Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach


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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

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Season previewOur special section looks to the cultural season ahead. C1 XPLUS: Maltz, Kravis on Broadway seasons. B1 XThe DishThe Dish checks out a wedge salad at PGA National. B23 X Vol. VI, No. 17  FREEWEEK OF FEBURARY 11-17, OPINION A4PETS A6 BEHIND THE WHEEL A24BUSINESS A25 REAL ESTATE A29 INVESTING A30 A31ARTS B1 COLLECTIBLES B2 CALENDAR B4-6 PUZZLES B10CUISINE B22-23 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.SocietyDining with the Nicklauses and more. 14 pages inside X INSIDE season 2016 preview, PALM BEACH ARTS YOUR GUIDE TO THE CULTURAL SCENE PART II AT THE NORTON AT THE KRAVIS AT THE DUNCAN Look What I FoundScott Simmons scores a well-heeled find. B2 X U.S. Rep. Patrick Murphy owns an original painting by April Davis, this years commemorative-poster artist for the upcoming ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival. The congressman also owns an original by Sarah LaPierre, who designed the 2015 commemorative poster for the top-rated art show. Both canvases hang in the Florida Democrats office in Washington, D.C., as a visual reminder of his district, which includes northern Palm Beach County. Sarah LaPierre and April Davis art spoke to me as a native Floridian,Ž Rep. Norton breaks ground on expansionThe Norton Museum of Art is marking its 75th anniversary by expanding. The museum, which opened in 1941, officially broke ground Feb. 6 on a $60 million expansion that will increase the building by nearly 13,000 square feet and restore the buildings original east-west orientation. The original Art Deco building, designed by Marion Sims Wyeth, faced east toward the Intracoast-al Waterway, with an entrance that fronted Olive Avenue. Later additions shifted the entrance to the south side of the museum. The new design, by Foster+Partners, will move the entrance to Dixie High-way and will embrace the 80-year-old banyan tree that stands along the northwest side of the building. Lord Norman Foster, the British architect whose firm has designed Hearst Tower in New York and the pickle-shaped 30 St Mary Axe build-ing in London, said arborists were consulted to ensure the banyan would not be compromised by the construc-tion. The buildings front area, to be called The Heyman Plaza, will have a 40-foot overhang that wraps around the trees canopy. A pool that is to SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ returns for weekend of one-of-a-kind offeringsBY AMY WOODSSpecial to Florida Weekly COURTESY PHOTOArtist Sarah LaPierre employs a palette-knife technique in her paintings, seen here at ArtiGras. More than 85,000 people attend the annual ArtiGras, set for Feb. 13-15 at Abacoa.“I am honored to support our local artists, especially at ArtiGras.” — U.S. Rep. Patrick MurphySEE ARTI GRAS, A10 X SEE NORTON, A14 X COURTESY RENDERINGThe Norton’s new front will accommodate an 80-year-old banyan tree.COURTESY RENDERINGThe Ruth and Carl Shapiro Great Hall will have lounge seating and a coffee bar.


A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 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 • West Palm Beach, FL 33407 | Members ofTenet Healths COMMENTARYBusiness LottoThe headline unfurled like a banner across a recent article appearing in the busi-ness section of the daily newspaper. It read, Florida „ The Future is Here.Ž The story announces Enterprise Florida Inc.s newest branding initiative. Enterprise Florida Inc. is the states chief economic development organization, tout-ed as a public-private partnership between Floridas business and government leaders. According to the agencys website, its mis-sion is to grow and diversify Floridas econ-omy through job creation; and it undertakes and sponsors programs with funding from the state and the private sector. The agency says its new campaign will talk up Florida as the ideal place to start, grow or move businesses. It targets international and domestic companies and companies already operating in the state. The campaign messag-ing will reflect Floridas strength as a home for business, encouraging people to see the state in a whole new light that debunks pre-conceived views.Ž To wit, Florida is optimis-tic, innovative, original and imaginative with world-class infrastructure, global access and a highly educated workforce.Ž Sounds great, you think, but there is no mention by the EFI of the preconceived viewsŽ the marketing effort is designed to debunk. There must have been an in-house discussion in prologue to the agencys future is hereŽ offense; perhaps an extensive brain-storming session among the EFI board and staff led by a highly paid consultant. They assemble around a polished table the size of a shuffle board court. They are key questions to consider: What preconceived viewsŽ must Florida overcome to pump up its business-friendly reputation? What will put Florida in the lead of the pack of states competing for corporate trophies using generous sweeteners to close their deals? The group works enthusiastically. Floridas job killing characteristics cover the flip charts like flies on a corpse: taxes, regulations, organized labor, pay equity, minimum wage, workers comp, fair employment, public edu-cation, open records, zoning, occupational safety and health, crumbling infrastructure, ignorant crackers, illegal immigrants, liber-als, local government, environmentalists, the federal government, gay rights, job benefits, entitlement programs, fair employment, land-use permits, etc., etc., etc. Solutions must be devised to confound this terrible negativity. Consensus comes quickly. To achieve world classŽ status and overcome pesky impediments to a more favorable business climate, Florida must be super, super friendly to businesses; and noth-ing saves love like government cash. They decide a $250 million slush fund will change corporate hearts and minds, provid-ing corporate enterprises generous gifts of public subsidy to establish or expand their business in the state. Certainly job creation contracts will require companies to create a certain num-ber of jobs. But of course. The stimulation that there will be accountability for public dollars invested wards off the naysayers who challenge the assumption it is absolutely necessary for the state to be dispensing copious amounts of tax dollars for this purpose. They reason, if it is true, as EFI says, that Florida is optimistic, innovative, original and imaginative with world-class infrastruc-ture, global access and a highly educated workforce,Ž Florida already possesses excel-lent incentives for companies to grow their business here; and if the state requires busi-nesses pay their fair share of taxes, Florida can only improve upon creating jobs and improving job quality, too. Sure, help where needed but dont go overboard with corpo-rate tax giveaways. But a term-limited lawmaker doesnt worry any further than the length of his or her tenure about the cost/benefit ratio of cutting business deals with publicly funded resources. Thats too bad. It is often years before taxpayers know the full price of pub-lic investment in companies in exchange for promises of job creation and/or economic growth. Think the Marlin Stadium, Digital Domain, the Vaccine & Gene Therapy Institute of Florida or perhaps you have your own favor-ite debacle. Better yet, just ask Jeb Bush. In 2003, as former governor, Bush supported a $500 million public investment to lure the Scripps Research Institute to Florida. It was defended as the states down payment to establish a biomedical hub projected to generate 50,000 jobs in 15 years. Now, more than a decade and $1.3 billion later in public funding, the actual results are far more modest than proposed. Those flour-ishing bio corridors? They mostly dont exist. For every successful public-private, job creation venture, there are the mangled remains of deals gone bad that failed to fulfil the promises made to justify public invest-ment. Greater prudence is warranted. The proposed EFI Florida Enterprise Fund before the state Legislature will allow deals over $1 million to be authorized with just three signatures: Floridas speaker of the House, the president of the Florida Senate and the governor. This handily eliminates the necessity of special committees to be involved in the approval process. Keep it streamlined, they say: Three powerful, ambitious politicians; a fat, publicly funded checkbook almost exclusively for their use; an unlimited array of corporate cronies from which to pick winners and los-ers; and prize payouts from an account that functions like a state-funded business lottery. Whats not to like? Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. Her professional career spans more than 25 years leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and Appalachia. She writes frequently on issues of politics, public policy and philanthropy, earning national recognition for her leadership in the charitable sector. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at llilly@floridaweekly. com and read past blog posts on Tumblr at „ Roger Williams column will return next week. leslie


Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR 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 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 4Approximately 2.7 million Americans experience atrial “brillation, or AFib. Join Dr. Neil Galindez to learn about a new treatment option available for the “rst time in Palm Beach County at the hospitals 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 4In 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 bene“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 1Eective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victims 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 De“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, JupiterPalm Beach Gardens Medical Center will oer free heart attack risk assessments at Jupiter Community Centers 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 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Group PublisherMichael Hearn mhearn@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Amy Woods Steven J. Smith Linda Lipshutz Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Alisa Bowman Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing 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 Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions: Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today. One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state OPINIONWorking-class zeros We live in the age of working-class discontent, which, if it wasnt obvi-ous before, has been made plain by the passions roiling 2016 presidential politics. The medias preferred description of the average Republican voter has often been the angry white male.Ž This was crudely simplistic and meant to be pejorative. If the press wants to update the descriptor, it should refer to the despairing white male.Ž Or more accurately, the despairing white working class. White working-class life in America has been in a slow-motion disintegra-tion for decades, and it shows. The white working class is an archipelago of hopelessness. It is in a funk about the economy (almost 80 percent think we are still in a recession) and, more fundamentally, the American future. According to the American Values Survey conducted by the Public Reli-gion Research Institute, only about 40 percent of the white working class say the countrys best days are ahead. This is not only lower than college-edu-cated whites (53 percent), but much lower than blacks (60 percent) and Hispanics (56 percent). It is astonish-ing to think that the white working class has a dimmer view of the nations future than blacks, who have been historically discriminated against and still lag badly on almost every socio-economic indicator. As noted by the National Journals acute analyst Ronald Brownstein, a survey for The Pew Charitable Trusts picked up the same finding a few years ago. It asked people whether they expected to be better off in 10 years. Whereas two-thirds of blacks and His-panics said yes,Ž only 44 percent of whites without a college degree said the same. We are conditioned by the media to be obsessed with race, when class is an increasingly important divider. (No one ever earnestly says on a cable-TV show that we need to have a conver-sation about class in America.Ž) The class divide among whites shows up again and again on questions about the fairness of the country. The American Values Survey finds that white working-class Americans distrust institutions like the govern-ment and business more than college-educated whites do; they are more likely to think that their vote doesnt matter because of the influence of wealthy interests; they are more likely to think that hard work doesnt neces-sarily lead to success. There is a sense among workingclass whites that America has gone off the rails, and has been that way for a long time. Sixty-two percent of them say American culture has gotten worse since the 1950s. Besides the economic battering that lower-skilled workers have taken in recent decades, the working class is increasingly disconnected from the institutions that lend meaning and hope to peoples lives: marriage, the workforce, churches and other institu-tions of civil society. They believe that the long-standing American promise of a country where children are better off than their par-ents has been betrayed, and they sense that their time is past „ a sense rein-forced by a pop culture that tends to consider them afterthoughts, or fitting subjects for mockery. Although smaller than it once was, the white working class remains about 40 percent of the electorate. Its travails cant „ and wont „ be ignored. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.The terror of Flint’s poisoned water BY AMY GOODMAN AND DENIS MOYNIHANLess than one month after the attacks of Sept. 11, a senior FBI official, Ron-ald Dick, told the House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure, Due to the vital importance of water to all life forms... the FBI considers all threats to attack the water supply as serious threats.Ž In 2003, a UPI article reported that an al-Qaida operative (does not rule out) using Sarin gas and poisoning drinking water in U.S. and Western cities. Where the ter-rorists have failed to mount any attack on a water supply, the Michigan state government has succeeded. In the city of Flint, lead-poisoned water has been piped into homes and offices since 2014, causing widespread illness and potentially permanent brain damage among its youngest residents. Michigan has one of the most severe emergency managerŽ laws in the country, allowing the gover-nor to appoint an unelected agent to take over local governments when those locales or institutions have been deemed to be in a financial emer-gency.Ž Republican Gov. Rick Snyder pushed for and obtained two bills that strengthened the law, and has used it aggressively to impose his ver-sion of fiscal austerity on cities like Detroit, Benton Harbor, several large school districts and, now most notori-ously, on Flint. In every case but one, the emergency manager has taken over cities that are majority African-American. The emergency manager is granted sweeping powers to override local, democratically elected govern-ments and to make cuts to budgets, sell public property, cancel or rene-gotiate labor contracts and essentially govern like a dictator. In April 2014, Darnell Earley, the fourth of five Flint emergency manag-ers appointed by Snyder, unilaterally decided to switch Flints water source from Detroits water system, with water from Lake Huron that they had been using for 50 years, to the long-contami-nated Flint River. Flint residents imme-diately noticed discoloration and bad smells from the water, and experienced an array of health impacts, like rashes and hair loss. In October 2014, General Motors decided it would no longer use Flint city water in its plants, as it was corroding metal car parts. Later, triha-lomethanes, a toxic byproduct of water treatment, were found in the water. Despite that, the water was declared safe by officials. At the same time, as revealed in an email later obtained by Progress Michigan, the state began shipping coolers of clean, potable water to the state office building in Flint. This was more than a year before Gov. Snyder would admit that the water was contaminated. Ongoing activism by Flint residents whose children were sick attracted the involvement of water researchers from Virginia Tech, who found that 10,000 residents had been exposed to elevated lead levels. It took out-of-state researchers from Virginia to travel all the way to Michigan to conduct the comprehensive tests needed. Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha then got involved. She is the director of the pediatric residency program at Hurley Childrens Hospital and assistant professor of pediatrics at Michigan State University. She discov-ered an alarming connection between rising blood lead levels in Flints chil-dren with the switch to the Flint River as a water source. The percentage of children with elevated lead levels doubled in the whole city, and in some neighbor-hoods, it tripled,Ž she told us on the Democracy Now!Ž news hour. And it directly correlated with where the water lead levels were the highest.Ž Rather than going after the problem she identified, the state went after her. We were attacked,Ž she recalled. I was called an unfortunate researcher, that I was causing near hysteria, that I was splicing and dicing numbers, and that the state data was not consistent with my data. And as a scientist ... when the state, with a team of 50 epi-demiologists, tells you youre wrong, you second-guess yourself.Ž Within weeks, state authorities were forced to admit she was right. Soon after, she was standing at the governors side, and has just been appointed to run a new public health initiative to help those exposed to the contamination. A chorus of Flint residents and allies are demanding immediate action to ensure safe, clean water to the people of Flint. Many are calling for Gov. Snyder to resign, or even to be arrested. The FBI and the Justice Department are now investigating to see if any laws were broken. This week, the House held a hearing on the crisis, during which Houston Con-gressmember Sheila Jackson Lee com-pared the poisoning of Flint residents to the 1978 mass suicide and murder in Jonestown, Guyana. There, cult leader Jim Jones ordered his 900 followers, 300 of them children, to drink cya-nide-laced Kool-Aid. Those victims died instantly. In Flint, the tragedy will unfold over decades. Q „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,300 stations. She is the co-author, with Denis Moynihan, of The Silenced Majority,Ž a New York Times best-seller. rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly


Old Palm Golf Club Magni cent Courchene former model home situated on an expansive half acre lot surrounded by beautiful lush landscaping. Spectacular upgraded 5BR/6.2BA residence with game room (or possible optional 6th bedroom), library, loft, balcony and 3.5 car garage. Offered at $3,895,000 Linda Bright 561-629-4995 lbright@“ To nd your right place, you need the right partner.Putting our clients rst has made The Fite Group one of the top real estate rms in the Palm Beaches with over $570 million in sales in 2015 and over $2.7 billion since our founding as Fite Shavell & Associates 7 years ago. Palm Beach Palm Beach Gardens Delray Beach Susan DeSantis 561-301-4888 sdesantis@“ Oceans Edge at Singer Island Arrive at this luxurious 14th oor, 3BR/3.5BA from your own private elevator and enjoy direct Ocean views from every room, marble oors and generous open oorplan. Very desirable SE corner location incorporated with the nest materials and xtures. Pet-friendly building. Offered at $2,400,000 The Ritz Carlton Residences Stunning 14th oor 2BR/2.5BA apartment with panoramic Intracoastal and city views from all rooms. Marble oors, gourmet chefs kitchen and top of the line nishes throughout. Luxurious building amenities with lovely beachfront pool areas, restaurants & more. Offered at $1,295,000 Thor Brown 561-301-7048 tbrown@“ Mallory Creek Move in ready Key West style 4BR/3.5BA recently renovated in 2013. Kitchen with stainless appliances and upgraded cabinets. New tile oors plus den with surround sound system. Outside patio with re pit is perfect for entertaining. Furniture is negotiable. Offered at $588,000 Dean Stokes 561-714-2399 dstokes@“


Learn more at or call 561-408-6058. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway l Jupiter, FL 33458In 2004, Alicia was diagnosed with Graves 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 Centers 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. Every morning, I wake up full of energy and ready to start my day.Ž … Alicia Landosca A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickKeeper did not want me to even lift his lip to look at his teeth, and his breath was terrible. It had been only six months since his last dental exam and cleaning, but clearly something was wrong. Turns out that not only did he have an abscessed tooth, but dental X-rays also showed a large amount of bone resorption, a bone remodeling process that invades the tooth structure. Its normal when it involves the loss of baby or puppy teeth, but veterinarians are seeing it more often in the permanent teeth of dogs. Keeper had to have three teeth removed. Keepers experience is just one of the reasons that veterinarians are adding dental X-rays to the professional clean-ing process. His veterinarian, Gershon L. Alaluf, DVM, explains: When you look at a dogs teeth and see tartar, thats just the tip of the iceberg. It doesnt tell you whats going on underneath the gumline. Usually theres infection, and on dental X-rays we can see pockets of infection, plus root resorption and bone resorption.Ž Oral and dental disease are by far the most common problems affecting dogs and cats. By the time they are 3 years old, 80 percent of dogs and 70 percent of cats have some form of gum disease. Tartar isnt just ugly; combined with bad breath, its a signal that your pets teeth and gums are probably infected, painful or both. Other signs include difficulty eating, constant drooling and lethargy. Unfortunately, dogs and cats cant tell us that their mouths hurt, so all too often they go without treatment because a professional cleaning is con-sidered cosmetic rather than medically important. But oral bacteria dont affect just the mouth. Over time, they can cause infections that enter the blood-stream and spread throughout the body, damaging organs such as the heart, liver and kidneys. What can you do? Weve said it before and well say it again: Brushing is the No. 1 way to help keep dental disease at bay. If you start when your puppy or kitten is young, hell get used to it and accept it more readily. Here are some options to prevent tooth decay if your pet says no wayŽ to brushing: Q Wipe the teeth with a moist gauze pad or dental wipe. That can help to remove the plaque that hardens into tartar. Q Ask your veterinarian about gels, rinses or sprays that contain chlorhexi-dine or zinc ascorbate cysteine (ZAC) compounds. The enzymes in chlorhexi-dine products dissolve plaque and help reduce bacteria, and ZAC compounds encourage collagen production to stim-ulate repair of gum tissue. Q Lay in a supply of tartar-control chews and toys (available for dogs and cats) that contain enzymes to help reduce plaque. Q Cut back on the daily skinny vanilla lattes and put the cost toward your pets dental care. At $3.25 a pop, you can save more than enough over a years time to cover the cost of a cleaning and any necessary extractions. An annual professional cleaning that gets below the gumline „ something that cant be done with a non-anesthetic shine-up „ can help ensure that dental problems are found early and treated, which saves you money and saves your pet unnecessary discomfort. Even bet-ter, you may find that once his mouth doesnt hurt anymore, your pet is acting young again, for the first time in a long time. Q Dental disease left untreated is painful and may even shorten your pet’ s life. PET TALESChew on this To stop stinky breath and periodontal disease, brush up on dental care >> Teddy is no puppy, but he has a youth-ful personality. This 10-year-old mixed breed dog loves to play and is great with kids, but he’s probably best as the only “fur” kid in his home.>> Duke, a 6-year-old male cat, gets along well with people and with other kitties. He loves being petted. To adopt: The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Cindy is a spayed female silver-gray tabby, about 6 years old. She’s quiet and is very com-fortable around people and cats. >> Penny is a spayed female tabby, about 4 years old. She has soft fur, and loves to be pet-ted. She’s very friendly with people, and gets along well with 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 Pets of the Week


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 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? D S chool Ph ysical Camp Ph ysic al S por ts Physical $20 GIFT CERTIFICATE This certicate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certicate 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. $ 150 VALUE 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 Bachelors 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 Masters 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 Frontiers of fashionEven though concealed-carry gun permit-holders in Texas can now open carry,Ž pistol-packing women concerned with fashion are not limited to traditional firearms in ordinary cowboy holsters. An online company, The Well Armed Woman, offers such carry options as stylish leg-gings, lace waistbands and an array of underarm and bra holsters (even an in-cup model, the MarilynŽ) in leopard-print and pastel colors. However, a womans body shape and size may be more important shopping considerations, according to the companys founder. A 32A bust could not conceal a Glock 19 very well „ nor would a 42DD-or-larger (front) allow for effective cross-draw carry.Ž Democracy bluesIn January, Robert Battle took the oath of office for his second term as a city council-man in East Chicago, Ind. „ administered at the county lockup, where he is being held without bail, charged with a cold-blooded murder during a drug deal. The crime made news in October (i.e., before election day), yet Mr. Battle still won his race. According to law, he cannot be forced out of office unless he is convicted or admits the crimes, and he had the right to vote for himself in the election (except that he failed to request an absentee ballot). Canonical marijuana(1) The Albany, N.Y., company Vireo Health told reporters it would soon offer the worlds first certified Kosher marijua-na, announcing that the Orthodox Union of New York had authenticated it as hav-ing met Jewish dietary laws (e.g., grown with insect-free plants). (Other Kosher-validating officials complained that the approval should apply only to marijuana that is eaten, not smoked.) (2) Two habit-wearing nuns were scheduled to ask the Merced (California) City Council in Janu-ary to decline its prerogative under state law to ban dispensing or cultivating medi-cal marijuana. The nuns order makes and sells salves and tonics for pain manage-ment, using a strain of cannabis containing only a trace of psychoactive material.Bright ideas QSince the (naturally insulated) uterus can be a lonely space, Institut Marques of Barcelona, Spain, recently demonstrated a tampon-like speakerŽ to carry sooth-ing, specially selected, 54-decibel (hushed toneŽ) rhythms that supposedly improve fetal growth. In the Babypods first con-cert,Ž the singer Soraya performs Christ-mas carols. (However, documented evi-dence for such a device was limited to suc-cess of in-vitro fertilization when music was wafted through during the first 48 hours of sperm-egg union.)Q The job of the researcher: Taiwanese scientists recently announced the avail-ability of their Infant Cries Translator (iPhone and Android app), which they say can, with 77 percent accuracy (92 percent for those under 2 weeks old), tell what a baby wants by its screeches and wailings. The National Taiwan University Hospital Yunlin doctors first had to create a data-base of 200,000 crying sounds. Compelling explanationsThe Latest in Corruption News: (1) Italys highest court freed a man in Janu-ary because the bribe he offered a cop to avoid a DUI ticket was too smallŽ to be serious „ 100 euros (about $108). (2) Law-yers for John Bills (former Chicago city commissioner on trial for taking bribes on a traffic-camera contract) said Mr. Bills was obviously innocent because everyone knows that, in Chicago, only bribing the mayor (or at least an alderman) will get anything done. (3) A security guard in Nai-robi, Kenya, despairingly told a New York Times reporter in November (detailing corruption so rampant that, for example, ballpoint pens were being sold to the gov-ernment for $85 each) that If (people)re going to steal, please, just steal a little.ŽThe continuing crisis Q A former lecturer for Spanish classes at the liberal arts Amherst College near Northampton, Mass., sued the school in December after it failed to renew her con-tract „ leading the lecturer to charge that the Spanish department had tried to solicit student course enrollment by prostitution. Lecturer Dimaris Barrios-Beltran accused her supervisor, Victoria Maillo, of hiring only attractive teaching assistantsŽ and encouraging them to dateŽ Amherst stu-dents with the ulterior motive of signing them up for Spanish classes „ to boost the departments profile. (College officials said they could not corroborate the accu-sation, but a lawyer for Ms. Barrios-Beltran said Ms. Maillo is no longer employed at Amherst.)Q William Bendorf, 38, filed a lawsuit in December against the Funny Bone com-edy club in Omaha, Neb., and comedian-hypnotist Doug Thompson after plunging off the stage and breaking his leg following Mr. Thompsons having hypnotized him during his act. Mr. Thompson claimed that he had snappedŽ Mr. Bendorf out of the trance, but the lawsuit claims that Mr. Ben-dorf, instead of exiting via the stairs as Mr. Thompson instructed, wandered directly toward his stage-side table because he was still underŽ Mr. Thompsons spell.Q A patient who had been blind for a decade (a condition thought to have been brought on by brain damage from an auto accident) suddenly regainedŽ her sight, according to a research report in the latest PsyCh Journal „ but only in one of the 10 identities (a teenage boy) populating her dissociative identity disorder. Doc-tors have since ruled out organic damage and (through EEG testing) malingeringŽ and are now coaxing her eyesight back by treating the disorder. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


