D
FLORIDA WEEKLY FEBRUARY 2016 LUXE LIVING 13zines searching for unique architectural achievements and interesting interiors. I also regularly visit the Houzz and Dering Hall websites not only because they are updated daily with fresh ideas, but also you can interact with designers, suppli-ers and fabricators to get unique insights. These websites allow for discussion about on trend styles and new products as they become available. I highly recommend my clients use these resources as well. What was the most difficult project or home youÂve ever done? My most challenging project was the interior design of a very unique 150-foot yacht. Architecturally, the yacht was very much Old World design, but my client had some modern style preferences. My chal-lenge, in addition to working within the unique outfitting requirements needed for a fully g utted y acht on a short, six-month timeline, was to design an interior with a modern slant that complemented the yachtÂs unique architectural details. Please share any advice you have for a homeowner embarking on new home construction or any resources? I think the best advice I can give someone embarking on new home construction or an interior redesign is to extensively vet the architect, contractor and designer. Look at their work and speak to their ref-erences. In addition to being comfortable with their qualifications, itÂs very impor-tant that you feel good chemistry with this person as youÂll be living with them and their work for an extended period of time. What do you love about being a Palm Beach interior designer? I love working in South Florida, especially the Palm Beaches. It attracts people from all over the world with myriad styles and budgets. IÂve had the opportunity to work with many wonderful people not only from all over the United States but from all across the globe. As a designer, I love to produce unique fresh work, and having a deep and diverse client pool allows me to continue to stretch my cre-ative muscle. What do you wish prospective customers would know prior to getting started on a project? To get a starting point on what a prospective customer likes I used to have them go through the tedious process of looking through magazines and catalogs. Today, the Internet has really helped streamline this process by allowing you to create online scrapbooks with labels and categories. There are a few websites that offer these features, but I ask my clients to follow me on Houzz so that I can simply log in and see what theyÂve created in one place. When we are talking about new construction or a full gut, this is essential.Annie Santulli Designs 630-8976 anniesantullidesigns.com COURTESY PHOTOSMix master: Contrasting color and neutrals find their respective places in these creative design palettes. 561.460.1071 | firstname.lastname@example.org 216 Federal Hwy US1 | Lake Park, FL 33403 COASTALMARKET PLACE STUNNING COASTAL THEMED FURNITURE AND DECOR! LOVE WHERE YOU LIVE! Like us on #BUIt5BCMFt#FEt/JHIUXFBSt-BVOESZt)PNF%FDPSt,JET 561.743.5249 | finelinensfl.com 380 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta, Florida 33458(BMMFSZ4RVBSF4PVUI
14 LUXE LIVING FEBRUARY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY SHOP TALK Glass with class BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com C arolyn Austin loves glass. From her studio, Unique Glass Art on Center Street in Jupiter, she creates func-tional art in glass, from wine glasses and vases to free-standing and wall art. She enhances shower enclosures and entryways with one-of-a-kind hand-drawn and etched glass art. Prices range from $75 and up for accessories to $800 and up for custom windows and doors. Enjoy!TRS CHIC TRAY Honey, everythingÂ’s coming up roses with this custom tray, but it doesnÂ’t have to be. Carolyn Austin could tailor a design with your favorite motif Â— fish, hibiscus or some other design entirely, and it would be, ahem, unique to you. Prices start at $325. At Lexi Viens Collection. ARE YOU A TURTLE LOVER?Show the love with this sculpture, set in an aluminum base. Ms. Austin has delicately carved the denizens of the deep, with fanciful sea turtle, conch, lobster and fish flitting about. Think itÂ’s bubble trouble for those creatures? Not hardly. Those bubbles are created from fused glass applied to the piece. Prices start at $800 for these pieces. At Unique Glass Art.VV SPECIALIZING IN HAND PAINTED FURNITURE USING CHALK PAINTÂ’ BY ANNIE SLOAN NOW OPEN! A place to reimagine, rede ne and reveal one of a kind pieces to treasure. Also featuring amazing jewelry, stained glass, metal art, pottery and organic bath and body products by individual artists.Now o ering Annie Sloan chalk paint classes every Saturday from 10-1Please call to reserve your spot! Mention this ad for a chance to win a free Annie Sloan chalk paint class! THEPAINTEDMERMAIDWPB.COM 437 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach, FL 33407Tuesday-Saturday 9-6 | email@example.com | (561) 328-9859 OUTDOOR WICKER, ALUMINUM, TEAK, STONE TABLES, RECYCLED RESIN ADIRONDACKS FIRE PITS, FOUNTAINS, REPLACEMENT CUSHIONS AND SLINGS. CASUAL LIVING PATIO & POOLSIDE Largest display of Outdoor Furniture in Jupiter, Tequesta and Hobe Sound WWW.PATIOANDPOOLSIDE.COM | 561.748.3433 MON-SAT 10AM-6PM | SUNDAY 12:30PM-5PM 1527 N. OLD DIXIE HIGHWAY
FLORIDA WEEKLY FEBRUARY 2016 LUXE LIVING 15 SHOP TALKBE A DRIP (OR A DROP)Or just be retro, which is how these vases look.You can buy just one, but think of how cool a pair of these glass vessels would be on a 1960s teak Dan-ish buffet. Of course, well-designed objects generally have a way of going well together, and we could see these vases in use just about anywhere. Priced at $195 each. At Lexi Viens Collec-tion. DO YOU BELIEVE IN MAGIC? A little dramatic lighting takes this deepcarved glass window to the next level. Each layer of carving requires hand-application of patterns and forms to create the design. Imagine this piece as a window, or framed and back-lit. Prices start at $800. At Unique Glass Art. YOU DONÂ’T BRING ME FLOWERS Or do you? This piece, titled Â“Bringing It All to the Table,Â” is a collaborative effort between Carolyn Austin, Pam Carman and Bill Jones, and it incorporates carved glass, polymer clay and carved wood to create a still life. Of course, there really isnÂ’t anything Â“stillÂ” about it because it takes on a movement all its own, thanks to the way the carving catches the light. Priced at $5,000. At Unique Glass Art.VV VCarolyn AustinÂs work is available at:Unique Glass Art, 226 Center St., Suite A-6, Jupiter; 747-2024 or uniqueglassart.com.The Lexi Viens Collection, 3633 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 889-6371 or thelexivienscollection.com. DDqDADDD DDDqDrnDAD DDDqDDD DqDADDDD DD8<
Photo by Argonaut Architectural 2014 ASID Design Award of Excellence 11376 Jog Road Suite 104 | Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33 418 | 561.799.2545 | RogersDesign.com License IB#0000795