Polo Every Sunday … January 3-April 24, 2016 Brunch at 2 p.m. at The Pavilion Polo Match at 3 p.m. THE SPORT OF Palm Beach 3667 120th Avenue South | Wellington, Florida 33414For ticket options or brunch reservations, please visit: Pho Pho Pho P Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Ph Pho Pho Ph Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho P P Ph P P P Ph Pho Pho P Pho Pho P Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Ph Ph Pho Pho Pho h ho Ph ho P P h o o P h P Pho h to to to to to to to to to to to o o to to to to to to t to to to o o to to to to to to to t to to t t to to o t to t t t o t t o t t o o o by by by by by by by by by by y by by by by by b by by b by by by by by by by y by b by by y by by by b by by by by b y y by y y y b b y y y y y b b y y y b b b LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL L LIL LIL LIL L LIL LI LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LIL LI IL LIL L L LIL L LIL LIL L IL LIL L LIL IL L L IL L L LIL L L A P A P A P A P A P A P A P AP A P A P A P AP A P AP P A P A P AP A P A P AP AP A P A P AP A P A P AP A P AP A A A P P P P AP A P A A A P A A A A P A A P P P P A A A P HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT HO HOT HOT HOT HOT O HOT OT HOT HOT HOT OT O HOT T HOT HOT HOT HOT HOT OT T HO HOT OT OT HOT OT HO H H HO HOT HOT O HO H H H T O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O Gumuchian is a gem of a jewelry collection thats treasured by connoisseurs who can spot true European craftsmanship and superior design a mile away.Generations of experience combined with pure passion glow through: owning a Gumuchian is owning a piece of art. PRINCETON PALM BEACH PALM BEACH GARDENS HAMILTONJEWELERS.COM HAMILTON JEWELERS DESIGNER SHOW SERIES PRESENTS Thursday, February 11th and Friday, February 12th The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens For information or to schedule an appointment, please call 561.775 .3600 GUMUCHIAN TRUNK SHOW A8 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYBenjamin School students to help Adopt-A-Family SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Students at The Benjamin School are a busy bunch. They held a Thanksgiving food drive that brought in more than 3,800 pounds of food. That led to a toy drive for the hundreds of children benefiting from Adopt-A-Familys pro-grams Up next: Students in the science and engi-neering programs at The Benjamin School (the Ben-jineersŽ) will bring their science, tech-nology, engineering and math (STEM) activities to the stu-dents of Adopt-A-Familys Project Grow afterschool program from 4 p.m. to 5:15 p.m. Feb. 18. We are grateful to the students, teachers, and families of The Benjamin School for their outstanding support,Ž Matthew Constantine, CEO of Adopt-A-Family of the Palm Beaches, said in a statement. The students in Project Grow have a huge desire to learn. Hav-ing other students come in and share their STEM knowledge is just that much more exciting. I am confident this will be a fun and incredibly rewarding afternoon for both our students and the volunteers from The Benjamin School.Ž Project Grow is Adopt-A-Familys afterschool program dedicated to improving the lives of formerly home-less and low-income children in kin-dergarten through fifth grade. Project Grow builds on the childrens social, emotional, and educational skills to not only address their specific needs, but also to instill the self-confidence necessary for a healthy childhood. Since 2013, the program has incorporated a STEAM (science, technology, engineering, arts and mathematics) curriculum, making this project all the more meaningful. Project Grow works with 60 children and said it has a success rate of 98 percent promo-tion to the next grade level. The Benjamin School selected Adopt-A-Family as its community-wide service project partner for the 2015-2016 school year. "From our preschoolers through our senior class, Benjamin students have been making an impact with their dedi-cation to Adopt-A-Family. Our nation-ally recognized engineering team, The Benjineers, looks forward to taking a break from their competition schedule to share their passion and knowledge of STEM with the children at Adopt-A-Family,Ž Bob Goldberg, head of school at Benjamin, said in the statement. For more information about AdoptA-Family, based in Lake Worth, call 253-1361 or visit Q


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 A9 2nd birthday celebration February 13 € 12-3pm Sidewalk Sale Kids Activities Music, Fun & Prizes! I-95 Exit 71 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Major League Eating World Birthday Cake-Eating Competition1pm at Center Court12 Eaters from across the nation compete for their share of $5,000 in cash prizes! Saks Fifth Avenue OFF 5TH € Whole Foods Market Brooks Brothers Factory Store € Nordstrom Rack Nike Factory Store € Express Factory Outlet ASICS Outlet € Zona Fresca € New York & Co. Outlet T.J. Maxx € BJs Restaurant & Brewhouse € and more! 130 GREAT STORES & RESTAURANTS! Rotary needs 400 volunteers to help club help the hungry SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Rotary needs your help.Yes, the Rotary Club is a networking organization. But its also a service group.Rotary clubs across America are combining resources to pro-mote community ser-vice projects reflecting Rotary Internationals Six Areas of Focus (basic education and literacy, economic and com-munity development, disease prevention and treatment, peace and conflict preven-tion/resolution, water and sanitation, maternal and child health). The Rotary Club of West Palm Beach has chosen its Second Annual Feed Palm Beach County DayŽ to fulfill the organizations commitment. Tony Lafaso, member of the Rotary club and longtime resident of Palm Beach County, is leading the project. Members in our club have already committed to helping on Feed Palm Beach County Day in our community. We are hoping the citizens and busi-nesses in our area embrace our mission and help us,Ž he said in a statement. Mr. Lafaso estimated 67,500 Rotarians in up to 1,600 clubs across the country will be working in hundreds of com-munities. The Rotary Has Heart project is using Valentines Day, Feb. 14, as the signature for the projects in the first quarter of this com-mitment. Heres where Rotary needs help. The group is packing 100,000 meals to supply more than 100 county food banks. Members will be packing meals in two shifts on Saturday, March 12, at Gaines Park in West Palm Beach. Vol-unteers can choose two shifts „ 9 a.m.-11:30 a.m. or noon-2:30 p.m. Rotary says it needs 400 volunteers during the day. Last year, volunteers ranged in age from 4 to 93. The packed meals are distributed directly to area agencies by the Palm Beach County. To donate or volunteer, contact Mr. Lofaso at 689-6775 or Q Gross to leave JCC leadership SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYPaul Gross announced he will step down as head of the nonprof-it Mandel JCC, which has loca-tions in Boynton Beach and Palm Beach Gardens. Mr. Gross, whose aim is to kick-start the agencys governance leadership transition, will remain active in his role on the board of directors as immediate past chair. Current board officers Hal Danenberg and Bob Schneider will serve as interim co-chairmen, and will oversee the nomi-nation process along with Mr. Gross to select the next JCC board chair. The JCCs leadership plans to recognize Mr. Gross during its annual meeting, set for 7 p.m. April 20 at the Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. The community is invited to join. Info: 712-5200. Q GROSS Rotary buys wheelchairs SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Life will become more accessible to 10 people in Palm Beach County, thanks to the Rotary Club of Singer Island. The group raised $750 and secured a dollar-for-dollar matching gift from the Honda Classic to buy wheelchairs for 10 adults or children. The wheelchairs purchased from the Wheelchair Foundation by the club will be presented by Clinics Can Help to those in need in the county. Clinics Can Help is an agency that provides or loans gently used, dura-ble medical equipment to children and adults in Palm Beach County; on occa-sion CCH receives new equipment, such as the 10 red wheelchairs purchased by the Rotary Club. Q COURTESY PHOTOWalker Cushman, president of the Rotary Club of Singer Island, Jim Sugarman from Clinics Can Help, Jack Drury, president SE Region of the Wheelchair Foundation, and Steve Langevin, com-munity service chairman of the Rotary Club of Singer Island.


A10 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYMurphy said. I am honored to support our local artists, especially at ArtiGras.Ž The 31st annual gathering of juried professionals, set for Feb. 13-15, has evolved from its earliest incarnation as a grassroots event into a world-class show that attracts about 85,000 people each year. More than 300 local, regional and national vendors will set up shop at Abacoa in Jupiter, displaying everything from painting to pottery, ceramics to sculpture and metal to wood. There are 13 media in all. I like to look at all the different pieces, but its the originals that speak to me,Ž said Steve Fuller, an ArtiGras patron who owns a 7by 5-foot origi-nal by Ms. Davis titled Reflections-St. Petersburg Marina.Ž I live in Fort Lau-derdale, so its easy for me to go to Boca or Delray for shows. But to ArtiGras, I definitely would make the trip.Ž Mr. Fullers affinity for original art comes from his parents, who owned four masterpieces by A.E. BeanieŽ Backus, the late landscape painter who mentored the legendary Florida High-waymen. I like looking really close to see how waves are made or clouds are made,Ž he said. Backus was so great at that.Ž The art aficionado learned to appreciate the creative process from his son, a sculptor. What I learned from him is when you look at any kind of art, you have to look at what the artist had to do to come up with that piece of art,Ž Mr. Fuller said. You cant just look at it and say its pretty.Ž In addition to Ms. Davis acrylics and Mr. Backus oils, he also appreciates one-of-a-kind glass, metal, stone and wood objets dart. I like original pieces of sculpture that go on a pedestal,Ž Mr. Fuller said. Its a great investment. Even the glass-work that I have has appreciated in value.Ž ArtiGras ranks as one of the 50-best art shows in the United States for its attendance and its inventory. I appreciate it,Ž said Lorie Biederwolf, who has five originals by Ms. LaPierre. People definitely can go find beautiful pieces of art there.Ž Ms. Biederwolf started collecting Ms. LaPierres colorful canvases when the young artist began following in the foot-steps of her late father, Joseph LaPierre, a SunFest staple. If I had more wall space, Id have more of her stuff,Ž Ms. Biederwolf said. My house is very tropical.Ž She owns one of Ms. LaPierres signature palette-knife nature scenes. She also owns four other paintings „ an octopus, a porpoise, a starfish and a turtle „ and buys smaller originals as Christmas gifts. We know her personally, and we like her style of art,Ž Ms. Biederwolf said. When we were introduced to her things, it was on the ground floor. She kind of took her own feel on the palette-knife painting. I see her going really far, ARTI GRASFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOSThere will be art activities for the whole family at ArtiGras, held each year during Presidents’ Day Weekend. There will be musical entertainment, as well as food and art demonstrations at ArtiGras, held Feb. 13-15 at Abacoa.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 NEWS A11so its just really neat to support her.Ž Ms. LaPierre calls the smaller originals minisŽ and said they have helped introduce her work to a wider audience. During a show in Juno Beach last year, a 7-year-old girl bought one of the petite paintings with piggy-bank money. Its just been one of the funnest ways to share original art with people,Ž Ms. LaPierre said. I am always trying to come up with the next series of things that I want to do „ just to change things up or add a new twist to my style.Ž The 6by 6-inch and 8by 8-inch canvases depict simple images of icons from the tropics: flamingos, flowers, fish, palm trees, seashells, etc. They enable anyone „ from the little girl who had to save her dollars and cents to the condominium dweller with little or no wall space „ to own original art. An original piece of art is powerful „ it has its own energy that reproduc-tions just cant match,Ž said Ms. LaPi-erre, who not only paints originals but also purchases them from other artists. When I really get a connection to a piece or a particular artists style, its an instant bond, an emotional one, even, sometimes. Beyond just the greatness of owning something unique and beautiful to look at, as a painter myself, owning original pieces inspires me and gives me insights to being a better artist,Ž she continued. And theres just something hopeful about it.Ž Ms. Davis said her original pieces, by virtue of their large formats, are designed to immerse viewers in the action, whether it be a pod of manatees swimming in a calm estuary or a bird of paradise blooming in a backyard garden. Her commemorative poster, Gateway to Paradise V-The Jupiter Inlet,Ž an 8by 5-foot painting, begins at the bridge on U.S. Highway 1 and ends at the ocean, with the lighthouse towering in a blue background. When creating a work of art, I try to go to a place where I am truly inspired, a place of beauty and peace,Ž she said. I love being able to create something like that. Tranquility and joy are some of the emotions I hope to bring forth.Ž COURTESY PHOTOSAbout 85,000 people turn out each year for ArtiGras, which showcases the work of more than 300 artists from across the country.Sarah LaPierre demonstrates her painting technique at ArtiGras. A painting by Sarah LaPierre. This painting by April Davis of Jupiter Inlet was used for the 2016 ArtiGras poster. Photographer Frank Strunk III. >> What: ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival >> Times: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 13 and 14, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 15 >> Where: Abacoa, 1200 Town Center Drive, Jupiter >> Cost: $12 >> Info: 746-7111 or


A12 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Nicklaus cookbook at Golden Heart Luncheon, Lost Tree ClubLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. TRACEY BENSON PHOTOGRAPHY Tiffany Kenney, Karin Penkala, Gracie Penkala and Patty McDonald Karyn Cole, John Dominico and Martha Ahr Alli Nicklaus and Lynsie Pfleegoran Linda Adelson, Eddy Taylor, Soula Rifkin Tiffany Kenney and Kathy TheofiloNan O’Leary, Tiffany Kenney, Jack Nicklaus and Barbara NicklausBarbara Nicklaus and Nan O’LearyJack Nicklaus, Nan O’Leary and Barbara Nicklaus Lucy Morillo and Patti McDonald Laura Creech, Kerry Diaz, Dory Faxon Lisa Sabourin, Valerie Riceputo and Marcy Ferrugia Joyce Fisher, Beverly Negreann and Diane Perella Erin Devlin and Karen Devlin


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 NEWS A13 Learn more at $99 Could Save Your Life If youre a current or former smoker, or have a family history of lung cancer, low-dose CT lung screening at Jupiter Medical Center could help save your life. Some insurance plans now cover the cost. Our health navigator can help you understand your risk and your coverage. If you do not have coverage for screening, Jupiter Medical Center offers a self-pay price of $99.Please call 561-263-4437 to schedule your appointment today. 1240 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 Lung cancer is the leading cause of cancer death, with approximately 90% of cases related to the use of tobacco. This puts smokers at the highest risk. Fortunately, more than 80% of lung cancers can be beaten if detected early using a CT screening. Choose a screening center thats accredited and backed by a comprehensive thoracic and lung program. 5 Minutes The time it takes to smoke a cigarette. 15 Minutes The time it takes to get a CT scan that could save your life. Life is short. Pamper yourself. Make sure you LikeŽ the PGA Commons Facebook page! Post pictures of yourself at PGA Commons and use the hashtag #PGACommons for a chance to win monthly prizes! PALM BEACH SOCIETY Nora Ephron ArtSmart Lunch & Learn, Kravis CenterLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. CORBY KAYE’S STUDIO PALM BEACH Bonnie Strauss, Penny Wallerstein and Sara Fabrikant Eileen Grunther and Arlene BlauJudy Mitchell and Leona Chanin Gail Nessel and Jane Mitchell Julie Gilbert and Lee Wolf.


A14 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Learn more at 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 … 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. … Sat., 8 a.m. … 8 p.m.; Sun., 9 a.m. … 5 p.m. Jupiter: 1335 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter Next to Harmony Animal Hospital Two convenient locations: Abacoa: 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter Next to McDonalds in the Abacoa Shopping Center be constructed nearby will mask some of the traffic sounds of Dixie Highway, Lord Foster said. The pool, to be called the Michelle and Joseph Jacobs Reflect-ing Pool, was shortened to accommo-date the trees roots. That new west entrance will align with the Nortons original east entrance, providing views through the building, from South Dixie Highway to South Olive Avenue and the Intracoastal Waterway beyond. The south entrance and parking lot will become the Pamela and Robert B. Georgen Sculpture Garden, and the museums original inner courtyard will be given stronger visual ties to the gal-leries that surround it, he said during a Feb. 5 presentation. The six houses that line the museums south side will be restored; four will become artists residences and studios and two will be combined into a home for the director, to be called Karp House. The current museum is about 120,300 square feet; space after construction is completed in 2018 is expected to be about 133,000 square feet. Of that, there will be 50,000 square feet of gallery space, a 4,000-square-foot education center, 17,500 square feet of event space, a 3,700-square-foot audi-torium, restaurant and private dining spaces that occupy 7,200 square feet and about 12,000 square feet of administra-tive offices. Look for the 42,000-square-foot west wing to hold the 210-seat Stiller Family Foundation Auditorium for films, lec-tures and concerts, the Jane and Leonard Korman Special Event Room, the Leon-ard and Evelyn Lauder Dining Pavilion, with garden-facing terrace seating in the John and Marjorie McGraw Gar-den Terrace, and the 3,600-square-foot Ruth and Carl Shapiro Great Hall, with lounge seating and a coffee bar, as well a 280-square-foot window that showcases the banyan. The 150-foot-long J. Ira and Nicki Harris Family Gallery will include a 150-foot-long exhibition space with a colonnade and large windows that will offer garden views. As a prelude of sorts, the museum, which originally opened Feb. 8, 1941, will be open free from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Feb. 11. There will be a special Art After Dark, dubbed Where Culture and Entertain-ment Meet!,Ž with music by the Swing All-Stars. Izzy Shniadoski, director of Swing Affair, will provide dance lessons, and singer Chloe Dolandis, accompanied by pianist Kevin Maddox, also will deliver classic tunes from that era. Cast mem-bers from The Wick Theatre in Boca Raton will sing songs of the 40s and present medleys of show tunes from the Wicks current season and The Wicks costume museum will display period costumes. Norton art instructors will guide participants in creating miniature artworks based on 1940s masterpieces in the museum collection; docents will lead tours of the real works, focusing on pieces that were on view when the museum first opened. For information, call 832-5196 or visit Q NORTONFrom page 1 COURTESY RENDERINGSABOVE: The Norton Museum of Art’s entrance will face South Dixie Highway. BELOW: The Leonard and Evelyn Lauder Dining Pavilion and the J. Ira and Nicki Harris Family Gallery.




A16 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 1-800-466-3923 We’re having a Honeybell Sale! We’re having a Honeybell Sale! It’s the Honeybell Sale ever and we’re shipping them to you absolutelyFREE! All Premiumsized Honeybells from $29.99 FREE SHIPPING! Sugar Baby Honeybells starting at $24.99 FREE SHIPPING! FREEShipping for all Premium-sized Honeybells & Sugar Baby Honeybells. Use Promo Code BIG15 FREEShipping for all Premium-sized Honeybells & Sugar Baby Honeybells. Use Promo Code BIG15 It’s the Honeybell Sale ever and we’re shipping them to you absolutelyFREE! 885M FREE Shipping to the 48 contiguous U.S., excluding AZ. Some restrictions apply. Cannot be combined with any other offer or applied to any previous purchase. Valid through February 15,2016. PALM BEACH“Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne Sunday polo at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Dan Delia, John Wash, Tracie Doud and Kaycee Doud Rebecca Sasser and Ashley Maguire Jared Miller and Josh CohenAnna Lunichera Lana Epstein


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 NEWS A17 We are proud to announce the opening of the De George Pediatric Unit at Jupiter Medical Center in partnership with the Nicklaus Children’s Hospital (formerly Miami Children’s 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 collaborat ion of local pediatricians, Jupiter Medical Center and Nicklaus Children’s 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 Children’s Health Care Foundation. Jupiter Medical Center and Nicklaus Children’s Hospital—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 or call 561-263-KIDS (5437).De George Pediatric Unit Now Open in Jupiter 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 EACH SOCIETYe can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. tional Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington LILA PHOTOS Lilah Barron and Debra Barron Anna Paniagua, Ashley Ferguson and Fallon Zirpoli Winning team, Tonkawa Jared Miller and Josh Cohen


A18 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY n r n nrnnrrnnrnrrnnr nr 1HWHYHQWSURFHHGVEHQH“W6RXWK)ORULGD&KLOGUHQMV&KDULWLHVrnnn rnnn rnnrn k$PHULFDQ+RQGD0RWRU&R,QF HEALTHY LIVINGRehab can be key to cardiac recovery If you or someone you know has had a heart attack, stable angina, coronary artery bypass graft, angioplasty or stent, heart valve repair or replacement, or a heart transplant, you can improve your overall health with cardiac rehabilita-tion. Cardiac rehabilitation is a customized, medically supervised program designed to improve the health and well-being of people who have experienced heart problems. It can help you recover after a heart attack, prevent hospital stays and heart problems in the future, deal with risk factors that can cause coronary heart disease and help you start living a healthier lifestyle. Ultimately, cardiac rehabilitation can reduce your risk of developing heart problems and improve your quality of life. February is Heart Month, and Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center s awardwinning Heart Institute is proud to have a cardiac rehabilitation program that allows for continuity of care. The goal of the program is to stabilize, slow or even reverse the progression of cardiovascu-lar disease by addressing the patients physical, mental and social function-ing through exercise, nutrition, behav-ior modification, counseling and educa-tion. The Heart Institute has received numerous awards and recognition for its cardiac care from reputable organi-zations such as Healthgrades, The Joint Commission and the American Heart Association. Cardiac patients may begin the 12-week outpatient rehabilitation pro-gram as soon as one week after dis-charge. The program consists of three one-hour sessions per week. The rehab center is supervised by registered nurses with strong cardiac clinical skills, and patients are monitored before, during and after exercise. A doctor referral is required for participation. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers rehab program has four main com-ponents: € A medical evaluation is conducted when the program starts to assess your physical abilities, medical limitations and other conditions. Your progress will be tracked throughout rehabilitation to customize the program to meet your individual needs and ensure your safety. € Physical activities such as walking or biking help improve cardiovascular fitness, while resistance training with weights is used to stretch and condi-tion muscles. Dont worry if you havent been active before. Exercises are intro-duced at a comfortable pace and you will be taught proper form and tech-niques. € Lifestyle education involves following a healthy eating plan by learn-ing how to plan meals that meet your caloric needs. Your cardiac rehabilita-tion team also works with you to control risk factors for heart problems, such as obesity, high blood pressure, high cho-lesterol, diabetes and smoking. € Counseling is available to help you reduce stress by managing situations that could cause anxiety or depression. Cardiac rehabilitation is recommended by both the American Heart Associa-tion and American College of Cardiol-ogy. Even after your cardiac rehabilita-tion program ends, you will need to continue to follow the diet and exercise routine you have established to main-tain the heart-healthy benefits. Making this long-term commitment will help you return to a normal schedule and rebuild your life. For more information on Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center's nationally accredited pulmonary and cardiac rehab program, call 776-8584 or visit Q jeff WELCHCEO, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center


It takes the community It takes the Community FoundationAn endowment fund at the Community Foundation creates a permanent annual income stream for an organizations budget and grows over time. Individual donors can give directly to the endowment fund today or through their will, helping secure the future of their favorite nonpro“t. The Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties has protected and grown charitable assets for more than 40 years. Let us help you secure the mission of your favorite cause. to secure your mission Photo: Bob Dunkin, US Trust Bank of America Private Wealth Management at Boys & Girls Clubs of Palm Beach County :[YVUNUVUWYV[ZHYL]P[HS[V[OLOLHS[OVMV\YJVTT\UP[`-V\UKH[PVUIVHYK chairman Bob Dunkin at Boys & Girls Clubs of Palm Beach County knows LZ[HISPZOPUNHULUKV^TLU[M\UK^P[O[OL*VTT\UP[`-V\UKH[PVUOLSWZ[OL*S\I Z\Z[HPUP[Z]PZPVUVMPUZWPYPUNHUKHZZPZ[PUNHSS`V\UNWLVWSLforever. Visit [VSLHYUTVYLHIV\[[OLWV^LYVMLUKV^TLU[




GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 NEWS A21 Free* Varicose Vein ConsultationSATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20 € 9:00 AM TO 12:00 NOON For men and women, new patients only! Hurry appointments limited, call 626.9801 Leaders in vein and vascular care, will screen for the presence of varicose veins and venous disease. Don't miss this opportunity to have board certified surgeons evaluate the health of your legs and venous system Dr. Richard S. Faro and Dr. Joseph Motta! Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoracic Surgery, Cardiac Surgery, by the American Board of Phlebology 3370 Burns Road, Suite 206 € Palm Beach Gardens € 561.626.9801 *THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. Look Your Best With Veinwave! SPIDER VEINS & TELANGIECTASIA DISAPPEARRemove unsightly spider and telangiectasia veins onyour face, legs and ankles easily and quickly with Veinwave. Specifically developed for delicate skin areas.Ask our staff for more information on Veinwave! veinwave TM PALM BEACH SOCIETY A Votre Sant for FoundCare, The Colony Hotel Walter Gassner and Shelly GasnerBertha Condes, Eric Coutee and Tiffany Coutee Joyce Replinski and Robin Henderson Barnett Druskin and Ken Druskin Nancy Brown and Peter Brown William Nuss, Susan Nuss and Rik Pavlescak Yolette Bonnet, Jim Collins and Susan Collins LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. TOM TRACY / FLORIDA WEEKLY


A22 WEEK OF FEB 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY February 11, 2016 7-9 p.m. Main Event 6-7 p.m. VIP Preview Party Elite Stor 1016 Clare Ave, #3 West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Join us at our signature event! Experience a creative takeover of storage bays transformed by local designers using amazing items found in Goodwill stores. All items will be DXFWLRQHGRWRWKHKLJKHVWELGGHUV Trisha Estabrook Jack Fhillips Francisco Rios Pamela TattiRene Webley Designers: General Admission $25 in advance/ $35 at door (Includes 2 beverage tickets and “lite bites” from area restaurants) VIP Tickets $50 in advance/ $65 at door (Includes access to preview party and “lite bites”, wine and beer) TICKETS Please purchase tickets online at or contact Julie Katzenberg (561) 848-7200, ext. 3248 SPONSORS Presenting Elite Stor Self-Storage & Wine Storage The Collector Donald R. MandichSouth Florida Fair and Palm Beach County Exposition s, Inc.Valley National Bank The Gambler Conroy Simberg DataPrint of Palm Beach Forte Interactive, Inc. Hyvac Mechanical Contractors Kenney Property Coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus. In New York, coverage is underwritten by American 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 | andrew_spilos@us.a”ac.comKenny G to serenade Honda Classic audiences SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY A smooth tradition will continue at this years Honda Classic. Saxophonist Kenny G is set to return to the golf tournament Feb. 25 to per-form a free concert as he headlines after-play entertainment on Military Appreciation Day. Born Kenny Gorelick, the instrumentalist is celebrating his latest album, Brazilian Nights,Ž a salute to bossa nova classics that also includes five newly written original tracks. He will perform several of his classic hits at the free concert, which will come a day after he plays in the Honda Classic Cares Pro-Am presented by Tire Kingdom. "Kenny G has been a fan favorite at The Honda Classic for many years and we are thrilled that we can bring him back again this year thanks to the generosity of American Honda," Honda Classic Executive Director Kenneth R. Kennerly said in a statement. The performance will take place on the Michelob Ultra terrace adjacent to the ninth green at PGA National Resort & Spa in Palm Beach Gardens. Local art-ists Taylor Norris and Mike Sanchez will be the opening acts after the final putt of Thursday's first round of The Honda drops at 6 p.m. The Honda also announced that Rick-ie Fowler, who has surged from No. 12 to No. 4 in the world since his appearance at The Honda Classic in 2015, has com-mitted to play in the 2016 edition. He joins a field that includes world No. 2 Rory McIlroy (2012 Honda Cham-pion), No. 9 Patrick Reed, No. 11 Bran-den Grace, No. 12 Hideki Matsuyama, No. 16 Sergio Garcia, No. 17 Kevin Kis-ner, No. 18 Adam Scott and No. 19 Brooks Koepka. Phil Mickelson, ranked 29th, has also committed to the first full-field event of the Florida swing along with defend-ing champion Padraig Harrington, 2015 runner-up Daniel Berger and TOUR mainstays such as Robert Allenby, Stu-art Appleby (1997 Honda Champion), Keegan Bradley, Angel Cabrera, Stew-art Cink, Luke Donald (2006 Honda Champion), Jason Dufner, Retief Goos-en, Davis Love III, Rory Sabbatini (2011 Honda Champion), Vijay Singh (1999 Honda Champion), Michael Thompson (2013 Honda Champion), Boo Week-ley, Mike Weir and Mark Wilson (2007 Honda Champion). Mr. Fowler won at Abu Dhabi on the European Tour in late January, then lost in a playoff at the Waste Management Phoenix Open on Feb. 7. He also finished fifth at the Tournament of Champions and third at the Hero World Challenge in the early stag-es of the new TOUR season, familiar spots after placing in the top 10 in 11 of 21 starts in 2015. He won the Deutsche Bank Championship and The Players Championship last year after posting top-five finishes in all four Major Cham-pionships of 2014. Tickets are now on sale for the 2016 Honda Classic at or by calling 844-846-6328. Individual daily grounds passes can be purchased in advance online or by phone or at the gate for an additional charge under the fol-lowing schedule: Tuesday, Feb. 23 (Practice Round), $20 advance / $30 at gate; Wednesday, Feb. 24 (Pro-Am), $30 advance / $40 at gate; Thursday, Feb. 25-Sunday, Feb. 28 (Rounds 1-4), $50 advance / $65 at gate. Daily Bear Trap tickets are $125 and several other hospitality packages also are available. Military Appreciation Day is part of an effort between the tournament and United Technologies to honor those who have and are currently serving our nation. Complimentary tickets to the tournament are offered for Active Duty, Reservists, retirees, their regis-tered dependents and nonretired veter-ans Thursday through Sunday of tour-nament week. Each honoree can purchase up to two discounted guest tickets per day (at $20 per person, valued at $250). Tickets also provide access to the Patriots Out-post hospitality pavilion overlooking the signature par-3, 17th hole, where complimentary lunch and snacks will be provided each day. Registration for the Patriots Outpost is recommended in advance at Verification is required. Admission to The Honda Classic is free for kids 15 and under with a ticketed adult. There will be additional After-Play concerts Feb. 26 with The Tailgaters and Feb. 27 with the Gosling's Gold Seal After Party with DJ Supreme. Tire King-dom Fireworks Spectaculars will light up the skies above The Honda Classic those evenings as well. Additional information is available at Q COURTESY PHOTO Kenny G will perform songs from his latest album, ‘Brazilian Nights,’ a day after performing in the Honda Classic Cares Pro-Am


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 A23 800-800-2580 GUARANTEED PICK UP ON YOUR SCHEDULE THE SNOWBIRD’S FAVORITE SINCE 1980 Guaranteed Prices Celebrating 36 Years 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 todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2016 Avoid these 7 critical mistakes when selling your Palm Beach Gardens home Advertorial Sports writer John Feinstein to lecture at FAU in Jupiter SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Florida Atlantic Universitys Lifelong Learning Society Jupiter will present a lecture by award-winning columnist, sports commentator and author John Feinstein at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 23, in the Lifelong Learning Society complex at FAUs John D. MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. Mr. Feinsteins lecture, An Evening with John Feinstein,Ž will include per-sonal stories about some of the worlds most favorite sports figures, such as Bob Knight, Dean Smith, Mike Krzyzewski and Tiger Woods, along with his time spent with an NFL team and his chroni-cling of Tom Glavine and Mike Mussina, two baseball hall of famers. Mr. Feinstein is the author of 35 books, including two No. 1 New York Times bestsellers: A Good Walk SpoiledŽ and A Season on the Brink.Ž His first chil-drens mystery, Last Shot,Ž won the Edgar Allan Poe Award for mystery writing in the young adult category. He works as a columnist for The Washington Post, Golf Digest and Golf World. He also is a regular contributor to the Golf Channel and hosts a college bas-ketball show and a golf show for Siri-usXM. His next book to be published is The Legends Club,Ž a chronicle of the rivalries and friendships among Smith, Krzyzewski and Jim Valvano. Ken and Felice Hassan, long-time members and supporters of FAUs Life-long Learning Society Jupiter, are spon-soring the event. Tickets are $50 for members and $65 for nonmembers. For more information, call 799-8547 or visit Q Flagler lecture explores legacy of legendary lawyer Darrow SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Clarence Darrow inspired a character in the play Inherit the Wind.Ž And he probably is best known as the defense attorney in the Scopes Monkey Trial of 1925, which inspired the play. He is the subject of a lecture to be presented as part of the Flagler Museum's 31st annual Whitehall Lecture Series, Clarence Darrow: The Legal Practice of an Infamous Attorney and American Iconoclast.Ž Andrew Kersten, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Social Sciences at the University of Idaho, and author of Clarence Darrow: American Icono-clast,Ž will present the lecture, set for 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 21. During his career, Clarence Darrow defended corporations and individuals alike and is remembered as a fierce ora-tor and crafty defense attorney. But his reputation was repeatedly called into question during the most high-profile cases of his career. Dr. Ker-sten will discuss the legal practices of Darrow, as seen through his most widely publicized trials. 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. For more information, or to purchase tickets, call 655-2833 or visit Q Gardens Medical Center re-accredited as primary stroke center SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY For the fourth consecutive time, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has earned The Joint Commissions Gold Seal of Approval and the American Heart Association/American Stroke Associa-tions Heart-Check mark for Advanced Certification for Primary Stroke Cen-ters. The Gold Seal of Approval and the Heart-Check mark represent symbols of quality from their respective organiza-tions. The Advanced Certification for Primary Stroke Centers is awarded for a two-year period to Joint Commission-accredited acute care hospitals. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has received recertification every two years since 2009, after being evaluated by Joint Commission experts for compli-ance with stroke-related standards and requirements, including program man-agement, the delivery of clinical care and performance improvement. For more information about the stroke services at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, visit Q FEINSTEIN Lawyer Clarence Darrow in 1913.


A24 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY THEBARBER SHOPLOCATED IN SIERRA SQUARE PLAZA 9720 W. INDIANTOWN RD. C5 JUPITER, FL 33478 561-747-8185WWW.JUPITERBARBERSHOP.COM GENTLEMANS HAIR CUTSHOT SHAVESFLAT TOPS FADESWALK-INS WELCOMED $2 OFF HAIRCUTSWITH THIS COUPON. NEW CLIENTS ONLY CHOOSE FROM FOUR AMAZING OFFERS! Book any stateroom on a featured sailing and PICK ONE of the four choices below. Book any Haven or Suite stateroom and automatically GET ALL FOUR oers!* 1. FREE UNLIMITED BEVERAGES 2. FREE SPECIALTY DINING 3. FREE SHORE EXCURSIONS 4. FREE WIFI 1. FREE PRE-CRUISE HOTEL 2. FREE SPECIALTY DINING 3. FREE PRE-PAID GRATUITIES 4. FREE SHORE EXCURSIONS Pick Any Oer Below WHEN YOU BOOK YOUR HAWAII CRUISE TODAY** *Valid for new bookings made January 1 April 10, 2016 on all 5 night and longer open for qualifying sailings booked more than 30 days prior to sailing. Based on dbl. occ. & does not apply to 3rd & 4th guests. Guests are responsible for 18% gratuity if beverage package is selected. Specialty dining package is based on select restaurants & number of meals. Other restrictions may apply please call for details. From $1,819pp From $949pp From $829pp From $1,029pp From $899pp From $1,099pp ALASKA GLACIER BAY ALASKA SAWYER GLACIER E. CARIBBEANW. CARIBBEANBERMUDA Atlas Cruises & ToursCall us at 561-687-3301 | 800-942-3301 Or visit 8409 M. Military Trail, Suite 106 BEHIND THE WHEELThe fashionable face of the new Jeep Cherokee can’t hide the rough and tumble off-roader underneathThe Jeep Cherokee of the 1980s was one of those vehicles that instantly clicked with buyers. It gave them a convenient size while avoiding the stigma of driving their par ents station wagon. That issue has now come full circle as the next generation of family drivers who are trying to avoid SUVs that carted them around as youngsters. That gives the new Cherokee the ambitious task of breaking the crossover class image that its predecessor helped to craft. This reassessment starts with a front end that keeps its Jeep lineage with the seven-slot grille, but overall is far more aggressive than the companys traditionally conserva-tive designs. The headlights look like they have been given a stretched rake that no other car company has done before. It is a bit of an illusion because this is just an LED accent package. The real headlights could almost be mistaken for fog lights because of how they are mounted within the bumper. This similar setup brought the Nissan Juke radical attention, but the Cherokee does it with a less controversial fascia. There is function in this angular design. The Cherokee has some of the best approach and departure angles in its class. For those not familiar with off-road terms, this helps when going up and down inclines. The rear has a particularly good slant. In the real world this means the back bumper will like-ly never scrape exiting the steepest parking garages. This also creates a higher liftgate „ good for reaching down for groceries but prohibitive for overall cargo space. Inside, the Cherokee goes a more traditional route. The bright accents around the dash draw attention to the center vents and radio, just like in its bigger brother the Grand Cherokee. Jeep is deliberately bring-ing focus here because it is the hub of the vehicle. Everyone gets a standard touch-screen no matter if it is the $24,000 base Cherokee or our tester in Limited trim thats loaded with enough accessories to approach $40K. The infotainment system controls all the usual stereo functions, and in the higher-end models, it does a great job of integrating turn-by-turn navigation without taking up the entire screen. Everything feels comfortable from the drivers seat. A few years ago, Jeep paid spe-cial attention to developing softer and high-er quality materials, and it has not slacked since. The optional 3.2-liter V6 motor feels more mature on the road. It offers nearly 50 percent more horsepower than the standard 2.4-liter motor without a significant fuel economy penalty. This gain in power is especially helpful for those who choose this Cherokee for its standout feature „ off-road prowess. Any Cherokee that engages all four wheels gets a 4x4Ž badge on the tailgate, which is a bit of a boastful exaggeration. The reality is this offers one of the best all-wheel drive systems available, but it has its limita-tions. Just like many of its competitors, the Cherokee can automatically detect when wheels are slipping. It then diverts power from the front wheels to the rear wheels for added traction. Where the Cherokee lives up to its rough and tumble Jeep pedigree is that the driver also has the ability to pro-gram the car to boost its front/rear power distribution to account for especially tricky terrains such as sand and snow. The selectable all-wheel drive combined with the high ground clearance makes this a better choice than competitors like the Ford Escape or Mazda CX-5 for those who leave the pavement often. But if off-road plans often call for more than just beach sand, the Cherokee comes in a Trailhawk version that offers a genuine lockable differential. It is the only Cherokee trim level that genuinely earns its 4x4 badge, but it also has the high-est base price at $31,500. The Cherokee does not betray the adventurous spirit that is the cornerstone of Jeeps image. It rides more like an off-road vehicle than just about any other compact cross-over out there today. At the same time, its wrapped in a much more stylish package than its predecessor. So if you liked riding in the back of your parents Cherokee, it wont be too hard to upgrade to the drivers seat. Q myles


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE A25 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 The Palm Beach International Boat Show is one of the biggest events of the year. This year, the 31st installment of the annual show docks March 17-20 along the West Palm Beach Waterfront. The event will bring together more than $1 billion worth of yachts, boats and accessories from the wor lds leading marine manufacturers, including hundreds of boats ranging from super-yachts nearing 300 feet to small inflata-bles and other tenders, center consoles and sportfishers. The show has expanded to include a new pier at the northern end of the show, within Palm Harbor Marina, which will add an additional 30 slips accommodating yachts up to 280 feet. Show organizers also have added valet parking service to the shows northern entrance. This show has become known as the place where a yacht owner or buyer can quickly fly into town, come to the show, and compare an amazing selection of superyachts side by side. There are very few places in the world where this is possible,Ž Andrew Doole, executive vice president and COO of Show Man-agement, the company that manages and produces the show, said in a state-ment. The shows ease of access and walkability, along with some great local attractions, make this a highly desirable yacht shopping destination.Ž CruiserPort will offer a display of long-range cruisers and trawlers rang-ing in lengths from 35 to 90 feet and educational seminars catered to long-term cruising enthusiasts. Also returning: AquaZone, a 15,000-gallon, freshwater pool with live kayak, stand-up-paddleboard and other water toy demonstrations. Other activities for adults and children of all ages include the IGFA School of Sportfishing seminars and youth fishing clinics presented by Hook The Future. Parking is within walking distance of the show. Visitors also can come by boat and tie up to free Come-by-Boat docks south of the in-water displays. The Palm Beach International Boat Show is owned and sponsored by the Marine Industries Association of Palm Beach County Inc. and managed and produced by Show Management. The show is open noon-7 p.m. March 17, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. March 18-19 and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. March 20. Admission: Adults, $21 at the gate, $19 online; children 6-15, $11 at the gate, $9 online; free for children under 6. For more information, visit or call 954-764-7642 or 800-940-7642. Q PB boat show to bring more than $1 billion in vessels SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ S BY EVAN WILLIAMS ewilliams@” elf-publishing a book used to indicate a more distinct line between good and bad, amateur and professional writing. A self-published author was less likely to be taken seriously if she didnt make it past the vetting of a traditional publishing house. Self-publishing indicated you might be a Bor C-list writer. There is still truth to this. If your work is rejected by traditional publishing houses, it could be for commer-cial reasons, bad luck, bad timing or a bad agent, but could also indicate you need to improve. At the same time, many factors have eroded the idea that self-pub-lished authors are lesser writers, less financially successful. The democratiza-tion of the arts through the Internet „ any-one can be a writer, a musician, a movie-maker „ and do it yourself culture created a climate where self-published authors rather than being seen as lesser have a sheen of indieŽ artistic integrity. There used to be a little stigma with self publishing and theres not anymore, if its done right,Ž said Judy Borich, who along with her husband, Bruce, founded Middle River Press in Oakland Park. Thats kind of our motto, Middle River Press, we do it right.Ž Middle River is one of a growing number of boutique and small presses that are hybrids of traditional presses and self-publishing. It allows authors SEE PUBLISHED, A26 X Self-PublishedIndie writers and booksellers get more respect in this DIY culture, but also face a market flooded with new authors COURTESY PHOTOJudy Borich of Middle River Press COURTESY PHOTOThe 31st annual Palm Beach International Boat Show will offer yachts, boats and acces-sories from the world’s leading marine manu-facturers.


A26 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYto retain the rights and sale income while offering editing, design and marketing help to create a custom, professional product. An author who publishes through a boutique press also may benefit from hav-ing the imprimatur, that mark of profes-sionalism and approval that bookstores, reviewers and customers may look for. For instance, Middle River has helped sell more than 100,000 copies of Palm Beach County attorney Harvey E. Oyer IIIs series of books for children. The Adven-tures of Charlie PierceŽ series is a hit. How did he do it? Simple but not easy: a compelling storyline, careful editing and beautifully illustrated covers, Ms. Borich said. But hes also willing to do the legwork marketing the work, crucial for any self-published author serious about selling copies. He works his heart and soul out selling that book,Ž Ms. Borich said. Aside from authors who want to skip the marketing side, she calls poor editing and cover design the two biggest down-falls of self publishing.Ž Crucial coversSandman Book Company in Punta Gorda carries 185-plus or minus local, self-published authors. Heidi Lange, who owns and runs the store with her husband, Scott Hill, observes customers choos-ing books based on the cover. They can make decisions in the space of a glance about whether they want to investigate that book further and possibly purchase it. Her advice to self-published authors serious about selling books: dont try to design the cover yourself. I would tell them they really need to spend more on the art and its cover,Ž she said. Its true that you shouldnt judge a book by its cover but its all that we have. You dont have much time to grab their attention and the cover really matters.Ž Sandman offers self-published authors on consignment. They get shelf space at the front of the store for no upfront cost and no time limit. The only requirement is that they autograph the book, which helps sales. When someone buys a copy, the author keeps 60 percent of the sale and Sandman gets 40 percent. Sandman also hosts monthly open houses where writers mingle with customers. One of the authors Sandman carries, Malcolm J. Brenner, self-published an off-beat romance novel. Wet GoddessŽ is a love story between a young man and a female dolphin. With its controversial story line and intriguing cover photo-graph (by Mr. Brenner, who is also a pho-tographer) it has sold consistently in the store and online, about 1,300 copies, since its first printing in January 2010. Self publishing is the perfect outlet for something like this,Ž bookseller Ms. Lange said. Its a one-of-a-kind. Theres nothing else like it.Ž After years of looking for an agent and a small press publisher likely to be open-minded about his sto-ryline, Mr. Brenner did the job himself. That proved to have its own struggles. He dropped one editor after he got his proof back with every sin-gle use of the word aint,Ž which had been used in dia-logue, nixed. His first printing had hundreds of typos that Mr. Brenner fixed in three subsequent print-ings. I was very embarrassed,Ž he said. I dont think theres more than two or three left in the book at this point.Ž His latest book is a memoir, Growing Up in the Orgone Box,Ž about growing up in a pseudo-scientific cult. Hes working on anoth-er novel that concerns a UFO, The Mel-Khyor Chronicles.ŽIt’s the writer, not the publisher Especially with an indie DIY ethic rising in the culture, the Big Five trade publishing houses (Simon & Schuster, Penguin Random House, Macmillan Pub-lishers, HarperCollins and Hachette Book Group) seem increasingly corporate and commercial. Like big movie production studios, they are more likely to bet on best-sell-ing formulas and sequels rather than take a chance on an artistic vision. (Its also possible to do both at the same time.) The trouble with the publishing industry is like all industries that I can see is theyre only interested in commercial fiction,Ž said Charles Sobczak, a Sanibel Island-based author, lecturer and Real-tor who started self publishing his novels (and later non-fiction) in 1999 through the imprint he created for that purpose, Indigo Press. I have zero interest in commercial publishing. I wanted to write about people, about life, and I never wanted to write a series because I always felt if youre doing that, youre just an employee. Seeing no other recourse, I decided to go ahead and self publish.Ž Now hes working on a novel called Between FloorsŽ about seven people stuck in an elevator overnight at a court-house. However a book comes into existence, some say, consider the art, not the pub-lisher. Its always wise not to dismiss a book because its been self published, so I never do,Ž said Naples-based author and book critic Phil Jason, who writes regular reviews of Florida authors for this news-paper. It doesnt take long to discover, whether a book is self published or trade published, whether its going to hold your attention and whether I think my readers are going to get something out of know-ing about it.Ž No matter what form its published in, making money writing books is difficult in a flooded market. Aside from a rela-tive handful of superstar authors, its rare for someone to make a living let alone become wealthy writing books. On the traditionally published side, the stars include authors like Stephen King and Donna Tartt. On the self-pub-lished side, there are success stories such as The MartianŽ by Andy Weir and Fifty Shades of GreyŽ by E.L. James that became huge best-sellers, were eventu-ally picked up by traditional publishing houses and turned into slick Hollywood movies. In the last decade self publishing exploded with print-on-demand services such as Amazons CreateSpace.Discovering indie authors With so many indie authors to choose from, how do you pick what to read? With that in mind, and in an effort to provide a central location where readers can discover indie authors, Patti Jefferson opened P.J. Boox in South Fort Myers in April. Authors work is presented more like in an art gallery than a bookstore, the covers facing the customer and surrounded by empty wall space. P.J.s is entirely dedi-cated to indie, self-published and small press authors, nearly 300 of them both local and from around the world. The books are vetted for quality, taking into account the professionalism of the cover, editing, Amazon reviews and the authors social media presence. Her business model offers writers a consignment deal, not unlike an antique-mall model. The authors pay a small registration fee and $20 per month for four months for a space on her shelf. The author retains 100 percent of the sales. For Fort Myers-based novelist Judy Loose (who self-publishes under the name J.C. Ferguson), making money is second to love of writing. My mother says I started telling sto-ries when I started to talk,Ž she said. And I started writing stories when I was very young. But then I didnt really write except for business until I was 50. And I went to an adult edu-cation class on writ-ing. And the whole class ended up form-ing a writers group.Ž A fan of mysteries and thrillers, she published her first novel, The Janus Code,Ž in 2013 and Mangrove MadnessŽ last year. Both are sold at P.J. Boox. She had looked at traditional publishers first. Its not easy,Ž she said. Its hard to get anybody to even read your book.Ž A few of the publishers showed interest, but the book sat around for a few years unpublished. So I finally got disgusted and took The Janus Code and published it under my maiden name because the agent didnt want me to publish another book under the same name. Then I finally dropped the agent because she wasnt accomplishing anything and published Mangrove Madness.Ž Ms. Loose is working on a follow up to Mangrove Madness.Ž She uses Amazons popular print-ondemand service CreateSpace to publish. Its a free service, but Ms. Loose still recommends you hire an editor. Nobody should edit their own work,Ž she said. You cant see your own errors.Ž Q PUBLISHEDFrom page 25 LOOSE BRENNER


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 BUSINESS A27 NETWORKINGGold Coast PR Council, 12th Annual Bernays Awards, West Palm BeachCOURTESY PHOTOSLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Amy Monagan and Christie Caliendo Marilyn Bauer and Jon Kaye Leslie Streeter, Rod Hagwood, Jan Sjostrom and Gary SchweikhartJulie Mullen, Debbie Abrams and Elizabeth Kelley Grace Ashley Svarney and Stephanie Immelman Brian Van Pelt and Amy Monagan Allen Sistrunk and Alexia Savage Debbie Wemyss, Lori Dolan Revilla,Tina Pugliese, Teana McDonald, Dan Shube, Meredith Westheimer, Pilar Portela, Lee Gladstone, Shari Meltzer, Melissa Carter, Deborah Bottorff, Debbie Adams and Gary Schweikhart Jennifer Martinez and Duree RossLuis Perez and Kami Barrett-BatchelderAmy Monagan, Sandra Frens and Stephen Chrisanthus


A28 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKINGNova Southeastern Shepherd Board College of Law alumni party, Gunster Law, West Palm BeachCOURTESY PHOTOS Donna Greenspan Solomon and Jene Williams Rhoads Jane Woodfield Morin, Dean Jon Garon, Susan Stephan, Eunice Baros and Robyn Feibusch Scott Weicholtz, Todd Weicholtz, Dean Jon Garon, Chad Laing, Dominique Venetsanopoulos and Dale Schley Miguel Proveda, Dawn Alba, Carol Domino and Lisa Reves Cheryl Caracuzzo and Freddy RhoadsDaniel Probst and Julie Ann Probst Herb Uzzi, Scott Cantor and Laura RotsteinLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.


REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 A29 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThis magnificent former model home by Courchene Development, at 11765 Calla Lilly Court in Old Palm Golf Club s Grand Estates, is situated on a half-acre lot sur-rounded by lush landscaping. This five-bedroom, 6.2-bath Royalton model features a game room (or possible optional sixth bed-room), library, loft, balcony and 3.5-car garage. Old Palm Golf Club offers limited membership, privacy, and a luxury 18-hole championship golf course designed by Raymond Floyd. The clubhouse offers private dining, bar, lounge, boardroom, wine room, concierge services, fitness center, spa, casitas for overnight guest accommodations and more. The home is offered at $3,895,000 by Linda Bright of The Fite Group, 561-629-4995 or Q Luxury home, large lot at Old Palm COURTESY PHOTOS


A30 WEEK OF FEB 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY -XQR%HDFK‡2FHDQ9LHZV $3,350,000,PPDFXODWH3RRO(OHYDWRU,PSDFW:LQGRZVRX 10185838-XQR%HDFK‡'LUHFW2FHDQ9LHZV $2,150,000 *DWHG(VWDWH,PSDFW:LQGRZV8SGDWHGRX 10161274 BOSSOROBERTServices, IncREALTY No Transaction Fees or Hidden ChargesAnne 13955 US #1, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (SW Corner of US #1 and Donald Ross Road) 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV 1R)L[HG%ULGJHV'LUHFW,QWUDFRDVWDO$FFHVV $1,329,000 8SGDWHG&%6+RPHRX 10200312 M ONE Y & I N V EST I N GAmerica’s puzzling financial outlook This is a very weird time for the U.S. economy. Usually when things are good, like in the early part of this decade, things feel good. People are spend-ing, the stock market is booming, real estate prices are rising and wages are growing. And when things are bad, like during the financial crisis, things feel bad. Unemployment is rising, equities are dropping, people are penny pinch-ing, and alcohol sales are through the roof. But today we have neither of these situations. All around us is conflicting data regarding our present economy. Gas prices are half of what they were a couple of years ago, yet consumers aren t spending. Unemployment is at multi-year lows, yet millions of people cant find jobs. And who has gotten a sizeable raise lately? And last Fri-day, all of these inconsistent trends could be found in the critical monthly jobs report. More importantly, the facts found in this release can help explain some of the economic uncertainty fac-ing us today. The most widely reported part of each months jobs report is the head-lineŽ number, which is the number of jobs created during the previous month. The number for this month was 151,000. While not as strong as the previous months 262,000, it still was a sizable increase and shows the strength of the economy. After all, if we were in reces-sion, would companies be adding jobs? Just as positive, the overall unemploy-ment rate fell to a multi-year low of 4.9 percent. This is the level where the Fed considers the economy at full employ-ment. And probably most significantly, wages seem like they are finally start-ing to head a little higher. During the past couple of years, most economists expected wages to rise as unemploy-ment dropped and there was more com-petition for workers. But wage growth has been stagnant until the last couple of months when wages started to inch higher. This trend continued as the data suggested that wage growth is now at 2.5 percent annually. While not a huge number, it is certainly better than zero. So with all of this seemingly positive data, why dont we feel good about our economy? First, the jobs report indicated that the overall labor participation rate, while off of a multi-decade bottom, is still very low. This is the percentage of the entire U.S. that is actually working as compared to the unemployment rate which just shows the percentage of people who are actively looking for a job who do not have one. The labor participation rate takes into account people that dont want a job, cant work, or for some reason just dropped out of our labor force. And this low number means that millions of Americans are not working and dont want to or cant work. Clearly, something must be done about this. Another important data point in the report is how uneven job growth has been. The college educated work-er unemployment rate was at 2.5 per-cent while those without a high school degree saw unemployment rates of 7.4 percent. In addition, many are fearful that with a strong dollar, an already weak manufacturing sector will lose ground to foreign competitors and will be forced to cut labor in the months ahead. That forces the service and retail sectors of our economy to fire on all cylinders to keep our economy moving forward. But already many companies in these arenas are warning that the consumer just isnt spending like he should in a strong economic recovery. I am hopeful that this may change as wages start to rise, but the evidence of this is yet to be seen. So the question now is how long will we be in this state of financial limbo? For those who are anxious for this peri-od to end, you may be careful what you wish for as the resolution of this may be a recession. But I think that it is more likely that low gas prices, higher wages and low unemployment will overcome weak manufacturing and we actually are more optimistic by the end of the year. Thats why I havent pulled money out of equities, but I am putting new money in defensive names like Walmart or consumer staple names. It is also why we will see more high volatility weeks and months ahead as investors try to read the tea leaves of financial data. Hang on. It is going to be a wild ride. Q „ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of Ricks 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


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 REAL ESTATE A31 The Art of Living Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | BAR 7 RANCH 2,272 ACRES | $14,950,000 | Web: 0076800 | Wally Turner | 561.301.2060 KOVEL: ANTIQUESNash and Tiffany’s histories artfully entwined BY TERRY AND KIM KOVEL Today, the name Tiffany may mean leaded glass lamps or a jewelry store started by Charles Tiffany. But the name Tiffany is on many different types of art. In 1893, Arthur Nash moved from England with his sons to work at the Tif-fany Glass Works in Corona, N.Y. Arthur developed many special types of glass for Tiffany, including the famous iridescent Favrile. The factory history gets compli-cated. Tiffany added a foundry, survived the rationing of the war years, and start-ed making new designs for metal work in 1921 under Arthur s son, A. Douglas Nash (1885-1940). And in 1928, Tiffany Furnaces became A. Douglas Nash Cor-poration. Nash continued to make enam-eled metal pieces, including cigar boxes, picture frames, ashtrays and desk sets, in designs similar to but simpler than ear-lier Tiffany pieces. In 1932 the company closed, and A. Douglas Nash went to work for Libbey Glass and the Pittsburgh Glass Co. He died in 1940. Some pieces marked with the Nash company name are appearing at auctions and shops. A bronze box with a colorful enameled landscape set in the top was sold at a 2015 Skinner auction in Boston for $1,353, five times estimate. Did the bidders know that Nash was the famous glass maker who worked for Louis Comfort Tiffany? Or were they collectors of artistic 20th-century enameled metal, a collecting field that still is not well-known? Q: I have a glass hatchet from the St. Louis Worlds Fair. Its 7.5 inches long and has a picture of George Washington and The Father of our CountryŽ on one side of the blade and Worlds Fair, 1904Ž on the other side. What is it worth? A: The first glass hatchets with Washingtons portrait were made by Libbey Glass Co. for the 1893 Chicago Worlds Fair. The words Libbey Glass Co. Toledo, OhioŽ are embossed on the handle. Your hatchet, made for the 1904 Worlds Fair, doesnt have the name of the company on the handle, so it probably was made by another manufacturer. At least five different glass hatchets were made as souvenirs for the 1904 St. Louis Worlds Fair. Glass hatchets were made as souve-nirs of several cities and events through the 1920s. Some have a persons name engraved on the handle. Glass hatchets are often found for about $25-$35. Q: I went to a charity auction in the spring of 1960 that raised funds for a community project. Sen. John F. Kennedy was asked to make a donation. He con-tributed a white handkerchief with the initial KŽ embroi-dered in one corner and his name scrawled alongside it. Does it have any monetary value now, and if so, how much? Whats the best way to sell it? A: It has value and would sell well at an auction of politi-cal items or at a shop that sells political items. Letters and memorandums signed by President Kennedy while he was in office command the highest prices, in the thousands of dollars. Your autograph was from before he was president and would be worth hundreds of dollars. Be sure to write a letter telling the story of where you got the handkerchief. Q: I was given a plate commemorating the sesquicentennial of Abraham Lincolns birth in 1809. There is a portrait of Lincoln in the center of the plate and various scenes, including his birthplace, Douglas debates, the Emancipation Proc-lamation, Lincoln Memorial, and other scenes. On the back it reads First Issue, Collectors ItemŽ with a description. It also reads Copyright 1958 by A.H. Zychick, Leader Building, Cleveland, OhioŽ and Kettlesprings Kilns, Alliance, Ohio.Ž What is it worth? A: The design on your plate is one of five in a series copyrighted by A. H. Zychick and distributed by his company, Lincoln Commemorative Distributing Co. Kettlesprings Kilns is a manufacturer of commemorative plates that was founded in 1950 and still is in business. Collector plates have gone down in value. The value of your plate is $20-$25 retail. Q: We have a gallon whiskey jug that has a brown top with writing on it, Part of it says Italian Swiss Galaxy Wine House, Whallen Bros., Wine, Whiskey, Brandy & Gin, 217-221 W. Jeff. St., Louis-ville, KY.Ž How old is it and is it worth anything? A: Whallen Bros. was founded by John and James Whallen about 1902. The company made blended whiskeys and sold liquor wholesale, retail and by mail order. Your jug was made before 1909, when the street numbers were changed. Its worth about $700. Tip: To remove the brown deposits found in old vinegar cruets, fill the cruets with diluted ammonia for a few hours, then rinse. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or 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.The landscape on this bronze box is enamel made from melted glass, an art form revived in the United States in the late 1930s. According to the mark on the bottom, it was made by the A. Douglas Nash Corp. It auctioned for $1,353, well over estimate.


Sign up today for the Singer Island Market Update 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties Martinique ET1201 2BR/3.5BA $675,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 306B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,024,900 Martinique ET1702 2BR/3.5BA $875,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 205B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,225,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1206B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,249,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 402A 3BR/3.5BA $3,780,000 Ritz Carlton Residence TS7A 4BR/5.5BA $8,500,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 705B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,650,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2401A 3BR/3.5BA $3,750,000 Oceans Edge 1401 4BR/4.5BA $2,875,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,395,000 The Resort-Marriott 1251 3BR/3.5BA $1,399,999 Ritz Carlton Residence 204B 2BR/2,5BA+DEN $1,399,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1105B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,599,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 402B 3BR/3.5BA $1,750,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,750,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 903B 3BR/3BA $1,725,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1805B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 404B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,399,000 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING Ritz Carlton Residence 1506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,189,000 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist 561.889.6734 UNDER CONTRACT


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENTA GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE B1 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 HAPPENINGS BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens are now open for lunch from EmKo. Just steps from the Intra-coastal Waterway, across a quiet stretch of South Flagler Drive, you ll find a garden full of native plants thats watched over by giant sculp-tures. Now your search for seren-ity can end with a lovely repast from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. EmKos menu is modern American and depends on local, seasonal ingredients served in a casual, relaxed setting. The gardens are at 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Reserva-tions are recommended. Info: 832-5328 or visit at WaterfrontScreen on the Green features the Julia Roberts romantic comedy, My Best Friends WeddingŽ at 8 p.m. Feb. 12 at the West Palm Beach Water-front, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Bring your own seats or blankets for the al fresco event. For more information, call 8221515 or visit a healthier lifestyleThe Jackson Health Foundation is so serious about your health, it will host Fresh Fest from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Feb. 13 at Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. Join fitness classes from yoga to cycling for children and adults, healthy food demonstrations, an interactive Kids Kitchen, workshops, music, art and more than 60 vendors. New ele-ments include paddleboard yoga, an interactive art wall, a partner relay water course and a paddleboard race clinic. Best of all, its free. For more info, visit author readingPalm Beach Atlantic professor Stephanie Bennett is celebrating the Enjoy lunch from EmKo with Ann (Norton, that is)SEE HAPPENINGS, B11 X COURTESY PHOTOAnn Norton’s monolithic sculptures domi-nate the gardens at her former home. Jupiter Island artist inducted into the Florida Hall of FameYou might not know her name, but if youve ever been to an airport, she has helped you find your way. And for her artistry, Jupiter Island resident Jane Davis Doggett was inducted into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame at the states Convening Culture conference at the Broward Center for the Performing Arts in Fort Lauderdale on Feb. 3. Ms. Doggett, who accepted the award from Florida Secretary of State Ken Detzner and Sandy Schaughnessy (Director of the Division of Cultural Affairs), also was honored by a group of more than 30 people from Jupiter Island and the Arts Council of Martin County. My innovations were expressing the special identity of the airport as a gate-way to an area, culturally and geograph-ically,Ž Ms. Doggett told the audience. I created a system of directionals with colorand letter-coding to index infor-mation, building signage into, as part of, BY KATIE DEITSSpecial to Florida Weekly SEE FAME, B15 X COURTESY PHOTOFlorida Secretary of State Ken Detzner pre-sented the Florida Artists Hall of Fame award to Jane Davis Doggett at the Convening Cul-ture Conference on February 3. ahead lookingIt has a queen, a corrupt Broadw ay pr oduc er and a stripper So it s fitting that the Maltz Jupit er Theatr e has titled its 2016/ 2017 season simpl y, Let Us Ent ertain You!Ž The theater „ Floridas lar g est r egional house „ is known for its production of musicals. But ov er the past few seasons, it has offered critically w ell-rec ei ved pla ys, including Da vid Mamets Glengarry Glen R ossŽ and  Ag a tha Christie s The Mousetr ap. Ž N ext season, it opens with another pla y, Peter Morgan s The Audienc e.Ž W e ar e ecstatic to be pr oducing t wo c ont emporary plays that w ere on Br oadway last season … The Audience  w hich SEE SEASON, B7 XSPECIAL T O FLORID A WEEKLY__________ _______ ________Maltz plans season of classics, plus new plays A An na t s s s s e e e e a a a a a a a s s s s c c l a a a a p p p p p p p p p l l l l l u u u u u u u s s WE E EK EK O F FE FE BR BR R UA UA RY RY RY 1 1 1 1 11 17 17 , 20 20 16 D D ti o o 53 2 2 Mo o v S Sc Ju Ju l li a B w w ay y w w ay y p p it i er r s so n n g g g g es es t t t t pr r pr p pr p p ooop pa pa pa p p st st t st s al al a a ly ly y y av av av av v v id id d d id a an an n a d d th h h th h er r er r e Ž Ž t t t t t wo wo wo o w w oa oa a oa d ddh h ic ic i c h h B B B B B 7 7 7 7 7 X X X s s s Next season’s Kravis Center lineup.B7 >>inside:


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY I love attending shows „ antiques shows, as well as the specialty doll, toy, glass and pottery shows. You get to see the spectrum of antiques, and specialty shows often give you an opportunity to see the best of the best „ museum-quality pieces often are among the pickings. That was the case at the South Florida Depression Glass Club s recent show in Pompano Beach. Beautiful objects, often with high prices. But many of those prices were much lower than I would have expected „ red Imperial Cod goblets at $18 apiece, rare pieces of Cambridge Glass Co.s opaque colors priced at below $100. I remem-ber a time when I was happy to buy those Cape Cod goblets at $20 apiece for resale, and when even minor pieces of Cambridges rarely seen Primrose, Helio and other opaque colors started at around $100. That was in the 1990s.And thats part of the cycle of antiques and collectibles. When I started collecting as a boy back in the 1970s, I was the youngest person at the show. I hate to admit it, but even now that Im north of a certain age, I was the youngest person at the glass show. Most of my friends and the dealers at the show easily are 15 to 20 years older than I am. The value of the glass, popular with folks who grew up with it in the 1940s and 50s is on the wane as those people stop adding to their collections or start liquidating them. Like me, most of my friends at the show were there for the sheer love of the glass, and had not thought of it as an investment „ at least not entirely. I think thats the best approach to any collection. Buy it because you like it, but dont plan to retire off the proceeds. Speaking of shows:Q Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Sho w „ 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Feb. 11-15; 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 16, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Cost: VIP preview party is $125; other-wise, admission is $20. Info: 822-5440 or Q scott SIMMONS COLLECTORS CORNER When it comes to collecting, buy it because you like itLOOK WHAT I FOUND Bought: Estate sale by James & Jeffrey Antiques, West Palm Beach. The store plans to hold the sales monthly. Check for updates. Cost: $55 The Skinny: This pincushion has a toehold on cuteness in my book. After I started poking around, I learned it dates from around the turn of the last century „ its marked Made in Germany,Ž a mark that came into use in 1887. The shoe is silver-plated white metal with a velvet-covered cushion. It would have combined practicality and whimsy in any sitting room, where ladies did needlework of an evening. Objects relating to sewing have remained popular with collectors, so I think I got this shoe for a fair price. Regardless, its cool.Id have been a heel to have passed it up. Q „ Scott Simmons ”‹–‡–‘…‘––ƒ–••‹‘•7 Ž‘”‹†ƒ™‡‡Ž›…‘A German metal pincushion in the shape of a shoe. THE FIND: Pincushion in the shape of a shoe was made in Germany, probably around the turn of the last century.SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B3 CONTRACT BRIDGEAn exceptional exception BY STEVE BECKER Winning at bridge is more a question of how many mistakes you make rather than how often you make brilliant bids or plays. Mistakes can be made for any number of reasons, but most often they are due to the tendency of players to follow general rules blindly, instead of reasoning things out for themselves. Consider this deal where West had to decide what to lead after cashing his A-K-Q of clubs. In practice, he led a spade, hoping to find his partner with the king, and South had the rest of the tricks. West should have done better. He should have realized that not only was South likely to have the king of spades for his opening bid, but that even if East had the king, there was nothing to be gained by leading a spade at this point. Instead, West should have led the four of clubs! After East ruffed with the ten, West's jack would have become the setting trick. West should reason that not only is there a possibility that his partner could have the ten of trumps, but that nothing can be lost by leading a club no matter what East's trump holding is. Thus, if East has, say, the lowest missing trump „ the seven „ South will be forced to overruff the seven with the eight in order to win the trick. The spade finesse „ if South needs it to make the contract „ will still have to be attempted. And if East has no trumps at all, then declarer „ with seven hearts, the A-K of diamonds and the ace of spades „ has 10 unassailable tricks. It is true that a defender rarely makes a play of the type recommended here because all players have been indoc-trinated with the general rule that one does not present declarer with the opportunity for a ruff-and-discard. But in this situation, it is known that declar-er cannot gain a trick by the club lead. It therefore behooves West to put the four of clubs on the table at trick four. Q Old School Square has formed a p artnership with WLRN Public Media to debut WLRN Radio Theater in Palm Beach County at the Crest The-atre in Delray Beach. Three plays will be presented by the Arts Radio Network Theatre Project in March, June and July 2016. The first play, It Happened One Night,Ž is Thursday, March 3. Audience should be seated by 6:45 p.m. for the 7 p.m. start time. It will broadcast live on WLRN 91.3 and also be recorded for future broadcast. Audiences can see what it takes to make a play come alive on the radio as actors take on multiple roles and are supported by a production team cre-ating sound effects and encouraging audience interaction. The Crest Theatre is on the Old School Square campus at 51 N. Swin-ton Ave., Delray Beach. Tickets are $50 and are available at or by calling the box office at 243-7922. Q WLRN Radio Theater to debut at Delray’s Old School Square SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ COURTESY PHOTOThe Crest Theatre at Old School Square will host radio theater broadcasts.


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAYFEB.11 Introduction to Opera — 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. Tickets: $10. Info: 276-6161 or email By Night — 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. Feb. 11: Wonderama  Feb. 18: Trial by Fire & Far From Grace FRIDAYFEB.12 The Martin County Fair — Through Feb. 20. Lectures, shows, con-tests surrounding Martin Count ys huge agricultural industry, plus live enter-tainment and a midway. 772-288-5654.PBAU Symphony performs The King of Instruments — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 12, Royal Poinciana Chapel, 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach. Free, but complimentary tickets required. Call 803-2970; or email Info: Piano Duet Recital — Feb. 12, Brandt Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 500 S. Tamarind Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: “My Son the Waiter: A Jewish Tragedy” — Through March 27, The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan (formerly Florida Stage/Plaza Theatre). Actor/comedian Brad Zimmermans inspiring story about the grit and passion required to make it as an artist. Tickets: $40-$65. 844-448-7469; online at SATURDAYFEB.13 Happiness Retreat — 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 13, Lakeside United Methodist Church, 1801 12th Ave S. Lake Worth. Created for Happiness Mission Study and hosted by the Lakeside United Methodist Women. Free. Continental breakfast and lunch provided. RSVP to Sharon at 968-1892 or Nancy at 301-7655; lakesideumchurch.wmthost.comA Butterfly Walk Field Trip — 9:30 a.m.-noon Feb. 13, Frenchmans For-est Natural Area. Hosted by the Atala Chapter of the N orth American B utterfly Association. Meet at 12201 Prosperity Farms Road, Palm Beach Gardens, in the natural area on the west side of Prosper-ity Farms Road, one mile north of PGA Boulevard. Free. Guests welcomed. Info: third annual Iron & Clema-tis Vintage Motorcycle Festi-val — 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Feb. 13, along Clematis Street in downtown West Palm Beach. See more than 300 classic and vintage motorcycles. Organized by the Vintage Iron Club to support the Paley Foundation, a not-for-profit that pro-vides orthopedic healthcare to children and adults worldwide. Shop from 50 vendors, and enjoy live entertainment by local bands and the Urias Family Globe of Death stunt show every hour. Info: or Fest — 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 13, at Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. Kick-start a healthier lifestyle fitness classes ranging from yoga to cycling for children and adults, healthy food demonstrations, interactive Kids Kitchen workshops, music, art and over 60 vendors. New elements include paddle-board yoga, an interactive art wall, a part-ner relay water course and a paddleboard race clinic. Presented by Jackson Health Foundation. Free. Info:’s Day at Whitehall — 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Feb. 13 and noon-3 p.m. Feb. 14. Visit the house built for love: Now the Flagler Museum, White-hall grew out of Henry Flaglers love for his wife, making it one of Americas most romantic destinations. Couples enjoy a Gilded Age tea, complemented by a Valentines Day rose, keepsake photo, a small box of Whitehall gour-met chocolates, and a $10 gift card for the Museum Store. $80 per couple for members, $120 for nonmembers which includes museum admission, tax and gratuity. Reservations are required. Info: 655-2833; Heart “Beats” on Valentine’s Day Weekend — 2-4 p.m. Feb. 13, Boynton Beach Mall … Food Court, 801 N. Congress Ave., Boynton Beach. Live bands, free light bites, sweet treats and refreshments, free photo booth stations and raffles. Sponsored by Christ Fellow-ship. Info: 736-7902 or visit Affairs of the Heart Dinner Dance — 7-11 p.m. Feb. 13, at the West Palm Beach Marriott hotel, 1001 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Celebrate Valentines Day at this annual dinner dance, hosted by the Philippine American Society of Palm Beach Coun-ty. Hors doeuvres begin at 7 p.m., with dinner at 7:30 p.m., dancing to follow. Tickets: $70, which benefits the PAS scholarship program. Info: 289-0837, 315-2316, 723-9323, 352-6527 or 386-1209.The third annual Florida Youth Dance Gala — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13, Duncan Theatre, PBSC, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. More than 100 handpicked talented dancers from 18 different dance academies will perform. Hosted by Lauren Anderson, the first African American to be promoted to principal dancer at the Houston Ballet. Tickets: $30 orchestra, $20 balcony. Info: 855-222-2849; SUNDAYFEB.14 Sweetheart Pancake Breakfast — 8-9:30 a.m. Feb. 14, First Presbyterian Church, 482 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Advance ticket sales only. $10 or $20 for a family of four and $5 for each addition-al person. RSVP to Crystal at or call 746-5161, Ext. 11. The Palm Beach International Polo — Sundays through April 24, at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wel-lington. A season of challenge cups, quali-fier matches and tournaments leading up to the U.S. Open Polo Championship. 282-5290; Valentine Chocolate Tasting & Romantic Harp Concert — 7 p.m. Feb. 14, St. Andrews Episcopal Church, 100 N. Palmway at Lucerne Avenue, Lake Worth. A candlelight concert by the South Florida Harps in a program of popular and classic favorites followed by a reception featuring a flight of chocolate desserts, paired with beverages from ice cold milk to fresh gourmet coffee to California Zinfandel. Tickets are $25 in advance, $30 at the door. Info: 582-6609. Winter Equestrian Festival — Through April 3. The Palm Beach Inter-national Equestrian Center in Welling-ton. See the worlds best riders in both show jumping and dressage in four classes: Olympians, adult amateurs, juniors, and children. 793-5867; TUESDAYFEB.16 The Maltz Jupiter Theatre Youth Touring Company — 7 p.m. Feb. 16, at the Harriet Himmel Theater for Cultural and Performing Arts at City-Place, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. A high-energy singing and danc-ing performance featuring everything from Broadway show tunes to Motown hits by 35 students in grades 4-12. Part of the Kretzer Piano Music Foundations Music for the Mind concert series. Tick-ets: $10 adults, $5 students at the door. Benefits the not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre Goldner Conservatory of Per-forming Arts. Info: 748-0036. LOOKING AHEAD Breakfast In Red — 9 a.m. Feb. 18, Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Get lifesaving educa-tion about heart disease from a panel of experts including Dr. Gonzalo Loveday. Arrive early for a free cholesterol and blood pressure screening. Tickets: Free for JCC members, $8 guests, including a heart healthy breakfast. Info: 7 12-525 9; SO TA’s Chamber Winds Recital — Feb. 18, Brandt Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 500 S. Tamarind Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: AT THE COLONY The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; Room Cabaret:Tony Danza — Through Feb. 20.Melissa Manchester — Feb. 23-27. AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2;“Long Day’s Journey Into Night” — Through March 6. AT THE DUNCAN Duncan Theatre Palm Beach State Col-lege, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; third annual Florida Youth Dance Gala — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth. Info: Love — 8 p.m. Feb. 19. AT THE EISSEY Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tick-ets: 207-5900; Beach Shakespeare Festi-val presents “Edgar” — Feb. 12-14. The folks who bring you Shakespeare in July perform a new play about the genius and madness of Edgar Allan Poe. Tickets: $20.Atlantic Classical Orchestra: Palm Beach Gardens Friends Musicale — 2 p.m. Feb. 14, Eissey Campus Theatre. Featuring Francois Chanon, cello.2016 Arts in the Gardens... Steppin’ Out with Ben Vereen — 8 p.m. Feb. 17. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery: Oil Paintings by Manon Sander — On display through Feb. 29. Impressionistic oil paintings. AT FAU JUPITER Lifelong Learning Society complex at Florida Atlantic Universitys MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. Tickets for lectures and concerts are $25 members, $35 nonmembers. Info: or 799-8547.Consumer Republic — 9 a.m. Feb. 16. Ph.D. Brian Balogh questions how post-World War II presidents, starting with Harry S. Truman, have empowered institutions to subsidize mortgages or expand consumer credit to sustain this global consumption-driven economy. Tickets: $25 members, $35 nonmembers. AT THE FLAGLER The 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; “Beauty’s Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America” — Through April 17. Features 53 stunning portraits of prominent Gilded Age Americans by the leading painters from America and Europe. The exhibition was organized by the New-York Historical Society from their collection of American art. AT FOUR ARTS The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; “Bill Cunningham: Faades” — Jan. 23-March 6“Invitation to the Ball: Marjo-rie Merriweather Post’s Fancy Dress Costumes” — Jan. 23-April 17“Metropolitan Opera: Live in HD” — Verdis OtelloŽ (Encore) „ 1-4:30 p.m. Feb. 13. Concerts: Modigliani Quartet — 3-5 p.m. Feb. 14. OKeeffe Lecture Series: Marlene Strauss, “The Clark Brothers of Cooperstown” — Feb. 16. Gubelmann Auditorium, Society of the Four Arts.Films: Friday Film Series: Woman in Gold — 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Feb. 12. Gubelmann. Talk of Kings Book Discus-sion Group: “George Marshall: CALENDAR


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 CALENDARA Biography,” by Debi and Iwin Unger — 5:30-6:30 p.m. Feb. 16 and 11 a.m.-noon Feb. 17. King Library, Four Arts. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469;“Motown The Musical” — Through Feb. 14.“The Lady with All the Answers,” by David Rambo — Feb. 12 and 13; 1:30 p.m. Feb. 13 and 14. Family Fare: Egg — Feb. 13.African-American Film Festival: “Lilies of the Field” — Feb. 15. Persson Hall, Kravis Center. Also on Feb. 22 and 29.ArtSmart Lunch & Learn: Atti-tude and Style: A Conversation with Iris Apfel — 11:30 a.m. Feb. 15, in the Cohen Pavilion. ArtSmart Kravis Film and Book Club: “The Life and Work of Addison Mizner” — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 18 in the Cohen Pavilion. Lecture by Rich-ard Ren Silvan. Lennon: Through A Glass Onion — Feb. 18-28. “Don Pasquale” — Feb. 19-21. Palm Beach Opera. AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armour s 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 tour times. RSVP required for most events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; Sunset Tour — Feb. 17, 24. Time varies by sunset. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour — Feb. 22. Time varies by sunset. Twilight Yoga at the Light — 6 p.m. Feb. 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. Valentines Toast at the Top — 5-9 p.m. Feb. 13-14. Couples only. $50 for 15 minutes of romantic twilight and cham-pagne for two. Two couples aloft at a time. Reservations required. 747-8380, Ext. 101. Black Jupiter: Untold Stories — 2 p.m. Feb 19 at the Jupiter Library, 705 Mil-itary Rd. Jupiter. A free 1-hour presentation about Jupiters African-American history and the pioneers of Limestone Creek. Sea Fest For Kids! — 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 27. A family festival celebrat-ing the maritime history of the Jupiter Inlet, with music, storytelling, demon-strations, kids activities and historic character portrayals. $10 adults, free for age 18 and younger. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 575-2223. “Frost/Nixon,” by Peter Morgan — Through Feb. 21. Peter Morgans 90-minute Tony-nominated play, a fictionalization of the famous interviews that Frost conducted with the disgraced ex-president Richard Nixon in 1977. AT THE JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; 12: Bridge: Take Out — Double all you need to know the take out double; Beginners supervised bridge play with JRFeb. 14: Distinguished Speaker Series with Richard Rene Silvin; duplicate bridge Feb. 15: Bridge advanced beginners supervised play with J.R.; mah jongg and canasta play session; duplicate bridge; timely topics discussion group; Mussar: The Way of A Higher SelfFeb. 16: Hebrew … Conversational; Bridge: Learn how to become a better declarer part II with Mike; Hebrew for beginners; duplicate bridge; Puccini, Zef-firelli, and the MET: Historic landmark productions; Author event: Not Fade Away. Feb. 17: Beginner and advanced beginners supervised play; play of the hand; bridge: major suit raises with and without interference with Dr. J; Ladies of literature; duplicate bridge; mah jongg and canasta play session; Men, Lets Talk; ScrippsConquering Cancer Together. Feb. 18: Cultural Day Tour of the Elliot Museum, House of Refuse and the Fish House Art Center; Breakfast in Red; Beginners II Duplicate Bridge Class with Fred; Bridge Improving Your Declarer Part II with Dr. J; Canasta 101 Extra; Duplicate Bridge; Bereavement Support Group; 25+ Adult Basketball League GameIn the Bente S. and Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Dina Gustin Baker — On display through Feb. 18. Bold abstract oil paint-ings. Free. 712-5232 or AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; Night With Mary Grace And Michael Cartwright — 8 p.m. Feb. 12-13. $20. At the Stonzek Theatre — Screening indie and foreign films daily. $9 gen-eral, $7 Monday matinee. AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; Connects Art with LEGO Bricks — The largest show in the gardens history, features 15 super-sized structures in 13 different displays made out of nearly a half-million LEGOs. On display through Feb. 14.Why Tropicals? — 10-11:30 a.m. Feb. 14, Exhibit Hall A. Dr. Scott Zona, an award-winning botanist, will speak about six tropical plants that rocked the world: Coffee, sugar, rubber, black pep-per, nutmeg and a mystery plant that Zona believes may change the world in the near future … but not for the better. Hell also speak about tropical climates and why they produce so many plants. $20 for members; $25 for nonmembersLandscaping & Rain Gardens: The Conscious Gardener — 9-11 TOP PICKS #SFL 02.14 QModigliani Quartet — This ensemble has been receiving accolades around the globe. For its program, set for 3 p.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 14 at the Society of the Four Arts, the Modigliani Quartet will perform music by Mozart, Shostakovich and Beethoven. Tickets: $20. The Society of the Four Arts is at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach; 655-7226 or QPalm Beach Shakespeare Festival presents “Edgar” — Feb. 12-14. The folks who bring you Shakespeare in July perform a play about the genius and madness of Edgar Allan Poe. Tickets: $20. It’s at Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900; Q Pauly Shore performs Feb. 12-14 at the Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, West Palm Beach; 833-1812 or 02.12-14 #SATIRE 02-12-14Q Political satirist Mark Russell performs at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. Feb. 13 at the Lyric Theatre, Stuart; 772-286-7827 or a.m. Feb. 24, Mounts Exhibit Hall A. Jennifer Yates of Yatescape Landscape Design, speaks about the benefits of landscape designs that take advantage of storm-water runoff and discuss which plants will thrive here. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Shore — Feb. 12-14. Mo’Nique — Feb. 19-20.Kathleen Madigan — Feb. 25Bob Saget — Feb. 26-27. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. 832-1988; Around the World: The Exhibition — Through April 16. Admission: $16.95 adults, $14.95 seniors age 60 age older, $12.95 for age 3-12, and


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDAR free for members and younger than age 3.Silver Science — 2-5 p.m. the sec ond Wednesday of the month. A day of science exploration featuring Vince Bor ghese, a retired teacher and fossil hunt er. For age 60 and older. $10, includes refreshments and a planetarium show. LIVE MUSIC The Bamboo Room — 25 S. J St., Lake Worth. Info: 585-2583; bam Sauce Boss Bill Wharton — Feb. 12. $10 in advance, $15 show day. Respectable Street Caf — 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; Arts Garage — 180 N.E. First St. in Delray Beach. Info: 450-6357; arts Blu Seafood Grille at Har bourside Place — 119 Dockside Circle, Jupiter. Philippe Harari performs from 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday and Satur day. 273-6680. Reborning — Through Feb. 14. By Zayd Dohrn, directed by Keith Garsson. Black Box. Cafe Boulud: The Lounge — 9 p.m. Saturday, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. D.J. Adam Lipson performs an eclectic mix of American, Latin and Caribbean songs. Info: 655-6060; Bradley’s — 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Info: 833-3520; erbradleys.comMusic on the Plaza — 6-8 p.m. Thursdays through April 28, Maint street at Midtown; 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Food trucks. Perform ers: Country artist Samantha Russell on Feb. 18, Professor Pennygoode’s Mighty Flea Circus on Feb. 25. Info: Midtown O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar — 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.Paris in Town Le Bistro — 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.comThe Tin Fish — 118 S. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 223-2497; tin ONGOING A Unique Art Gallery — 226 Center St. A-8, Jupiter. Info: 529-2748; artistsas sociationofjupiter.comThe Ann Norton Sculpture Gar dens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Admission: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for mem bers. Info: 832-5328;'V…ˆ…i>`ip Each Wednesday through Saturday from 11:30 a.m. 3 p.m. EmKo will be offering an artistic al fresco lunch in the garden. Through Tuesday, May 3. Uœip Through March 6. An array of floral sculptures, paintings and photography. Art Historian and Curator Marie Scripture leads gallery talks at 11 a.m. Wednesday and noon on Sunday which will include a tour and back ground information on the artists and their works on display. U>i/>Žp11 a.m. Wednes days and noon Sundays through March 6. Art historian and curator Marie Scrip ture speaks and leads a tour. Free for members. Nonmembers: $10 adults, $8 seniors age 65 and older, $5 age 5 and older, free for younger than age 5. Info: 832-5328Ur*iˆˆ7œŽ…œp 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Feb. 15. With “Flowers” artist Mary Page Evans. $25. Bring your own supplies, including a stool or mat to sit on. Info: 832-5328. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1776; Idea Development: Fail ure, Resilience, Serendipity, and Success — 6:30-8:30 p.m. Feb. 2 in the Art Salon. Amy Broderick speaks. *nœ*>Ž>ip 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. The Best of the Best Exhibit 2016: Through Feb. 13. Info: 689-2530. U*œ>ˆ"£r…ˆLˆp Feb. 16-March 31. This exhibit celebrates por trait artists in any medium: painting, photograph, sculpture, collage or other artistic representation of a person or ani mal, in which the face and its expression predominates. Photographer and sculp tor Katie Deits is the judge. An opening reception will be held from 5-8 p.m. Feb. 19. An afterparty is planned at the Brew house Gallery, 720 Park Ave, Lake Park, beginning at 8 p.m. Info: 345-2842.The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901; palmbeach>`n…ˆ`i]ii`i>]Lœ >>p Through Feb. 20. A collection of mul timedia sculptures and paintings that depict children as mischievous and somewhat dark in their pleasure.Uœˆ`ˆ>œiL>V ˆœ]Lriˆ“>p Through Feb. 20. Large, colorful oil paintings using complex arrangements of flowers and objects. U7œ“i…œ'}…\7œ“>\1ˆi`p Through March 12. Fea tures the work of 14 female artists.U,i'iVˆœœvœViVi]Livv7…“>p On display through July in the new Project Space. RSVP to 472-3336. The Florida Trail Association œ>…>V…iin…>ip Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel comed. Get info and register at Habatat Galleries — 513 Clematis Street, West Palm Beach. Binh Pho Exhi bition — This glass artist’s work is an exercise in positive and negative space. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday Saturday. 469-8587; Historical Society of Palm Beach County — Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164;ˆ>i…ˆLˆˆœ\>`and Sea: Florida in the Ameri V>nˆˆ7>p Through May 23. Commemorates the Sesquicentennial of the resolution of the War of Secession from 1861-1865. Learn more about Flori da and Palm Beach County’s role in the conflict and the nation’s reconstruction.Un…>ˆ}i>“\>iL>>`Becoming American – Through March 24. Learn the significance orga nized baseball played in the lives of immigrant and minority communities. historicalsocietypbc.comUœœ7*V…ˆiV'>7>Žˆ}/œ'p 3:45 p.m. April 1. A free one-hour tour led by architect and historian Rick Gonzalez of REG Archi tects highlighting historic buildings and notable landmarks. Suggested $5 dona tion. Reservations required at 832-4164, Ext. 103. The Holden Luntz Gallery — 332 Worth Ave, Palm Beach. Info: 805-9550; U-œˆi1œ`\/…iœŽœvBernard Faucon, Massimo Listri >`ˆ“ˆŽœ9œ…ˆ`>p Through Feb. 27. The three artists exemplify the photographic potential to create open-ended narratives and conjure a variety of responses within the imaginations of viewers. The Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday ($10, free for members and exhibiting artists) and free on Sat urday and Sunday. Info: 746-3101; Light UniiL>ˆœœv"`'ˆitPaintings and Photographs of -'ˆ->`p Through March 4 at the Lighthouse ArtCenter School of Art, 395 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Free. 748-8737 or LighthouseArts.orgU-iiVˆœvœ“/…i>œœ gian Collection: Two Centuries œv“iˆV>p Through March 5.U/…ˆ`/…'`>p 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors d’oeuvres 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 — 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 868-7701.Uii/>ˆn…ˆn>ip 11 a.m.-noon Fridays. Beginners welcome. In the library’s Auditorium. Donations accepted. No registration required. The Multilingual Society — 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Films, spe cial events, language classes in French, Spanish and Italian. 228-1688, nk@mul>i\Register now for a new series of language classes in French, Italian, Spanish and German from Feb. 29 to April 26. U'ˆ`i`œ'œv…i œœˆFrench — 11 a.m. Feb. 13, at the Nor ton, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Docent Renata Gross leads. Followed by lunch and conversation in French.UœˆiˆiV…p 6 p.m. Feb. 16. English subtitles. Film: “Arletty, a guilty passion.” Followed by a discussion with wine at Le Rendez-vous, at 221 Datura St., West Palm Beach.U*i>'iE*ˆVˆVp 1:30 p.m. Feb. 27, John Prince Park, 2700 6th Ave. S, Lake Worth. Practice your French, Italian, Spanish and German while you picnic. Bring a dish and drinks to share. Petanque club members will explain the game. North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 841-3383; Q U Class: Leonardo da Vinci and the Ital ian 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. U 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. Coloring for Grown Ups: Bring your own supplies. Meets at 1 p.m. the first Thursday of the month. The Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5196 or "}œˆ}\vi>Žp 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Lectures, music, films and tours. U r`}>i}>*œ>ˆœvi œii6>ˆXœ]VˆV>£n£p Through May 15. Norton Museum.U 6ˆVi6>œ}…/…i*œ >>->ˆ‡,j“]£nn™p Through April 17.U ˆ`iŽ>Ž'ˆˆnœL\ ,iv'i/œiˆˆLip Through April 24.U /ˆ\-iiˆi,iˆˆi` – Photographs by Mary Ellen >Žp Through March 20.U -ˆœˆ}\*…œœ}>… and Video Art from the DeWoody nœiVˆœp Through May 15.The Palm Beach Gardens His torical Society — 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: 6 22-8538./…i*>“i>V…<œœEnœi vation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day, except Thanksgiving and Christmas. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; Presidents’ Day Event — 9 a.m.3 p.m. Feb. 15. Special programing for the school holiday. U Conservation Leadership iV'i\7ˆ`ˆvi/>vvˆVŽˆ}\iœ`ri…>Eœp 6-8 p.m. Feb. 25. Dr. Susan Lieberman will speak about Africa’s elephants and rhi nos and the other species experiencing devastating population loss from wild life trafficking. A cocktail hour features animal experiences and passed hors d’oeuvres. Tickets in advance online only at palmbeachzoo.comU-œ/ˆ“i>…i<œœ\,i>Page Turner — 10:30 a.m. (“Flora and the Flamingo” by Molly Idle. (Feb. 13), “Zoo Poo” by Richard Morgan (Feb. 20) and “Goodnight Gorilla” by Peggy Rathemann (Feb. 27). Unˆinœœ/œ``i7œŽ shop — 10-11:30 a.m. for age 3-4. preregistration is required. The Unique Glass Art Show and Sale — 7 p.m. Feb. 19, 226 Center St., Suite A6, Jupiter. Features “Life on the Farm,” paintings by Pam Panella. A raffle will benefit Lake Park Commu nity Outreach Food Pantry. Donations of non-perishable food are requested. 7i*>“i>V…ˆ'iEi>>Žip In the 200 block of Banyan Boulevard in West Palm Beach. From 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Satur days; Q


starred Helen Mirren, and the Pulitzer Prize-winning play Disgrac ed „ in addition to three smash hit musicals,Ž said Andrew Kato, the theaters produc-ing artistic director and chief executive. The AudienceŽ (Oct. 23-Nov. 6) takes audiences behind the walls of Bucking-ham Palace and into the private cham-bers of Queen Elizabeth II for meetings with each of her prime ministers. The theater gets into full musical mode with Me and My GirlŽ (Nov. 29-Dec.18), the dance sensation that fol-lows an unrefined charmer who learns he is heir to the Earl of Hareford. The Maltz team goes for laughs with The ProducersŽ (Jan. 10-29), Mel Brooks Tony Award-winning musical about a down-on-his-luck producer and his accountant who scheme to produce a Broadway flop. After that comes DisgracedŽ (Feb. 12-26), the 2012 play by novelist and screenwriter Ayad Akhtar that examines the stories we share with our friends, the secrets we tell our lovers and the lies we tell ourselves. And get ready for Mama Rose to bring down the house as the Maltz closes its season with the Jule Styne-Stephen Sondheim classic GypsyŽ (March 21-April 9), inspired by the memoirs of burlesque performer Gypsy Rose Lee. Me and My Girl is rarely produced, and its the type of charming, delightful show that audiences will love to discov-er for themselves,Ž Mr. Kato said. We are excited to be mounting one of the biggest Broadway box office draws in the new millennium, The Producers, as well as Gypsy, a musical that many con-sider to be one of the greatest musicals ever written. Gypsy will also mark the first time were introducing Sondheim to our audiences.Ž In addition to those season productions, the Maltz also is announcing a season of limited engagements: Q Youth Artists Chair presents Rhinoc eros, Ž Aug. 13. Q Fourth Annual Tony Award Winner Series presents Hes Got Magic to Do: The Music of Stephen Schwartz,Ž Nov. 12. Q Christmas Cabaret in The Club Level, Dec. 23. Q Capitol Steps … New Years Eve, Dec. 31. Q Sinatra Forever, Feb. 3. Q Bronx Wanderers, Feb. 4. Q Hotel California, March 2. Q Shades of Bubl, March 3. Q Orlando Transit Authority … A Tribute to Chicago, March 9. Q Pauly and the Goodfellas Jersey Nights: A Tribute to The Jersey BoysŽand The Four Seasons, March 10. Q Magic Moments, March 4. Q Face 2 Face: Tribute to Billy Joel and Elton John, April 15. Q Comedy in the Club Level, April 21. Q The Landsharks Band, April 22. Season subscriptions are currently on sale. Single play and musical tickets go on sale Aug. 22 at 10 a.m. Single tickets for special productions, special engagements and limited engagements go on sale May 6 at 10 a.m. For more information, visit or call 575-2223. Q SEASONFrom page 1 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 The Kravis Center is banking on seven for its ninth Kravis on Broadway series. Thats right „ seven.Next year, the performing arts center is adding an extra show to its lineup. Three are old favorites, but four of the shows are making their Kravis Cen-ter debuts. The season opens with The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-TimeŽ Nov. 15-20. This adaptation of the play by Simon Stephens, which was adapted from Mark Haddons best-selling novel, fol-lows a 15-year-old who sets out to iden-tify the culprit after he is suspected of killing his neighbors dog. The Kravis follows that with An American in ParisŽ (Dec. 6-11), the show that brings the magic and romance of Paris in perfect harmony with unfor-gettable songs from George and Ira Gershwin. Johnny Castle and the gang come to life onstage in Dirty Dancing „ The Classic Story On StageŽ (Jan. 3-8) with such songs as Hungry Eyes,Ž Hey Baby,Ž Do You Love Me?Ž and (Ive Had) The Time Of My Life.Ž A true story comes to life onstage with Beautiful „ The Carole King MusicalŽ (Jan. 31-Feb. 5), which has songs by Gerry Goffin/Carole King and Barry Mann/Cynthia Weil, including I Feel The Earth M ove,Ž One Fine Day,Ž (You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman,Ž Youve Got A FriendŽ and the title song. The Phantom of the OperaŽ returns March 23-April 1 in a new production. The Andrew Lloyd Webber musical will be performed by a cast and orchestra of 52, and is hailed as one of the largest productions now on tour. Next up is Kinky BootsŽ (April 23-28), with songs by Cyndi Lauper. It tells the tale of a British shoe factory that finds an interesting way to adapt and survive. The Kravis closes out its Broadway series with a perennial favorite, The Sound of MusicŽ (May 9-14), directed by three-time Tony Award winner Jack OBrien. For information about purchasing a subscription to Kravis On Broadway, contact the Kravis Center box office at 832-7469 or (800) 572-8471, or log on to Q Kravis to present seven shows in Broadway seriesSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ MATTHEW MURPHY / COURTESY IMAGESThe Kravis on Broadway series will include “The Sound of Music,” “Dirty Dancing,” “The Phantom of the Opera” and “Kinky Boots.” release of her novel The Poets Trea-sure,Ž the third book in her Within the Wall trilogy published by Wild Flower Press Inc. Shoppe561, 319 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, will host a book signing from noon to 2 p.m. Feb. 13. Ms. Ben-nett will read from her work. Her nov-els depict a future when people have been marooned in their homes for more than a generation. Nearly every facet of human life is safeguardedŽ by technol-ogy. For more information, call 557-7278 or visit A closer look at ‘Beauty’s Legacy’In conjunction with the Flagler Museums winter exhibition, Beautys Leg-acy: Gilded Age Portraits in America,Ž the museum has invited Dr. Margaret Laster of the New York Historical Soci-ety to give a gallery talk. The exhibition contains more than 60 works of art, as well as period photographs and graphic materials, all of which illuminate the cultural and social legacy of the Ameri-can portrait tradition. The show details the popular resurgence of portraiture in the Unit-ed States during the late 19th and ea rly 20th centuries. All the newly wealthy heads of industry wanted to document their ascent to the A-list and part of that was having their portraits paint-ed by the most gifted artists of the time. Portraits by Gilded Age artists William-Adolphe Bouguereau, James Carroll Beckwith, James Montgomery Flagg, George Peter Alexander Healy, Raimundo de Madrazo, John Singer Sargent, and Anders Zorn make up the exhibition. The talk takes place at 2:45 p.m. Feb. 16 and is free with museum admis-sion. Reservations are recommended. The Flagler Museum is at 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Forget about park-ing. You can take the DDAs free arts and entertainment trolley from a dozen stops around West Palm Beach and Palm Beach. For more information, call 655-2833; Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY Music under the Stars, home of Barry Levin and Joyce Levin, Boca RatonCOURTESY PHOTOS Alla Sorokoletova and John WeisbertDonald Robinson and Silvia Robinson Joyce Levin and Barry Levin Denise McDonald and Cathe Tepper Alyce Ericson, Jon Robertson and Florence RobertsonShari Upbrin, Sam Kalvort and Cheri KalvortCarmel Trimarco and Phil TrimarcoSuzanne Holmes and Judi Asselta June Selig, Marti Rosenborgh, Dorothy Einstein Jackie Branche and Axel LanghorstLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 B9 Tickets: $40 and $30 Available at the eatre Ticket Oce (561) 207-5900 See our website for concert details: Paul Huang Violin Wednesday, February 24, 2016, 7pm Cicely Parnas Cello Thursday, March 24, 2016, 7pm C HAMBER M USIC S OCIETY OF P ALM B EACH in cultural partnership with P ALM B EACH S TATE C OLLEGE E ISSEY C AMPUS T HEATRE presents “Young Concert Artists track record for spotting the best new talent in classical music is legendary!” — NY Times Palm Beach 221 Royal Poinciana Way | Sunset Menu 3-6pm | Open daily from 7:30am-10:00pm, Breakfast | Lunch | Dinner | Full Bar T esta’s T esta’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 of THE QUINTESSENTIAL PALM BEACH AWARD from the Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce celebrating our 95th anniversary THEATER REVIEWDramaworks takes compelling journey into O’Neill play BY BILL HIRSCHMANSpecial to Florida WeeklyAt the marrow of Eug ene ONeills masterpiece Long Days Journey Into NightŽ is its compassionate sorrow that the ultimate human tragedy is the death of hope. The final tableau of four devastated souls irrevocably adrift in the fog-bound damna-tion of inescapable failures and unconquer-able frailties is an endgame so harrowing that the audience can hardly breathe. It would be insufficient to praise Palm Beach Dramaworks incisive, courageous production for its performancesŽ because director William Hayes and his superb cast go beyond naturalism and beyond stylistic theatricality into a world only found in theater where wounded souls can be both prosaic and lyrical. This production „ with as accurate a title as ever invented „ starts so sl owly and proceeds early on with so little dramatic electricity that even knowledgeable fans of the work may fret whether it will ever get down to business. But Mr. Hayes and ONeill want the play to start in an everyday place as recognizable as last nights family dinner and end 3 hours later in the irreversible depths of hell. Its not the Tyrone family members specific predicaments that are shattering. Its ONeills profound empathy inherent in the cold clear observation that the results of past damage „ unintentionally wrought by all-too-human fallibilities and sins „ cannot be escaped or undone. This is strong, strong medicine delivered in a protracted spiral descent, like watching fatal carnage in slow motion. So as first-rate a job as Mr. Hayes and company have deliv-ered, its going to be too bleak and too delib-erate for some patrons. Their loss. JourneyŽ is the master playwrights fictionalized but thinly veiled autobiographical exhumation of his dysfunctional family. This unsparing depiction was an exorcism when he wrote it in 1941-42, but it was cut so deeply out of his being that he insisted his wife not have it published, let alone performed until 25 years after his death. For still debated rea-sons, she had it published by Yale University three years after his 1953 death, allowed it to be performed in Sweden shortly thereafter and then saw it unveiled on Broadway to acclaim, including the Pulitzer Prize and the Tony Award in 1957. The play tracks one morning to midnight in the lives of the four Tyrones, each recu-perating from their lives disappointments in their family home in a sleepy seaside Con-necticut town in the summer of 1912. Father James Tyrone (Dennis Creaghan) is a pompous semi-retired actor/producer who sacrificed a promising career in Shake-speare to make a small fortune as a matinee idol by endlessly touring a melodramatic potboiler. His wife, Mary (Maureen Anderman), is a former convent postulate who fell in love with James and spent her life in lonely hotel rooms following him on tour. While giving birth to their youngest son, Edmund, she became addicted to morphine and has been treated in sanatoriums for decades, but has always slipped back into a drug-addled haze. When the day begins, she has just returned from yet another hospital stay, and the family gingerly hopes this time she has overcome it. Edmund (Michael Stewart Allen), a newspaperman and would-be poet, has returned from traveling the world as a sailor. He has developed a persistent cough that Mary deems a summer cold, but which is later diagnosed as tuberculosis. Jamie (John Leon-ard Thompson), the elder son, is a moder-ately successful Broadway actor whose life is dissolving in an intentionally self-destructive odyssey of alcoholism. This grossly oversimplifies the guilt, pain, flaws, past mistakes, betrayals and boatloads of baggage these four bring into their shabby but genteel living room. But as the whiskey-fueled day wears on, the social niceties erode. In the last half-hour of the ordeal, each of the Tyrones has a long final aria, which makes us view them more even-handedly, more clearly and with ever more sympathy. If any ADHD audience member had grown remotely impatient, the four actors here erase those shortsighted reservations with quietly bravura performances as skilled and moving as any youve seen this season. Casting Ms. Anderman is a major coup. Anderman is a Broadway actress closely associated with Edward Albees work and is a part-time West Palm Beach resident. Her Mary is a high-strung neurotic almost physically teetering on the precipice of the abyss of addiction. In an old lady voice that quavers and skitters at the top of her register, she verbally is in deep denial of Edmunds true condition and her own, but Anderman makes it clear that Mary not only isnt fooling her family, she isnt even fooling herself. Ms. Anderman convincingly charts Marys slow drift from paranoia into com-plete dementia. Mr. Creaghan has scored success after success at Dramaworks and this role adds to that string. His vain, flinty, remorselessly critical creation depicts James overweening conceit undercut by his private acknowl-edgement that he has failed his gifts and that his parsimoniousness is responsible for his wifes malady. For much of the play, his James is a dialed back but unlikable curdled curmudgeon. But Mr. Creaghans reverie late in the play effectively summons up in us the compassion that ONeill sought for him. Mr. Thompson has shown an amazing range at Dramaworks: from the gentle mentally damaged preacher in Dancing at LughnasaŽ to the morally toxic Teach in American Buffalo.Ž His permanently dis-solute Jamie is his own sardonic vision, someone thoroughly disillusioned not just by his foray through the world, but by the history of persistent betrayals by the parents he loves. He plays Jamies penultimate scene as a beyond-the-pale drunken confession of operatic proportions. Normally in theater, a raging drunk scene fails miserably, but Mr. Thompson and Mr. Hayes pull this one off. Mr. Allens Edmund starts out seeming jovial and optimistic, but he is a Tyrone whose artistic soul is well-conversant with the disappointments and cold realities. As ONeills stand-in, Mr. Allens Edmund shows us the seeds of who would become one of this nations greatest writers. Like the others, Mr. Allen dives so deeply into the character that you forget hes acting. Carey Urbans maid provides the necessary comic relief as the lonely Mary plies her with drink to keep her companionship when the men are out of the house. The primary quartet of actors communicates a palpable chemistry reflecting the shifting alliances, the unspoken messages, the familial rituals and tropes forged over a lifetime. They illustrate convincingly a group who genuinely love each other and hate each other in the exact same moment. The technical team, as always, delivers fine work, but the most notable is Donald Edmund Thomas lighting, which reflects a gradual morphing as a hot day outside slips into half-illumination of night. Q „ Long Days Journey Into NightŽ runs through March 6 at Palm Beach Dramaworks, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $64. Call 514-4042 or visit „ Bill Hirschman is editor of Florida Theater On Stage. Read him at


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CRYSTAL TREE PLAZA64)XZt/PSUI1BMN#FBDI Get ready to be dazzled... +XJHVHOHFWLRQRIVLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDODUUDQJHPHQWV DUWZRUNKRPHDQGJDUGHQDFFHVVRULHV Call: 561-691-5884 Weve Moved!! Same plaza, but now next to True Treasures HOROSCOPES FAMILY EXPANSION 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: SEE ANSWERS, B17 SEE ANSWERS, B17AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Big challenge coming up? Uncross those fingers and believe that you re going to do well. And keep in mind that so many people have faith in your ability to succeed. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Testing the waters is a good way of learning about an opportunity before plunging right in. Ask more questions and be alert to any attempts to avoid giving complete answers. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Time is on your side in the early part of the week. But anything left undone by midweek will need to be put into rush mode. The week-end offers choices for you and someone special. TAURUS (April 30 to May 20) Finally getting credit for a contribution is nice for all you idea-generating Ferdinands and Fer-nandas. But dont sit on your laurels under the cork tree. Use it as a first step to a bigger opportunity. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Despite the progress made, a hint of doubt might set in. Thats OK. You need to stop and consider not only what youre doing but also how you are doing. Make adjustments where needed. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The dreamer is dominant in the Moon Childs aspect, but a dollop of hardheaded practi-cality is coming up fast and jockeying for space. The challenge is to make room for both modes. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Its a good week for Leos and Leonas to start assessing what theyve done and what they plan to do. Moving to a new environment „ home or job-related „ is a possibility for some Cats. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) The week calls for Virgos to make tough decisions, but in a way that leaves the door open for changes. Ask for advice from some-one who has been in the position youre in now. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Disappointments are never easy to take, but you have the ability to learn from them and go on to success. Meanwhile, continue to build up your contacts. Youll need them soon. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Things might still be going much too slowly to suit you. But you need the time to make sure theyre going in the right direc-tion. Its easier to make a course correction now rather than later. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Showing some temperament at the way things are going is one way of getting your point across. Just dont overdo it, or you risk turning away more-moderate supporters. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Things could change more quickly this week than you like. But dont fret; youll most likely find that youre up to the chal-lenges. The weekend offers much-needed relaxation. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a gift for making people „ and animals, too „ feel special and loved. Q PUZZLES W W


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 B11 Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website or call 561-832-7469 or 800-572-8471 Groups: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 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 East Coast sensibility,Ž intellectual lyricismŽ and ethereal harmoniesŽ of Simon & Garfunkel. February 18-28 Tues., Thurs. and Fri. at 7:30 pm 8FEBOE4BUBUQNBOEQNt4VOBUQN 1FSTTPO)BMMt5JDLFUT With part spoken word, part concert and all heart, actor and singer John R. Waters, accompanied by pianist Stewart DArrietta, celebrates one of the most distinct voices of all time. A deeply felt re”ection. Savor every minute.Ž … The New York TimesSponsored by Stephen Brown and Jamie Stern Robert Klein and Rita RudnerWednesday February 24 at 8 pm Dreyfoos Hall5JDLFUTTUBSUBU From sharp to soft-spoken: two comic titans, one night of hilarity. The Lady with All the AnswersDrawn from the Life and Letters of Ann Landers By David RamboFriday through Sunday February 12-14 Friday at 7:30 pm Saturday at 1:30 pm and 7:30 pm Sunday at 1:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Bouffant drama: Candid exploration of columnists life is folksy, funny, frank. The Big Picturefeaturing David KrakauerSunday, February 21 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Artful marriage of music, “lm tells compelling tale of cultural heritage.This PEAK performance is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis FEBRUARY12-14! WITH THE MUSIC & LYRICS OF JOHN LENNON LENNON & McCARTNEY LATEST FILMS‘How To Be Single ’ +++ Is it worth $10? YesIf years of stale romantic comedies have tried to teach us an ything, its this: Being single is a lonely, horrible thing, and finding the love of your life is the best thing ever. With the release of How To Be SingleŽ so close to Valentines Day, the natural fear is that it will pan-der to this errant notion that life is always better with a significant other. Thankfully, it doesnt. Its not even a romantic comedy, actually. With true chutzpah, direc-tor Christian Dit-ter has the guts to allow his charac-ters to embrace single life and eschew the roman-ticism that comes with finding hap-pily ever after.Ž To wit, the characters are an assortment of single types who demonstrate the various ways one can be single and fulfilled. Recent college grad Alice (Dakota Johnson) moves to New York City after taking a breakŽ from boyfriend Josh (Nicholas Braun) and starts work as a paralegal. Shes a sweet girl and serial monogamist who has no idea what its like to be on her own. Her sister Meg (Leslie Mann) knows what its like to be single all to well: Shes an OB/GYN who works constantly and never has time for a social life „ not exactly an ideal role model for Alice to follow. At work Alice meets Robin (Rebel Wilson), a free-spirited functioning alcoholic who goes out every night and eagerly sleeps around. One of the bars she goes to is run by Tom (Anders Holm), whos made womanizing such a science that hes even cut the water off in his apartment so his one-night stands are forced to leave. Living above the bar is Lucy (Alison Brie), whos on 10 dating websites looking for Mr. Right and insists she knows exactly what she wants, only to find herself unpleasantly surprised each time she gives a guy a chance. No, its not as consistently funny as it could be, but Ms. Wilson and Ms. Mann deliver some prime one-liners, and cer-tain situations lend themselves well to awkward comedy. Its never raunchy (nor should it be), but some of the things Ms. Wilson says take a moment to register before you realize just how dirty they are. We like her. Being pretty darn original in its story makes up for any short-comings in the laugh department. Whats more, the characters encompass a vari-ety of ways that men and women can find satisfac-tion without a life partner. Indeed, the script by Abby Kohn, Marc Silverstein and Dana Fox clear-ly suggests that being single isnt a burden, but an opportunity for self-improvement that allows the growth needed to be a solid partner when a relationship comes. So without making the most of being single, its impossible to make the most of a relationship. If you think about it, this makes sense. How To Be SingleŽ is as empowering as its name suggests, and as a result its an absolutely perfect choice for anyone whos feeling bad about being alone this Valentines Day. Dont feel bad. First of all, its a fake holiday. Secondly, you can view the characters in the movie as kin-dred spirits who understand your situa-tion and have found a way to make the most of it. Surely, you can too. Q + + + + + + dan >> Rebel Wilson is set to lm "Pitch Perfect 3" later this year; it's scheduled for release in August 2017. FILM CAPSULESHail, Caesar! +1/2 (George Clooney, Scarlett Johansson, Josh Brolin) In 1950s Hollywood, a studio boss (Mr. Brolin) struggles to find his star actor (Mr. Clooney) after he goes missing. Neither funny nor smart, its a major disap-pointment from the Coen Bros. (The Big LebowskiŽ). Rated PG-13.The Finest Hours +++ (Chris Pine, Casey Affleck, Eric Bana) In the winter of 1952, f our men in the Coast Guard set sail near Cape Cod, Mass., to save the survivors of a shipwrecked oil tanker. Its a harrowing action drama with solid visual effects and action. Rated PG-13.45 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. Rampling) dis-cover surprising news from Geoffs past that shakes the foundation of their mar-riage. The story feels honest and realis-tic, and Ms. Rampling deserves her Oscar nomination (note how she emotes with her body and face, not just her words). Rated R.13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi +++ (John Krasinski, James Badge Dale, Pablo Schreiber) With the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, under attack in Sep-tember 2012, six ex-military hired guns hold their ground. The film feels gritty and real, and is better because the visual effects are kept to a minimum, which is a surprise from director Michael Bay (Transform-ersŽ). Rated R. Q


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY DowntownAtTheGar Imagine it all. Then find it at DATE NIGHT Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our V PALM BEACH La Bella Macchina, for Boys and Girls Clubs,“Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the ne Alicia Cunningham, Gisselle Sanson and Jamie Morrell Michelle Farmer and Peter Farmer Marc Livorio and Ross Capodano Jack Jr., Jackie Rae, Ken Fengler and Neil Saffer Debra Barron and Todd Barron Antonette Dichirpo, Bob Steel and Jill Steel


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! FREE LIVE MUSIC – Fridays & Saturdays, 7pm SPONSORED BY TWISTED TAPESTRY POP / ROCK / BLUES FEB 12 STEEL PONY ROCK FEB 19 REPLAY!DANCE / POP FEB 13 TOM FLOYD JAZZ QUARTET~JAZZ FEB 20 Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! EACH SOCIETY or Boys and Girls Clubs, Jet Aviation t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Kristina Thomas, Yvette Alvarez, Dean Cristofaro, Noel Miskulin and Chrissy Eynon Vivienne Bardot and Silvia DimitrovaRalph Perrone and Kristen Cummings Amanda Pellegrino, Leslie Pellegrinoand Courtney PellegrinoSally Sevareid and Mo Foster



GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 B15 ‡*OXWHQ)UHH‡2UJDQLF ‡'LQH,Q‡7DNH2XW ‡'HOLYHU\&DWHULQJ ZZZWERG\ELVWURFRP 0RQGD\)ULGD\DPSP 6DWXUGD\DPSP &ORVHG6XQGD\$+HDOWK\/LIHVW\OH5HVWDXUDQW + + + + + + + H D O W K \ 2QOLQHRUGHULQJQRZDYDLODEOHZLWKFXUEVLGH WDNHDZD\7H[WWWRWRGRZQORDGRXU PRELOHDSSRIIUVWRQOLQHRUGHU P RQOLQH RUGHU 10% OFF!DQ\%RWWOHRI:LQH1RWWREHFRPELQHG ZLWKDQ\RWKHURIIHU ([SLUHV$* $EDFRD3OD]D1:&RUQHURI'RQDOG5RVV0LOLWDU\ 0LOLWDU\7UDLO6XLWH-XSLWHU)/_ %RFD5DWRQORFDWLRQRSHQLQJVRRQ the architecture and environment, and giving signs dimensional art form in complement to the architecture.Ž An internationally acclaimed graphic artist, she trained at the Yale School of Art and Architecture during its modern-ist heyday and was a student of color-theory icon Josef Albers in his Interac-tion of ColorŽ class. She has used many of his principles of color perception in her work. When I graduated from Yale, as luck would have it, the passenger prop plane turned into a jet,Ž Ms. Doggett said. With it came the demand for the old, worn-out airports to catch up with the new jet technology … faster in speed, larger in passenger capacity, and sleek in modern and sophisticated design.Ž Ms. Schaughnessy said that Ms. Doggett was a pioneer in the field of environmental graphic design.Ž When she moved to Florida in the 1970s, Ms. Doggett was commissioned to design graphics and way finding systems for major airports including Miami, Fort Lauderdale, Tampa and Jacksonville. Her designs for the Tampa Airport were recognized in awards from the U.S. Department of Transportation and the National Endowment for the Arts. Her pioneering vision in graphic design and signage created clear, effi-cient and safe direction routings in major U.S. facilities, such as Madison Square Garden, Penn sylv ania Station, Los Angeles Metro and the National Zoo in Washington, plus, 40 airport projects, more than any other designer in the world. Twenty million airport passen-gers a year are guided by her graphics and way finding,Ž Ms. Schaughnessy said. Tampa Airport continues to use Ms. Dogget ts color-zoning system and the 40-year logo, which is still branding the airport. We made the new Tampa Airport the gateway to Florida. I used color in signage that expressed Florida; a red that had some orange in it; a blue that had some ocean emerald in it,Ž the artist said. I was an early champion of bringing art into the airport, and the Tampa Air-port was open to art. It still is bringing outstanding artists, commissioned to create murals and feature sculpture in the new expansion.Ž Secretary Detzner said the Florida Artists Hall of Fame was established in 1986 and recognizes those who have made significant contributions to the arts in Florida. He presented a custom-designed bronze sculpture award by Enzo Torricelli to Ms. Doggett. From fine arts to the folk arts, Florida is rich in cultural opportunities that can appeal to a diverse people from all walks of life, from all over the world. Promot-ing the Sunshine State through arts and culture directly relates to the cultural heritage of the tourism sector,Ž Secre-tary Detzner said. More than 100 mil-lion visitors came to Florida in 2015, and more than half of them participated in a cultural or historic activity. The impor-tant impact for the arts both culturally and economically, cannot be stressed enough. That is why it is important that we recognize the artists whose lifes work has made an invaluable contribu-tion to our state and our citizens.Ž Ms. Doggetts artwork has been exhibited nationwide in museums and art centers, including many locations in Florida, such as the Armory Art Center, Lighthouse ArtCenter Museum, Society of the Four Arts and the Elliott Museum. She is active in the artistic and civic life of her community and was a found-ing board member of the Arts Council of Martin County and co-founder of the Jupiter Island Arts Council. Ms. Doggett was nominated for the award by Nancy Turrell, executive director of the Arts Council of Martin County. The Florida Artists Hall of Fame currently consists of more than 50 induct-ees, including musician and performer Ray Charles, actor and director Burt Reynolds, writers Zora Neale Hur-ston, Tennessee Williams and Ernest Hemingway, filmmaker Victor Nunez, and visual artists Duane Hanson, Bruce Helander, Robert Rauschenberg and James Rosenquist. Miami artist Romero Britto was also inducted into the Florida Hall of Fame this year. Also an author, Ms. Doggetts book, Talking Graphics,Ž has received inter-national acclaim for its ability to break language barriers. It contains geometric designs and symbols expressing philo-sophic and profound messages from various cultures. For more information on Jane Davis Doggett, visit Induction into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame is the highest honor bestowed upon artists by the State of Florida,Ž said Secretary Detzner. Jane Davis Doggett has brought tremendous distinction to our state through her career and tireless devotion to her craft. She has raised the creative bar for artis-tic contributions that will endure, not only because of the works value to the people of Florida, but because of the multitudes touched by her creations.Ž Q FAMEFrom page 1COURTESY PHOTOJane Davis Doggett’s designs guide visitors at such airports as Tampa International (above).


B16 WEEK OF FEB. 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY THE ULTIMATE INDOOR CYCLING EXPERIENCE JUST KRANK IT.COM | 561.603.381711911 US HIGHWAY 1 NORTH PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33408 FEATURING ALL NEW SPINNER BLADE BIKES #JMMZ+PFM &BHMFT &MUPO+PIO .BEPOOB UIFQBMNDPN %PXOMPBEUIF UIFQBMNBQQ561-627-9966 TRADITIONAL TEXAS BBQ HOUSE-GROUND BLENDED BURGERS GASTRO-INFUSED CHEF-INSPIRED SANDWICHES HOUSE MADE LITERALLY EVERYTHING. Your taste buds will not only be confused a tad, but also craving the Texas gold that is BBQ done the right way. We use only the freshest ingredients from our local farmers, and look to WOW you in anyway possible. | 561.530.4822 Crosstown Plaza 2911 N Military Trail Suite E, West Palm Beach, FL 33417 Swing into Country brings music, kickball SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY FAU will get a little kick in its step Feb. 13. The Second Annual Swing into Country benefiting Student ACES (ACE: Ath-letics + Community + Education) is set for 5 p.m.-10 p.m. Feb. 13 at the univer-sit ys Boca Raton campus. The event will offer food, cold beer, activities for all ages, a celebrity kick-ball game and a concert by Clare Dunn, known for the hit song Move On,Ž and Drake White and The Big Fire, known for their hit Livin the Dream.Ž Ms. Dunn recently toured with Miranda Lambert and Chris Young. Mr. White has toured with the Zac Brown Band and Little Big Town. The celebrity kickball game will begin at 6 p.m. Players will include Anthony Barbar, president of the Board of Trustees at FAU, Clay Shiver, Donnell Bennett, Matt and Tori Eversmann and others. The concert will begin promptly following the game. Special guest Maggie Baugh, who recently played on stage with Charlie Daniels and Trace Adkins, will kick off the concert. Jonathan Duerr of Palm Beach will serve as emcee for the event. Mr. Duerr, a real estate agent with The Fite Group, is vice chairman of the board of trustees for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society and co-chair of the Palm Beach Food & Wine Festival. Tickets for the event are $10 in advance and $15 at the door. To purchase tickets, visit Service men and women and first respond-ers can get in for free with valid ID. All proceeds will benefit Student ACES, a 501(c) 3 organization dedicated to devel-oping the next generation of leaders. For more information about Student ACES, visit Q Friends of Uffizi plan brunch SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Friends of the Uffizi Gallery will hold its annual fundraising brunch during the Palm Beach Jewelry Art & Antique Show. The brunch, set for 11:30 a.m. Feb. 13, will benefit the nonprofit organiza-tion, which is comprised of U.S. donors who support the restoration and main-tenance of some of the greatest works of art in Western culture at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence, Italy. Established in 2006 in Palm Beach as the sisterŽ organization to Italys Amici degli Uffizi, the organization has funded the restoration of 42 priceless works of art, as well as the famed Michelangelo Room at the museum. During the brunch, vocalist Franco Corso, known as the Voice of Romance,Ž will sing with his distinct classical crossover style. The event includes complimentary admission to the Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show and a show catalog. It will be held during the Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show at the Palm Beach County Convention Cen-ter, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $100; available at 289-4090 or Q Drake White Clare Dunn


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 B17 25 YEARS SERVING DELICIOUS NEW ENGLAND-STYLE COMFORT FOODSAward-winning clam chowder Fresh Maine lobster rolls New England-style pot pies7RAPSs3ANDWICHES3ALADSs3OUPS r\53(WY.ORTH5NIT4EQUESTA&LORIDA PUZZLE ANSWERS Q The Farmers Market Waterside „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, Old Bridge Park, on the northwest corner of Lake Avenue and State Road A1A, Lake Worth. Formerly called the Lake Worth Farmers Market. Through April 30. Info: 547-3100; Q The West Palm Beach GreenMarket „ 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays on the West Palm Beach Waterfront, down-town West Palm Beach. Nearly 80 local community vendors selling fresh pro-duce, exotic plants and flowers, herbs and spices, baked goods, gourmet and specialty foods, coffee and teas. Also features unlimited mimosas for $10, free kids activities, live music and monthly chef showcases. Pet friendly. Parking is free in the Banyan and Evernia city garages during market hours. Through May 28. Info: Q The Gardens GreenMarket „ 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sundays at the City Hall Municipal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Held each Sunday through May 3, the market has more than 120 vendors of seasonal veg-etables and fruits, herbs, honey, and homemade breads, pies, cheeses and sauces, plus live entertainment. Info: 630-1100; Q The Village of Royal Palm Beach Green Market and Bazaar „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through April 24, Veterans Park, 1036 Royal Palm Beach Blvd., Royal Palm Beach. Organic fruits and vegeta-bles, herbs, spices, artisan foods, baked goods and honey. Info: Q Acreage Green Market „ 9 a.m.2 p.m. Sundays at Acreage Community Park, 6701 140th Ave N., Loxahatchee. Produce, vendors, live entertainment. 723-3898; Q Harbourside Place Farmers Market „ Harbourside Place is at 200 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. The market celebrates the tomato this week with Tomato Fest from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Find locally harvested tomatoes, watch chef demos (from 11 a.m.-2 p.m.), and more than 50 farmers and food producer vendors from South Florida. The market will be open from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays until April 24. Info: Q Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Riverwalk Event Plaza „ 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays, 150 S. U.S. 1, under Indi-antown Bridge, Jupiter. This year-round market is set along the Intracoastal Waterway. Find produce, specialty food products, apparel, accessories, jewelry, arts and crafts, plus entertainment and special activities. Pet friendly. Vendors welcome. Info: 203-222-3574; Q The Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets „ 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Arts and crafts, fresh flow-ers, homemade foods, organic produce. Info: 515-4400; Q Bean Scene Sunset Marketplace „ New market is held twice a month at 410 E. Boynton Beach Blvd., about two blocks west of U.S. 1, Boynton Beach. Every other Thursday, find live music, pop-up dinners, craft beer and wine and a selection of all-vegan, often gluten-free and paleo-friendly ingredients and artisanal foods. A4-8 p.m. Thursdays through May 5. Dates: Feb. 18, March 3, 17 and 31, April 7 and 21, May 5. Info: 877-1411. Q AREA GREEN MARKETS AND ROCK N’ ROLL! RICHARD NADER’S Flower Powe r, Malt Sho Memoris Cruise and RNE presnt: Join Us for a Stroll Down Memory Lane! For tickes cal 561-207-590 Eisey Campus Theatr Ticket Oc&$)#C:45_iW—CT_`5XTV[:“eW—af9? Wednesday March 2, 2016 7:30pm Ba_lLbh—@lCeTlXe LbhiX:bg G[Tg@TZ\VGbhV[ F[Taaba—4gG[X;bc EbV^4aWEb__

B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY Miami City Ballet dessert reception, Kravis CenterCAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Nathalia Arja, and Jennifer Myerberg Adrienne Carter, Lexie Overholt, Michael Schultz and Hazel Rubin Jim Hopkins and Pat Lowry Jay Parker, Nancy Parker and Rick Sommer Malka Fingold and Ricky Cohen Jennifer Lauren, Jay Goldberg and Simone Messmer Betty Hess and Rodger Hess Pat Lowry, Jim Hopkins, Nathalia Arja, Jennifer Myerberg and Carole GigliottiLourdes Lopez and George SkourasLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.




B20 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Opening night of Palm Beach Opera’s ‘Carmen,’ Kravis Center LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. COURTESY PHOTOS Merrill Gottesman and Charles Gottesman Ari Rifkin and Daniel Biaggi Elizabeth Bowden, Doran Mullen and Margret RostPaul Goldner and Sandra Goldner David Stern, Roseanne Williams and Dennis Williams Anka Palitz and Annette Y. Friedland Carolyn Brodsky and David Brodsky Diane Krane and Myles Slosberg Gladys Benenson and Audrey Larman


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B21 PALM BEACH SOCIETY Palm Beach Symphony, The Benjamin Hall, Palm Beach GardensANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY George Matsoukas and Susan Mark Xiomi Murrary and Phil Reagan Eric Jablin and Abbey Jablin Michelle Esdorf and Axel Langhorst Mary Thompson and Don Thompson Rhea Slinger and Candy Jones Michael Meltzer, Samantha Meltzer and Shari MeltzerFernando, Andrea, Gabriella and Joanna MillonCeleste Small, Micheline Small and Caleb SmallHans Van Alphen, Merelann Taylor, Vivian Van Alphen, Helen Harmon and Linda StevensJim Adle, Joy Adle, Scott Keiser and Ro SammisLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.


B22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY VINO Still resolved to sample widely We all make resolutions for the new year, and we all know how they fall by the wayside about the middle of Feb-ruary. The brand new Bowflex ellipti-cal stepper that seemed like such a good idea has turned into an expensive clothes hanger. All our dietary resolve has succumbed to old habits. At least for some of us. My new year mission? To seek out new wines, and new winegrowing regions. To boldly sample varietals and blends that I have never sampled before. Fortunately, my sampling program for the last several months has consisted of wines that seem to fit in to the holiday seasons. Bubblies. Offerings from the more upscale producers. Wines priced for that special dinner or family gath-ering. The result: a bit of a backlog in the cellar, with several rows of bottles eagerly waiting to be opened, swirled, sniffed and sipped. If not now, when? So for the past few weeks, we ve been gradually working our way through the whites, reds and sparklers that have stacked up in the racks while we were off having holiday merriment. Now is a good time to catch up. One of the best things about the wine world is that its full of new dis-coveries. Theres always a new vari-etal (How about that Piculit Neri from Italy? Delicious, right?Ž) and new regions that offer interesting surprises. Some of the samples we dove into for this column did exactly that. Q Kendall Jackson Vintners Reserve Sauvignon Blanc Califor-nia 2014 … Pale yellow in the glass and on the nose and palate its definitely not the typical New Zealand style. There are aromas of lemony minerality with bright tropical fruit on the palate supported by zingy acidity. About $13. WW 88. Q Stift Skellerei Newstift Abbazia di Novacella Sylvaner 2014 … If you can pronounce it, they should give you a bottle for free. But this is one of the surprises I mentioned. The Sylvaner grape is grown way up north in Italy, right along the German border where the cultures and languages mix freely. This wine comes from a winery that dates back to the year 1142, with green apple flavors and a strong spine of acid-ity making this a good pairing with fish and other seafood dishes. WW 88. Q Landmark Vineyards Overlook Chardonnay Sonoma 2013 … One of those pleasant discoveries. Its light gold yellow with a layered nose of oak, lemon, honey and white flowers. A rich, mouthfilling chardonnay with oak over-tones and a medium finish. WW 91-92. Q Trinity Hill Hawkes Bay Pinot Noir 2013 … Another surprise. Usually, the pinot noirs from New Zealand come from the central Otago region on the south island, but this producer is in Hawkes Bay, which is on the east coast of the North Island. The wine is trans-lucent ruby-violet with a definite old world nose of loamy earth and graphite. But it offers new world flavors of rasp-berry, blueberry, strawberry and smoke. Nice. WW 90-91. Q Blair Pinot Noir Arroyo Seco Delfinas Vineyard 2012 … This version tilts more toward the new world, with lovely flavors of strawberry, rasp-berry and cedar. WW 89.Ask the Wine WhispererIve heard that high-alcohol wines are not all that good. True or false? „ Cameron S. MiamiAny winemaker will tell you that one of the most important qualities of a wine is balance. Are the fruit flavors, sugars, acids and alcohol levels in har-mony? Does a wine feel hotŽ on the palate because the alcohol content is too obvious? The fact is, many great wines have alcohol levels well north of 14 percent. Zinfandel, for example, is so bigŽ with bold fruit and sugar, that it can contain over 15 percent alcohol and youd never know it. The riper the fruit at harvest, the bolder the fruit flavors will be, and, generally, the higher the alcohol con-tent. If all the components of the wine are in balance, a higher alcohol percent-age wont make a difference. Unless, of course, you drink half a bottle and try to operate heavy machinery. Q „ Jerry Greenfield is The Wine Whisperer. He is creative director of Greenfield Advertising Group. His book, Secrets of the Wine Whisperer,Ž is available through his website or on Amazon. For more, visit winewhisperer. com. jerry Trinity Hill in Hawke’s Bay, New Zealand. DINING NOTES Savory citrus: Its National Grapefruit Month and Table 26 has gone retro to celebrate. The West Palm Beach restaurant has added a brled half-grapefruit to its brunch menu. Old-timers (and not-so-old-timers) may remember when a variation on the dish was a mainstay on the menu at such tony res-taurants of the past as Chalet Suzanne, in north-central Florida. The dish is $5. Table 26 serves brunch from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays. The restaurant is at 1700 S. Dixie Highway, near the Norton Museum of Art, West Palm Beach; 855-2660 or Speaking of new menu items: Jon Smith Subs has revealed five signature subs, all reportedly inspired by events in Mr. Smiths life. The Gator (pictured) is sirloin steak, chicken, kielbasa and provolone in swamp sauce. Pigs Dinner combines Cuban pork, Virginia ham, American bacon and provolone. The Daytona offers grilled pas-trami, pork, roast beef and provolone. The Nashville (yes, the tagline is Sing for your sup-per!Ž) brings together turkey, roast beef, Virginia ham and provolone. Last is The Saratoga, with Italian cold cuts, pork, tur-key and, you guessed it, provolone. Jon Smith Subs has nine locations in Palm Beach County. Info at Q COURTESY PHOTOThe brled grapefruit from Table 26 in West Palm Beach.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 11-17, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B23The Dish: The iWedge The Place: Ironwood Steak & Seafood, PGA National Resort and Spa, 400 Avenue of the Champions, Palm Beach Gardens; 627-4852 or The Price: $12 The Details: This version of the wedge salad was the best thing we had during a recent dinner at Ironwood. A Tomahawk steak was tender and tasty but the presentation left much to be desired and the arugula decidedly was lacking in a beet salad. Fortunately, Ironwood came through with stellar service and with this salad, composed of Iceberg lettuce, Nueske bacon and tomatoes dressed with Humboldt Fog blue cheese and ranch dressing. The lettuce was crisp and refreshing. The bacon lent a savory edge, and the cheese gave the salad its distinctive bite. Q „ Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Although the majority of his menu offers a wide variety of celebrated Italian dishes, Chef Adnan Tahirovic loves to tempt his loyal customers with delicious entrees from his native Sarajevo. The restaurant was originally opened to serve Italian food, but I wanted to introduce Mediterranean and Balkan food as well,Ž he said. So most of the menu is Italian, but about 20 percent of it is food from my part of the world. Most Americans, especially those here in Flor-ida, have never tried it, because there are not too many Balkans that have opened restaurants here. But once the yve tried it, they keep coming back for more.Ž Chef Tahirovic found his passion for cooking at 13, visiting restaurants run by some of his cousins in Sarajevo. My uncle, my father and my brother were all in the restaurant business as well and were my mentors,Ž he said. In a family-run restaurant, everyone is involved.Ž Chef Tahirovic, who co-owns La Fontana Pizzeria & Ristorante with other family members, came to the United States under difficult circumstances. He was one of many citizens of Bosnia-Herzigovina who fled the country during the ethnic cleansingŽ of the early 1990s. My sister had moved to America in the late 1980s and when war came to my country, my family decided to leave and join her here in 1993,Ž he said. Since we knew the restaurant business, we were successful in operating them here in the Palm Beach area.Ž Popular Italian dishes on La Fontanas menu include Chicken Francese ($16.95) and Veal Francese ($19.95), as well as Chicken Marsala ($17.95) and Veal Mar-sala ($19.95), which are made from old family recipes Chef Tahirovic brought with him from his native country. A favorite Mediterranean entree is the Cevapi ($8.95 small, $14.95 large), which consists of Balkan beef sausages served with onions and pita bread. We bake our own bread fresh daily,Ž Chef Tahirovic said. We dont buy bread anywhere. Nothing is premade. We have our own bakery here in the restaurant and we make bread by the order. Thats how fresh it is.Ž His favorite menu item „ which isnt always on the menu „ is Osso Buco, a beef dish that contains marrowbone, stewed in wine. In his hours away from the restaurant, Chef Tahirovic does no cooking. In my house, everybody cooks,Ž he said, with a laugh. My son and wife are extraordinary chefs. So Im well fed. I like soups and stews. I really like beef stew and Hungarian Goulash ($17.95), which, by the way, is a dish we are very well known for here at the restaurant. People come from as far away as Tampa and Naples for it. Its a unique and authentic recipe.Ž Eventually Chef Tahirovic would like to get into Eastern European cuisine. I would like to explore Polish, Russian, the northern part of Europe and even Sweden food,Ž he said. I know a lot about this cuisine, but Ive never had a chance to really unlock its secrets. I would really like to do that.Ž Adnan TahirovicAge: 57 Original Hometown: Sarajevo, Bosnia-Herzigovina Restaurant: La Fontana Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1201 U.S. Highway 1, Suite 38, North Palm Beach, 408-3295, Mission: To blend Balkan and Mediterranean dishes into its predominantly Italian menu. Cuisine: Pizza, Italian, Mediterranean dishes Training: Culinary schools in BosniaHerzigovina and 20 years experience in the U.S. restaurant business. Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Mozo r estaurant work shoes. What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? Be 100 percent honest, be consistent and never change your reci-pes.Ž Q In the kitchen with...ADNAN TAHIROVIC, La Fontana Pizzeria & Ristorante, North Palm Beach BY STEVEN J. SMITHssmith@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOChef Adnan Tahirovic infuses dishes from his native Sarajevo into La Fontana’s mostly Italian menu. Places at hotelsA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR2 CAF BOULUDThe Brazilian Court, 301 Aus-tralian Ave., Palm Beach; 6556060 or Daniel Boulud pays meticulous attention to the French-influenced cuisine at his res-taurants. And Executive Chef Rick Mace further refines that by incorporating seasonal local ingredients in a menu that includes bacon-wrapped tile-fish, classic steak frites and more, all in a quietly elegant setting that transports you to another place, especially when they send off with a basket of fresh-baked Mad-eleines. Pardon us while we have a Proust moment. 3 SINCLAIR’S OCEAN GRILLJupiter Beach Resort, 5 N. A1A, Jupiter; 746-2511 ord go for the view, even if we didnt care for the food at Sinclairs. Fortunately, the ocean view is not all the restaurant offers. Chef Ricky Gopeesingh offers an innovative mix of flavors and cuisines „ who wouldnt love a salad like the Red Reef, which combines grilled chicken, roasted beets, mozzarella, baby kale, grape tomato, and spinach dressed with a pesto vinaigrette? „ Scott Simmons 1 BRANDON’S BY THE BEACHTideline Resort, 2842 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach; 540-6444 or had not visited this place, formerly known as the Omphoy, in some time. Since that last visit, it has changed names and changed restaurant formats. Chef Christopher Schaefer offers a mix of American classics that draw on a range of influences. A slider trio makes a good starter, but the real winner may have been a cauliflower flatbread, with ricotta, Grana Padano (a hard cheese), Italian breadcrumbs and garlic oil. COURTESY PHOTOThe outdoor seating at Brandon’s at the Tideline in Palm Beach. COURTESY PHOTOThe new bar area at Caf Boulud in Palm Beach.


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2 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLYPalm Beach Dramaworks Maltz Jupiter Theatre Colony Hotel13 14 11 Editor Scott SimmonsContributor Janis Fontaine Presentation Editor Eric Raddatz Graphic Artist Paul Heinrich Group Publisher Michael Hearn Account Executives Lisette Arias Alyssa LiplesPublished by Florida Media Group LLC Florida Weekly11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 33410 Ph: 561.904.6470 Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit One year mailed subscriptions are available for $31.95. ON THE COVER:Georgia O’Keeffe goes on view at the Norton Museum, Michael Feinstein leads the Kravis Center Pops and Belinda Carlisle performs at the Dun-can Theatre. Flagler Museum 8-9 season2015-16previewPALM BEACH s FOUR ARTS. FOR EVERYONE. BILL CUNNINGHAM: FACADES On display Saturday, January 23, 2016 to Sunday, March 6, 2016 Cunninghams whimsical and bold photographs will be on display to oer a unique perspective on New York Citys architecture and fashion. is exhibition is organized by e New-York Historical Society. Bill Cunningham, Gothic Bridge in Central ParkŽ (designed 1860), ca. 1968-1976, Gelatin silver photograph, New-York Historical Society, Gift of Bill Cunningham INVITATION TO THE BALL: MARJORIE MERRIWEATHER POSTS FANCY DRESS COSTUMES On display Saturday, January 23, 2016 to Sunday, April 17, 2016 | Closed March 7 to 18, 2016 With the vitality of the 1920s and Marjorie Posts fascinating life as backdrop, this exhibition focuses on the fancy dress bal ls of the day and the costumes Marjorie wore to them. e exhibit is organized by the Hillwood Estate, Museum & Gardens, Washington D.C. Marjorie dressed as Marie Antoinette for the Beaux Arts Ball,Ž New York City, 1927, Photographed by Gabor Eder, Image Courtesy of Hillwood Estate, Museum, and Gardens Archives POWER & PIETY: SPANISH COLONIAL ART On display Saturday, March 19, 2016 to Sunday, April 17, 2016 A remarkable collection of Spanish Colonial Art from the late 17th to the 19th century makes its exhibition debut at e Society of the Four Arts. e exhibition is drawn from the Coleccin Patricia Phelps de Cisneros and is co-organized by the Museum of Biblical Art, New York and Art Services International, Alexandria, Virginia. | 2 FOUR ARTS PLAZA | PALM BEACH, FL Admission is $5. No charge for Four Arts members and children 14 and younger. Call (561) 655-7226 for more information. Juan Pedro Lpez (1724…1787), "Our Lady of Light,Ž ca. 1765, Oil on canvas, 97 x 68 in.Courtesy of the Colleccin Patricia Phelps de Cisneros EXHIBITIONS AT THE SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS


4 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH KRAVIS CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS — 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 561-832-7469; W. Dreyfoos, Jr., Concert Hall: Performances at 8 p.m. unless noted.Q Itzhak Perlman, 20th Anniversary of In the Fiddler’s House „ March 10. Q Tony Bennett „ March 11. Q Dudu Fisher In Concert „ March 13.Q An Evening with Sophia Loren „ March 28.Q Johnny Mathis, The 60th Anniversary Concert Tour „ March 29. Q Chris Botti „ April 6. Q Bernadette Peters „ April 7. Q Let It Be „ April 8. Q ABBA, the Concert „ April 14. Q A Night with Janis Joplin „ April 23.Q Mavis Staples & The Blind Boys of Alabama „ May 6. Q Spotlight on Young Musicians „ 7 p.m. May 12. CLASSICAL MUSICQ Regional Arts at Eight Series „ 8 p.m. in Dreyfoos Hall.Q Philadelphia Orchestra „ Feb. 23-24.Q Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra „ Feb. 28.Q Russian National Orchestra „ March 7.Q Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center „ March 28. Q Pianist Haochen Zhang „ April 4. Q Regional Arts at Two Series „ 2 p.m. in Dreyfoos Hall.Q Philadelphia Orchestra „ Feb. 24. Q Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center „ March 28.YOUNG ARTISTS SERIES 7:30 p.m. in the Rinker Playhouse.Q Axiom Brass „ March 14. DANCEQ Joffrey Ballet „ March 12.COMEDYQ Robert Klein and Rita Rudner „ Feb. 24.KRAVIS CENTER POPSQ Michael Feinstein Conducts the Kravis Center Pops Orchestra „ 8 p.m. Dreyfoos. Two more shows:Q Michael Feinstein: Sinatra’s 100th Celebration „ Feb. 22. Q Michael Feinstein: Hooray for Hollywood „ March 30.RINKER PLAYHOUSE Showtime is 7:30 p.m. unless noted.Q PostSecret: The Show „ Feb. 11. Q “The Lady with All the Answers,” by David Rambo „ Feb. 12 and 13; 1:30 p.m. Feb. 13 and 14.Q Aztec Two-Step performing Classic Duos „ Feb. 20. Q Seth’s Big Fat Broadway Show „ Feb. 25, 26 and 27; 1:30 p.m. Feb. 27.Q And All That Jazz: The Songs of Kander and Ebb „ March 5 and 6; 1:30 p.m. March 5.Q “Becoming Dr. Ruth” „ March 9-13; 1:30 p.m. March 10, 12 and 13.Q Capitol Steps: Mock the Vote „ March 15-19 and March 22-26; 1:30 p.m. March 16, 19, 20, 23, 26 and 27.Q Kelly Carlin: A Carlin Home Companion „ March 31-April 2; 1:30 p.m. April 2. Q Old Jews Telling Jokes „ April 7, 8, 9, 13, 14, 15 and 16; 1:30 p.m. April 9, 10, 13, 16 and 17.PERSSON HALL SERIESQ Lennon: Through A Glass Onion „ Feb. 18-28. Q Acoustic Adventures of Richard Gilewitz „ March 4. QSteve Ross in Ridin’ High … The Music of Porter, Astaire and Coward „ March 18-19.Q I Only Have Eyes for You: A Tribute to Harry Warren „ April 1-2.GOSMAN AMPHITHEATREQ Billy McGuigan’s Rock Legends „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 25.ADULTS AT LEISURE SERIES11 a.m. and 2 p.m. in Dreyfoos Hall.Q Neil Berg’s 107 Years of Broadway „ Feb. 23. Q Flipside „ The Patti Page Story „ March 7.Q Avery Sommers „ I Love Being Here With You „ April 5.KRAVIS ON BROADWAYQ “Motown the Musical” „ Through Feb. 14. Q “Matilda the Musical” „ March 1-6.Q “Bullets Over Broadway” „ March 22-27.Q “The Bridges of Madison County, the Musical” „ April 26-May 1.PROVOCATIVE ENTERTAINMENT AT THE KRAVIS (PEAK)Q The Big Picture, featuring David Krakauer „ Feb. 21. Q Ladysmith Black Mambazo „ Feb. 27.Q Cameron Carpenter, with Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra „ March 9.FAMILY FAREQ “Egg” „ Feb. 13.LECTURES, OTHER EVENTSQ ArtSmart Lunch & Learn „ 11:30 a.m. in the Cohen Pavilion.Q Attitude and Style: A Conversation with Iris Apfel „ Feb. 15 Q Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis: The Subtle Staying Power of an Ameri-can Icon „ March 21.AFRICAN-AMERICAN FILM FESTIVAL7 p.m. in Persson Hall.Q “Lilies of the Field” „ Feb. 15 Q “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner” „ Feb. 22Q “In the Heat of the Night” „ Feb. 29 ARTSMART KRAVIS FILM AND BOOK CLUBQ The Life and Work of Addison Mizner: Lecture by Richard Ren Silvan „ 1:30 p.m. Feb. 18 in the Cohen Pavilion.Q America in Russia from Catherine the Great to Nicholas II: Lecture by Stephen R. de Angelis „ 1:30 p.m. March 2 in the Cohen Pavilion.THE WRITERS’ ACADEMYQ Kickstart Your Writing Ability: Lecture by Julie Gilbert „ Jan. 5 in the Cohen PavilionQ The Circle Series: Instruction by Julie Gilbert „ Jan. 11-April 18 in the Cohen Pavilion Q COURTESY PHOTOSLADYSMITH BLACK MAMBAZO: The group performs its lilting harmonies Feb. 21 as part of the PEAK series. MAVIS STAPLES: She teams with The Blind Boys of Alabama for an evening of gospel May 6.‘THE BRIDGES OF MADISON COUNTY’: Show wraps the Broadway series April 26-May 1.


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6 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLYSOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS— Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Info: 655-7226; EXHIBITS:T he Esther B. OKeeffe Gallery Q “Bill Cunningham: Faades” „ Through March 6 Q “Invitation to the Ball: Marjorie Merriweather Post’s Fancy Dress Costumes” „ Through April 17 Q “Power & Piety: Spanish Colonial Art” „ March 19-April 17. The Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art GalleryQ “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Robert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist”Q Exhibition on Screen „ High definition presentations from great muse-ums around the world. In the Gubel-mann Auditorium. $15. 655-7226.Q “Vincent van Gogh – A New Way of Seeing” „ 2-3:30 p.m. Feb. 27. Q Art Documentary „ Access to captivating art collections, broadcast in high definition. In the Gubelmann Auditorium. $15. 655-7226.Q “Faberg: A Life of Its Own” „ 2-3:30 p.m. March 26.CLASSICAL CONCERTS:Concerts take place in the Gubelmann Auditorium. Tickets are $20 for Sunday concerts, and $40 (balcony) and $45 (orchestra) for Wednesday evening concerts. 655-7226; fourarts.comQ Modigliani Quartet „ 3-5 p.m. Feb. 14.Q Amernet String Quartet with pianist Joseph Kalichstein „ 3-5 p.m. Feb. 21.Q The Arturo Sandoval Sextet „ 8-10 p.m. Feb. 24.Q Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana, “Poema de Andaluca” „ 8-10 p.m. March 2.POPULAR MUSIC:Q The Romeros „ 3-5 p.m. Feb. 28. Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, “Musical Pictures” „ 3-5 p.m. March 20.Q Turtle Island Quartet with Cyrus Chestnut, “Jelly, Rags & Monk” „ 8-10 p.m. March 23.Q Blue Highway „ 3-5 p.m. April 10.“METROPOLITAN OPERA: LIVE IN HD”Live performances (some pre-recorded) of Met productions broadcast in Walter S. Gubelmann Auditorium. Tickets: $27, $15 students.Q Verdi’s “Otello” (Encore) „ 1-4:30 p.m. Feb. 13.Q Puccini’s “Manon Lescaut” „ 1-4:45 p.m. March 5.Q Puccini’s “Madama Butterfly” „ 1-5 p.m. April 2.Q Donizetti’s “Roberto Devereux” (New Production) „ 1-4:45 p.m. April 16.Q Strauss’ “Elektra” (New Production) „ 1-3:15 p.m. April 30.BOLSHOI BALLET:Each production features behind-the-scenes programming including interviews. In association with the Metropolitan Opera. In the Gubelman Auditorium. Tickets are $20, or $15 for students. 655-7226.Q Kachaturian’s “Spartacus” „ 2-5:15 p.m. March 19.Q Minkus’ “Don Quixote” „ 2-5:30 p.m. April 23. A new production.THEATER: Theatrical productions performed in front of a live audience from the National Theatre of London, broadcast in high definition, with behind-the-scenes programming including inter-views. In the Gubelman Auditorium. Tickets are $27, or $15 for students. 655-7226.Q “Everyman” „ 2-3:30 p.m. March 12. A new adaptation by Carol Ann Duffy.Q “The Beaux’ Stratagem” „ 2-5 p.m. April 9. By George Farquhar.CAMPUS ON THE LAKE:A series of cultural education lectures, workshops, classes and field trips exploring, the topics of art, music, liter-ature, drama and the art of living well. Reservations required. 805-8562, or e-mail AND CLASSES:Q Advanced Beginners Bridge with Bill Greenspan, Session II „ 10 a.m.-noon Feb. 12. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $200 for a five-class session, including materials.Q The Art of Bird Photography with John J. Lopinot „ 9-11:30 a.m. Feb. 17. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $500 for four classes plus materials. List provided upon regis-tration.Q Creative Photography WOW! with John J. Lopinot „ 1-5 p.m. Feb. 17. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $425 for three classes plus materials; does not include additional parking and admission fees. Materials list provided upon registration.Q Intermediate/Advanced Bridge with Sterling Odom, Session II „ 4:15-6 p.m. Feb. 18. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $200 per five-class session, including materials.Q Wine Appreciation with Athena Yannitsas Que Syrah, Syrah „ 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 29. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $45.Q iPhoneography with John J. Lopinot „ noon4 p.m. March 2. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $425 for three classes plus materials. List provided upon registration.Q Your Memoir: Writing Your Legacy with Myles Ludwig „ 2-4 p.m. March 3. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Build-ing. $200 for six classes.Q Interior Design Workshop with Kevin Byrne Designing Your Inte-riors „ 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. March 4. Hulitar Art Studio. $275 for a three-day workshop.Q A Culinary Adventure with Chef Shawn Patrick Brett, Session II „ 6-8 p.m. March 7. Four Arts Demon-stration Kitchen. $385 for four classes; includes three-course meal with wine.Q Shell Chic Designs with Robin Grubman – Frames „ 10 a.m.-noon March 9. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $75, including materials.Q Wine Appreciation with Athena Yannitsas Do You Speak Vino? Wines from Spanish-Speaking Countries „ 5:30-7:30 p.m. March 14. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $45.Q Anti-Inflammatory Diet: Workshop and Theme Lunch with Nubby Shober „ 10 a.m.-3 p.m. March 16. Henry Forum. $60; includes and lunch.Q Fabulous Flowers! with Reed Stewart March Madness „ 10 a.m.noon March 23. Hulitar Art Studio. $95, including materials.Q Feeling Your Frankenthaler with Liz Segall and Lacy Davisson Doyle „ 10 a.m.-4 p.m. April 4. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $350 for three classes, including materials and lunch.Q The Making of Paris: From a Fishing Village to the City of Light with Russell Kelley „ 6-7:30 p.m. April 7. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $150 for four classes.Q Egg Tempera Painting and Gilding with Suzanne Scherer and Pavel Ouporov „ 1-4 p.m. April 11. Hulitar Art Studio. $325 for six classes, includ-ing materials.Q Wine Appreciation with Athena Yannitsas Six White Wines to Drink Instead of Pinot Grigio „ 5:307:30 p.m. April 11. Fitz Eugene Dixon Education Building. $45.Q Shell Chic Designs with Robin Grubman Lucite Cuffs „ 10 a.m.noon April 13. Fitz Eugene Dixon Edu-cation Building. $75, including materi-als.Q Fabulous Flowers! with Reed Stewart April Showers „ 10 a.m.noon April 18. Hulitar Art Studio. $95, including materials.FIELD TRIPS:Q Miami Design: The Wolfsonian & The Design District with Kevin Byrne „ 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 26. $165; transportation, ticket and lunch.Q Exploring Antique Row with Kevin Byrne „ 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m. March 9. $100; transportation, tour and lunch.LECTURES:Held in the Dixon Education Building.Q “The Bard Redux,” with Richard Digby Day -“O Sweet Mr. Shake-speare” „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 11. $25 for one lecture or $40 for both (see Feb. 9). Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Escape: The Heyday of Caribbean Glamour,” by Hermes Mallea „ 2:303:30 p.m. Feb. 17. Four Arts Hall. Free. Reservations required.Q “Observing Black History Month through Art”„ 11 a.m.-noon Feb. 22. With Joan Lipton, Ph.D. Part I: Portrayal of African American Lives and Culture in the 19th Century. $60 for the four-part lecture series or $25 for one lecture. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Observing Black History Month through Art”„ 2-3 p.m. Feb. 22. With Joan Lipton, Ph.D. Part II: The Harlem Renaissance and Prominent African American Artists. $60 for the four-part lecture series or $25 for one lecture Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Dr. Albert Schweitzer: The Whole Man,” with John Strasswimmer, Ph.D. „ 5:30-6:30 p.m. Feb. 22. Four Arts Hall. Free. Reservations required.Q “Observing Black History Month through Art” „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 24. With Joan Lipton, Ph.D. Part III: Lets Not Forget Female African American Artists. $60 for the four-part lecture series or $25 for one lecture. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “British Bling: Brilliant and Bitter: The British Crown Jewels „ 11 a.m.noon Feb. 25. Four Arts Hall. Curt DiCa-millo. $25 per lecture or $40 for both. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “British Bling: Brilliant and Bitter: Jewels of Scandal and Desire” „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 25. Four Arts Hall. Curt DiCamillo. $25 per lecture or $40 for both. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Observing Black History Month through Art” „ 2:30 p.m. Feb. 26. With Joan Lipton, Ph.D. Part IV: Contempo-rary African American and African Art-ists. $60 for the four-part lecture series or $25 for one lecture. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Women on Board: Insider Secrets to Getting on a Board and Succeed-ing as a Director” „ 6-7 p.m. March 3. Four Arts Hall. $10. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “The Wynwood Series,” with Lacy Davisson Doyle „ 11 a.m.-noon March 4. $285 includes both lectures (see Jan. 29) and day trip to Art Wynwood Fair or $60 for one lecture.Q “Vissi D’Arte Vissi D’Amore: The Controversial Art and Tragic Life of Maria Callas,” with John J. Pohanka „ 2-4 p.m. March 7. Henry Forum. $10. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “50 Acres: In Zez’s Garden,” with Paul Lange „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. March 10. Four Arts Hall. $10. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “If These Walls Could Talk,” with designer Richard Keith Langham „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. March 17. Four Arts season2016previewPALM BEACH COURTESY PHOTOTHE ROMEROS: The Spanish guitar ensemble performs Feb. 28.


Hall. $25. Free for members. Reservations required.Q “Psycho-Neuro-Immunology 101; or How I Learned to Stop Killing Myself with Cortisol,” with Nubby Shober „ 1-2 p.m. March 18. Henry Forum. $15. Free for members. Reserva-tions required.Q “The World of Raymond Chandler: In His Own Words,” with Barry Day „ 6-7 p.m. March 21. Four Arts Hall. Free. Reservations required.Q “For the Love of Art,” with Cynthia Gibbons „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. March 24. Four Arts Hall. Free. Reservations are requiredQ “Rubbing Shoulders,” by Marc Rosen „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. March 31. Four Arts Hall. $10. Free for members. Reser-vations required.Q “Eros in Music: A Four-Part Study,” with Maestro Saul Lilienstein „ April 4-5. Henry Forum. $85 for the four-part lecture series or $25 per lecture. Free for members. Reservations required. Part I: Men in Tights „ 11 a.m.-noon April 4. Part II: The Love Song of the Romantics „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. April 4. Part III: Opera’s Most Passionate Duets „ 11 a.m.-noon April 5. Part IV: Music and Movement „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. April 5.“La Bella y Artistica Italia: The Out-standing Italian Painters and Sculp-tors,” with Joan Lipton, Ph.D. „ April 11-15. Henry Forum. $60 for the four-part lecture series or $25 per lecture. Free for members. Reservations required. Part I: Italy’s Remarkable Female Artists „ 11 a.m.-noon April 11. Part II: Italy’s Treasured Cities of Art „ 1-2 p.m. April 11. Part III: Italy’s Treasured Cities of Art „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. April 13. Part IV: Michelangelo’s Artistic Leg-acy Throughout the Centuries „ 2:303:30 p.m. April 15.FILMS:Friday Film Series: Gubelmann Audito-rium. $5. Free for members.Q “Woman in Gold” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Feb. 12.Q “Iris” „ 2:30 p.m. Feb. 19. Q “Le Chef” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. Feb. 26.Q “Gemma Bovery” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. March 4.Q “Where Do We Go Now?” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. March 11.Q “Mr. Turner” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. March 25.Q “Last Love” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. April 1.Q “The Judge” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. April 8. Q Far from the Madding Crowd” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. April 15.Q “Haute Cuisine” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. April 22Q “On My Way” „ 2:30, 5:15 and 8 p.m. April 29.SUNDAY FILM SERIES: Gubelmann Auditorium. Free.Q “Beltracchi: The Art of Forgery” „ 2:30 p.m. March 13. LIBRARY PROGRAMS:The Gioconda and Joseph King Library houses more than 75,000 books and peri-odicals, along with an extensive collec-tion of DVDs and CDs. 655-2766Q Book discussions „ Book discussions are free and no reservations are needed. TALK OF KINGS BOOK DISCUSSION GROUP:Q “George Marshall: A Biography,” by Debi and Iwin Unger „ 5:30-6:30 p.m. Feb. 16 and 11 a.m.-noon Feb. 17.Q “Evita, First Lady: A Biography of Evita Pern,” by John Barnes „ 5:306:30 p.m. March 1 and 11 a.m.-noon March 2.Q “Dispatches,” by Michael Herr „ 1:30-2:30 p.m. March 2.Q “1984,” by George Orwell „ 5:306:30 p.m. March 15 and 11 a.m.-noon March 16.Q “The Storied Life of A.J. Fikry,” by Gabrielle Zevin „ 5:30-6:30 p.m. April 5 and 11 a.m.-noon April 6.Q “American Sniper,” by Chris Kyle „ 5:30-6:30 p.m. April 19 and 11 a.m.-noon April 20. FLORIDA VOICES:Lectures and discussions with Florida authors in the King Library. Free. No res-ervations are needed.Q “Monumental Dreams: The Life and Sculpture of Ann Norton,” by Caroline Seebohm „ 1:30-2:30 p.m. Feb. 24. Q “Ditch of Dreams: The Cross Florida Barge Canal and the Struggle for Florida’s Futur e,” by Steven Noll and David Tegeder „ 1:30-2:30 p.m. March 23.Q “Legendary Locals of West Palm Beach,” by Janet DeVries and Ginger Pedersen „ 1:30-2:30 p.m. April 27. Q Book Sale „ 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. April 9.O’KEEFFE LECTURE SERIES:All lectures take place on Tuesdays at 3 p.m. from January through March in the Gubelmann Auditorium. Free for mem-bers and one guest. $35 at the door.Q Marlene Strauss, “The Clark Brothers of Cooperstown” „ Feb. 16. Q Thomas Campbell, “Art, Audience, Excellence: Thoughts on the Future of The Metropolitan Museum of Art” „ Feb. 23.Q Louis Ren Beres, “Israel’s Nuclear Strategy and U.S. Security” „ March 1.Q Michael Hayden, “A Troubled World” „ March 8. Q Lisa Genova, “Still Alice” „ March 15.Q Jonathan Galassi, “The Good Old Days: An Editor Looks Back” „ March 22.Margaret Hoover, “The Republican Q Party and the Millennial Generation” „ March 29.SPECIAL EVENTS:Q Bunny Williams, “Creating Stylish Gardens” „ 2:30-3:30 p.m. Feb. 18. Gubelmann Auditorium.Q House and Garden Day „ 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 6. Four Arts Mall. Tickets: $125. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016 7 season2016previewPALM BEACH


8 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH NORTON MUSEUM OF ART — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Has a variety of perma-nent collections. The Norton also offers its Art After Dark series every Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m. 832-5196; Ongoing: Art After Dark „ 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Tours, lectures, films, live music, hands-on art activities each week. EXHIBITIONS:Q “Streetwise Revisited: Photographs by Mary Ellen Mark” „ Through March 20. Q “Njideka Akunyili Crosby: I Refuse to Be Invisible” „ Through April 25. This is the Norton s fifth annual RAW (Recognition of Art by Women) exhibi-tion. Q “Majestic Mountain Retreat” „ Through May 15. An installation featur-ing three Chinese hanging scrolls from the 18th century. Q “Still/Moving: Photographs and Video Art from the DeWoody Collec-tion” „ Through May 15. Q “O’Keeffe, Stettheimer, Torr, Zorach: Women Modernists in New York” „ Feb. 18…May 15.VISITING MASTERPIECES ON RECIPROCAL LOAN FROM OTHER MUSEUMS:Q Vincent Van Gogh’s “The Poplars at Saint-Rmy,” (1889) „ Through April 17.Q Edgar Degas’ “Portrait of Mlle. Hortense Valpinon,” (circa 1871) „ Through May 15. ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENS — 2051 Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 832-5328; “Flowers” „ Through March 6. QArt in the Family Tree „ March 9-May 15. ARMORY ART CENTER — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776; Women of Vision, National Association of Women Artists Inc. FL Chapter „ Through Feb. 13. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Jan. 15, Armory Art Center Annex Gallery.Q Rising Waters: an exhibition of recent works by Mags Harries „ Through Feb. 12. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Jan. 15. In collaboration with Mounts Botanical Gardens.Q River: an installation by Mags Harries and Lajos Heder „ Through Feb. 12. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Jan. 15. In collaboration with Mounts Botanical Gardens. Q 2016 Palm Beach County Art Teachers Association Exhibition „ Feb. 18-28. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Feb. 17. Q 2016 Scholastic Art & Writing Awards Exhibition „ March 5-16. EG2 Palm Beach and Martin counties. Scho-lastics Awards Ceremony and Opening reception March 5. or egsquared.orgQ Armory Faculty Show „ Feb. 20-March 19. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Feb. 19. Q All Student Showcase „ March 25-April 15. Opening reception March 24. Q Artists-in-Residence Exhibition „ March 25-April 15. Opening reception March 24.Q Shawn Hall – Recent Works „ April 23-May 14. Opening reception April 22.Q “How to Build a Forest” „ April 23-May 14. An installation by Shawn Hall and collaborators. Opening reception April 22. Q Dreyfoos Visual Arts-Digital Media Senior Exhibition „ May 21-30. Opening reception 5:30-8 p.m. May 21. SPECIAL EVENTS:Q The 11th Annual Mad Hatter’s Luncheon „ 11:59 a.m. sharp March 7, Club Colette, Palm Beach. Q Spring Break Camp „ March 16-20. EISSEY CAMPUS THEATRE — Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Check website for updates. 207-5900; Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival presents “Edgar” „ Feb. 12-14. The Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival in a new play about the genius and madness of Edgar Allan Poe. Tickets: $20. Q 2016 Arts in the Gardens ... Steppin’ Out with Ben Vereen „ 8 p.m. Feb. 17. Q Tuesday Night Big Band „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 23. PBSC Music Department. $10 single, $45 5 concert series.Q Young Concert Artists: Paul Huang, Violin „ 7 p.m. Feb. 24. $30, $40. Presented by the Chamber Music Society of Palm Beach.Q Richard Nader’s Doo Wop and Rock N’ Roll „ 7:30 p.m. March 2. $25 balcony, $35 orchestra, $50 VIP. Q 2016 Arts in the Gardens ... Saturday Night Fever „ 8 p.m. March 3. Q Franco Corso in “A Musical Journey Through Italy” „ 8 p.m. March 5. $55, $45. 255-6182; Masterworks Guest Conductor Series: Beethoven Piano Concerto No. 4 „ 3 p.m. March 9. Atlantic Classi-cal Orchestra. A pre-concert lec-ture starts at 2:10 p.m. $60 orches-tra, $50 balcony. 772-460-0850; Annual Patri-otic Night „ 7:30 March 16. Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band. $15. Free for stu-dents age 18 and younger.Q 2016 Arts in the Gardens ... The Diamonds „ 8 p.m. March 21. Subscriptions $200 orchestra / $150 balco-ny. Single: $40 orchestra, $30 balcony. Q Jazz Ensembles & Troubadours „ 7:30 p.m. March 23. PBSC Music Department. $10, $45 for five shows. Q Young Concert Artists: Cicely Parnas, Cello „ 7 p.m. March 24. $30-$40. Q 2016 Arts in the Gardens ... Rhythm in the Night „ 8 p.m. March 30. Q Stars Shining Brightly „ 7:30 p.m. April 2. Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches. $18 or $75 for five shows. Call 832-3115; Q Masterworks Guest Conductor Series: Tchaikovsky Violin Concerto „ 7:30 p.m. April 6. A pre-concert lecture at 6:40 p.m. $50 balcony, $60 orchestra. 772-460-0850; Q Concert Band and Chorus „ 7:30 p.m. April 19. PBSC Music Department. $10, $45 for five concerts. Q Piano Magic „ 7:30 p.m. April 27. Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band with pianist Copeland Davis. $15. Free for students age 18 and younger. Q Marching Down Broadway „ 7:30 p.m. May 20. Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches and piano soloist David Crohan. $18, $75 for five shows. 832-3115; FLAGLER MUSEUM — One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; Winter Exhibition: “Beauty’s Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America” „ Through April 17. Free with museum admissionCONCERTS:Concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. $70 per con-cert or $300 for the five-concert series. Includes a Champagne and dessert reception with the musicians following the concert. 655-2833; Q Bennewitz Quartet „ Feb. 23. Q Meccore String Quartet „ March 8. WHITEHALL LECTURE COURTESY PHOTOFRANCO CORSO: The ‘Voice of Romance’ takes his audience on a musical journey to Italy on March 5 at the Eissey Campus Theatre. COURTESY PHOTOAT THE NORTON MUSEUM OF ART: Georgia O’Keeffe’s ‘Red Flower,’ a 1919 oil on canvas. Part of ‘O’Keeffe, Stettheimer, Torr, Zorach: Women Modernists in New York.’PARNAS


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016 9 season2016previewPALM BEACH SERIES:The 31st Annual Whitehall Lecture Series will explore Landmarks of American Law, Court Cases, Congres-sional Acts and Executive Influence During the Gilded Age. All lectures begin at 3:00 p.m. Free for members at the sustaining level and ab ove, $10 for individual, family and life members, $28 for non-members, including museum admission, or $125 for the five-lecture series. A book signing with the speaker follows each lecture. Watch live, free webcasts at Q Plessy v. Ferguson: How the Legal Basis for “Separate but Equal” „ Feb. 14. Established by Williamjames Hull Hoffer, Professor. Q Clarence Darrow: The Legal Practice of an Infamous Attorney and American Iconoclast „ Feb. 21. Andrew Kersten, ProfessorQ How the 16th Amendment and the Federal Reserve Act Changed America „ Feb. 28. John Steele Gordon, Journalist and Financial Historian. Q The Sherman Act, the Interstate Commerce Act, and Baseball „ March 6. Nathaniel Grow, ProfessorGALLERY TALKS:Q Gallery Talk for Spring Exhibition „ 12:15 p.m. Feb. 16. Dr. Margaret Laster of the New York Historical Society speaks about Beaut ys Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America.Ž Free with museum admission. Reservations. Q COURTESY PHOTOAT THE FLAGLER MUSEUM: ‘Jeannette Ovington,’ 1887, oil on canvas by George Peter Alexander Healy. Part of the exhibition ‘Beaut y’s Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America.’ 13th Annual Fine CRaft Show February 26-28, 2016Palm Beach County Convention Centerwww.PalmBeachFineCraftShow.comFRI. 10-6 SAT. 10-6 SUN. 11-5 PalmBeacH Artists: K. Karbler THE LAST BIG ART SHOW OF THE SEASON. DONT MISS IT!


RICHARD AND PAT JOHNSON PALM BEACH COUNTY HISTORY MUSEUM — 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. On the second floor of the historic 1916 Courthouse. Free admission. Through May, walk-ing tours of downtown West Palm Beach are offered at 4 p.m. on the first or second Friday of the month; reservations required. 832-4164; “By Sea and Land: Florida in the Civil War” „ Through July 2. LECTURESQ ‘They Dared to Dream: Florida Women Who Shaped History” „ 7 p.m. March 9. Doris L. Weatherford will speak about her recent book. Q “SS Normandie: North Atlantic’s Greatest Goddess” „ 7 p.m. April 13. Richard Rene Silvin will speak about his book. CULTURAL COUNCIL OF PALM BEACH COUNTY — 601 Lake Ave, Lake Worth. 471-2901; GALLERY:Q “Woman: Untitled” „ Through March 12. Q “The Art of the Motorcycle” „ March 25-May 21Q “Call to Install” „ June 3July 30SANDERS ARTIST RESOURCE CENTER:Q JoAnn Nava/Ellen Liman „ Through Feb. 20Q Raheleh Filsoofi/Sibel Kocabasi „ Feb. 27-March 26.Q Linda Mason/Genie Fritchey „ April 2-30.Q Recipient of Dina Baker Fund for Q Mature Female Artists „ May 7-June 4.CULTURE & COCKTAILS:At The Colony, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Hosted by the Cultural Council of Palm Beach County. From 5 to 7 p.m., with registration and cocktails from 5 to 5:45 p.m. The conversation begins at 5:45 p.m. and includes an audience Q&A. $65 in advance, $75 at the door. Free for members of the Cultural Coun-cil ($250 level and above). To RSVP or for membership info, call Debbie Calabria at 472-3330. Q Art & Architecture „ March 7. A conversation with Gilbert C. Mauer, director of the Hearst Foundation. Interviewed by Bruce A. Beal, chairman of Related Beal and Cultural Council vice chair. Trunk Show Artist: Jacque-line Kimberly.Q Tickling The Keys „ April 4. A conversation with performer/pianists David Crohan, Copeland Davis and Wayne Hosford. Interviewed by Kathi Kretzer-Sayler, founder of the Kretzer Piano Music Foundation. Trunk Show Artist: Annette Rawlings.SPECIAL EVENTS:Q 2016 Muse Awards Gala dinner and show „ March 31. Kravis Center. Q “It’s What You See” Luncheon … 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 29, Cultural Council of Palm Beach County. Lunch with Monica Kaufmann, Kaufmann de Suisse. Q Swank Farms: Diner En Blanc „ 4-8 p.m. April 10. Swank Specialty Pro-duce, LoxahatcheeQ Culture & Cocktails „ March 7 and April 4. LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTER — 373 Tequesta Drive, Gallery Square North, Tequesta. 746-3101; Q “Two Centuries of American Art: Manoogian Collection” „ Through March 5.SPECIAL EVENTS:Q The third annual Plein Air Festival „ March 9-13. PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGE GALLERIESEissey Campus Galleries — PBSC, 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. edu/artgallerypbg.Theatre Art Gallery: Presents periodic student exhibitions. 207-5015; palm-beachstate.Arts and humanities building Gallery, BB 113: Q “Fine Arts Faculty Show” „ Through Feb. 19.Q “A Graphic Designer’s View: Photography by Arnold Levine” „ March 1-31. Q “Works on Paper: Fine Arts Students” „ April 1-30. Q “Summer Youth Arts Program” „ June-July. PALM BEACH PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Also offers members’ exhibi-tions, including Teen Photography Group members; and rotating exhi-bitions. 253-2600; “Cover to Cover: The Ultimate Q “Cover to Cover: The Ultimate Sports Photographer” „ Through March 12.Q “100 Years of the Pulitzer’s Award Winning Images” „ May 13. Q “Member’s Show & 2016 FOTOcamp Exhibition” „ Aug. 26-Oct. 29, 2016. SYMPHONIC BAND OF THE PALM BEACHES — Concerts at PBSC’s Eissey The-atre, Palm Beach Gardens and at PBSC’s Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth. 832-3115; Stars Shining Brightly „ 7:30 p.m. April 2.Q Marching Down Broadway „ 7:30 p.m. May 20. PALM BEACH GARDENS CONCERT BAND — Venues vary; most performances at the PBSC Eissey Campus The-atre, Palm Beach Gardens. 207-5900; Annual Patriotic Salute „ March 16.Q Piano Magic „ A return engagement by piano virtuoso Copeland Davis. 7:30 p.m. April 27. Q 10 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH COURTESY PHOTOAT LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTER: ‘1929 Duesenberg,’ oil on canvas by Peter Maier. Part of the Manoogian Collection.SILVIN


2016 11 season2016previewPALM BEACH MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE — 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 575-2223; PRODUCTIONS:Q “Frost/Nixon,” by Peter Morgan „ Through Feb. 21. Tickets start at $55.Q “Kiss Me, Kate” „ March 8-27. Tickets start at $55.CONCERTS:Q An Evening with Christine EberQ Night Fever: The Bee Gees Tribute „ Feb. 24. $45 and $55. Q Hollywood’s Big Band „ Feb. 25. $45 and $55. Q You’ve Got A Friend: The Music of Carole King and James Taylor „ Feb. 26. $45 and $55. Q Sounds of Soul „ Feb. 27. $50 and $60. Q Young Irelanders „ March 14. $45 and $55. Q Yesterday: A Tribute to the Beatles „ March 21. $45 and $55. Q Brenda Braxton: On Broadway „ March 30. Tickets are $30. Q Let’s Hang On: A Frankie Valli Tribute „ April 1. $45 and $55. Q Dueling Pianos „ April 2. Tickets are $25CONSERVATORY PRODUCTIONS:Q “Ever Happily After” „ April 30 and May 1. $25 adults, $20 students. Q “Anything Goes” „ May 13-14. $25 adults, $20 students.Q “Seussical” „ June 24-25. $25 adults, $20 students.Q “Disney’s Little Mermaid, Jr.” „ July 29-30. $25 adults, $20 students.COMEDY:Q Comedy in The Club Level „ March 4. Tickets are $15.KIDS KORNER SERIES PRODUCTIONS:Q Henry and Mudge „ April 28. $5. Q BRENDA BRAXTON: The singer, who starred in the Maltz production of ‘The Wiz,’ appears in a one-woman show March 30.


12 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH ATLANTIC CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA — Concert Series performances at the Waxlax Center for the Perform-ing Arts, Vero Beach; the Lyric The-atre, Stuart; and the Eissey Theatre, Palm Beach Gardens. Chamber Series held at Blake Library, Stuart; and Vero Beach Museum of Art. 772-460-0850; Vero Beach Friends Meet the Maestro Luncheon Series „ 11:30 a.m. Feb. 11, Northern Trust Bank, Vero Beach. David Loebel, guest conductor. Q Leonid Sigal, violin, and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 11, Waxlax. Arrive at 6:40 p.m. for the lecture. David Loebel, guest con-ductor.Q Leonid Sigal, violin, and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 4 and 8 p.m. Feb. 12, Lyric Theatre. David Loe-bel, guest conductor.Q Vero Friends President’s Day Friend Raiser Luncheon „ 11:30 a.m. Feb. 15, Vero Beach Country Club, Vero Beach. Q Palm Beach Gardens Friends Musicale „ 2 p.m. Feb. 14, Eissey Campus Theatre. Featuring Francois Cha-non, cello. Q Chamber Music Series: Russian Piano Trio „ 11 a.m. Feb. 27, Blake Library. Featuring the Atlantic Classical Orchestra Chamber Musicians. Free.Q Chamber Music Series: Russian Piano Trio „ 3 p.m. Feb. 28, Vero Beach Museum of Art. Featuring the Atlantic Classical Orchestra Chamber Musi-cians. Followed by a wine and cheese receptionQ Sailfish Point Benefit Concert and Reception „ 4:30 March 1, Sailfish Point Country Club, Stuart.Q Stuart Friends Present Meet the Maestro Dinner Series „ 6 p.m. March 8, Pietro s on the River, Hutchinson Island. Rei Hotoda, guest conduc-tor. Q Jon Nakamatsu, piano, and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 3 p.m. March 9, Eissey Campus Theatre. Rei Hotoda, guest conductor. A Meet-the-Maestro Post-Concert Reception begins at 5 p.m. in the lobby. Q Meet the Maestro Luncheon Series „ 11:30 a.m. March 10, Northern Trust Bank, Vero Beach. Rei Hotoda, Guest Conductor.Q Jon Nakamatsu, piano and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 7:30 p.m. March 10, Waxlax. Rei Hotoda, guest conductor. Q Jon Nakamatsu, piano and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 4 and 8 p.m. March 11, Lyric Theatre. Rei Hotoda, guest conductor. Arrive at 3:10 p.m. or 7:10 p.m. for the lectures.Q Chamber Concert Series „ 11 a.m. March 12, Blake Library. Beethoven and Messiaen. Featuring the Atlantic Classi-cal Orchestra Chamber Musicians. Free. Q Chamber Concert Series „ 3 p.m. March 13. Vero Beach Museum of Art. Beethoven and Messiaen. Featuring the Atlantic Classical Orchestra Chamber Musicians. Followed by a wine and cheese reception.Q Stuart Friends Present Meet the Maestro Dinner Series „ 6 p.m. April 5, Dolphin Bar and Shrimp House, Indian River Drive, Jensen Beach. David Handel, guest conductor. Q Giora Schmidt, violin, and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 7:30 p.m. April 6, Eissey Campus Theatre. David Handel, guest conductor. A meet-the-maestro post-concert reception begins at 9:30 p.m. April 6 in the lobby. Q Vero Beach Friends Meet the Maestro, Luncheon Series „ 11:30 a.m. April 7, Northern Trust Bank, Vero Beach. David Handel, guest conductor. Q Giora Schmidt, violin, and the Atlantic Classical Orchestra „ 7:30 p.m. April 7, Waxlax. David Handel, guest conductor. PALM BEACH SYMPHONY — Venues vary. Single tickets go on sale Nov. 1. 655-2657; “Fantastique Evening” „ March 16, Mar-a-Lago, Palm Beach. Q “Monumental Engagement” „ April 10, Kravis Center, West Palm Beach. Features pianist Lola Astanova. SYMPHONIA OF BOCA RATON — 376-3848; 866-687-4201; “A Tribute to the Masters” „ March 20. Gerard Schwarz, guest con-ductor, Misha Dichter, piano.Q For Children: Meet the Orchestra „ 10:30 a.m.-noon March 19. Families can attend the dress rehearsal where they can interact with the conductor and musicians and hold instruments. At the Roberts Theater at Saint Andrews School, 3900 Jog Road in Boca Raton. Adults: $5. Free for children and non-profits. Reservations required at 866-687-3848 or by email at Q Encore Connoisseur Concerts „ At the PBSC Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gar-dens. Concerts begin at 8 p.m. Arrive at 7 p.m. for a pre-concert conversation with the maestro. Tickets: $35-$55.Q “A Tribute to the Masters”„ March 22. Gerard Schwarz, guest con-ductor, Misha Dichter, piano soloist.MASTERWORKS CHORUS OF THE PALM BEACHES — Performances at Royal Poin-ciana Chapel, Palm Beach; or DeSantis Family Chapel, West Palm Beach, and United Method-ist Church of the Palm Beaches, 900 Brandywine Road, West Palm Beach. 845-9696; masterworkspb.orgQ Choral Gems „ Feb. 21, DeSantis. Q “A German Requiem” „ April 10, DeSantis. CHORAL SOCIETY OF THE PALM BEACHES — Performances at the Lifelong Learning Society Auditorium, FAU, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. See Pop Music listings for their third show. 626-9997; Winter Silver „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 20, 4 p.m. Feb. 21. PALM BEACH OPERA — 415 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 833-7888; Mainstage „ Performances take place at the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Q “Don Pasquale” „ Feb. 19-21. Q “Ariadne auf Naxos” „ March 18-20. Q COURTESY PHOTOLOLA ASTANOVA: The pianist performs April 10 at the Kravis Center with the Palm Beach Symphony. COURTESY PHOTOTHE CHORAL SOCIETY OF THE PALM BEACHES: Group performs Feb. 21-22 at FAU in Jupiter. COURTESY PHOTOJON NAKAMATSU: He is piano soloist March 9 with the Atlantic Classical Orchestra.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016 13 season2016previewPALM BEACH PALM BEACH DRAMAWORKS „ 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $64 regular, $44 preview, $79 opening night. Wednesday matinee and Sunday evening shows include a post-performance talkback. 514-4042, Ext. 2; PERFORMANCES:Q “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” „ Through Feb. 28.Q “Outside Mullingar” „ March 25-April 24.Q “Satchmo at the Waldorf” „ May 13-June 12. DRAMALOGUE:Presentations may include videos clips and/or scene readings, and a Q&A. All programs are at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tuesday, except for the Tommy Tune interview, which is Monday. Series: $90. Individual tickets: $20.Q William Ivey Long: Creating Character Through Costumes „ March 1. Live Interview, followed by Q&A.Q Theatre Roundtable: Directly Speaking „ March 29. Live Interview, followed by Q&A. Q Rodgers & Hammerstein: The Golden Age of Musical Theatre „ April 12. Presentation with live music, followed by Q&A. KNOWLEDGE & NIBBLES:Have lunch at a local restaurant then attend a discussion with directors and cast members from Dramawor ks productions. Events are held on the Thursday before opening night. Lunch is at 11:30 a.m.; the program is at 1 p.m. They now offer a program-only option. Tickets for lunch and the program: $30 members, $40 nonmembers. Program only tickets: $15 members, $20 non-members.Q “Outside Mullingar” „ March 24, Table 26. Q “Satchmo at the Waldorf” „ May 12, Leila. Q COURTESY PHOTODRAMALOGUE: Composers Richard Rodgers (left) and Oscar Hammerstein will be the sub-ject of an April 12 presentation. 1451 S. Olive Avenue West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Norton Museum of Art on view february 18 … may 15, 2016 Members-only Preview & Curators Conversationwednesday, february 17, 20162:30 pm / Conversation with Ellen Roberts, Harold and Anne Berkley Smith Curator of American Art2…5 pm / Exhibition open to Members Not a Member? Join today! Membership begins at just $70 Visit, or call 561-659-6786 Florine Stettheimer (American, 1871…1944 ), Spring Sale at Bendels 1921 Oil on canvas. Philadelphia Museum of Art, Gift of Miss Ettie Stettheimer, 1951 Organized by the Norton Museum of Art, with the support of the Portland Museum of Art, Maine. This exhibition is made possible through the generosity of the Henry Luce Foundation, Anne Berkley Smith, and Wells Fargo Private Bank, as well as an award from the National Endowment for the Arts. With additional support provided by the Mr. and Mrs. Hamish Maxwell Exhibition Endowment and the Priscilla and John Richman Endowment for American Art. Exhibition Lectures are made possible in part by The Gayle and Paul Gross Education Endowment Fund and The Janirve Foundation Education Endowment in Memory of Irving and Jeannett Reuter William T. Dwyer eatre 13601 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens presents: April 15th & 22nd 7pmApril 16th & 23rd 2pm & 7pmApril 17th & 24th 2pm TICKETS $15$27 Call 561-339-4687


14 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH COLONY HOTEL — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. 659-8100; thecolonypalm-beach.comROYAL ROOM CABARET:Q Tony Danza „ Feb. 11-13 and 16-20. Q Melissa Manchester „ Feb. 23-27. Q John Pizzarelli „ March 1-5. Q The Lettermen „ March 8-12. Q Marilyn Maye „ March 15-19. Q Jayne Monheit „ March 22-26. Q Will & Anthony Nunziata „ March 29-April 2.IN THE POLO LOUNGE:Q Norm Kubrin „ Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. (through April 2.) The former resident pianist at the Waldorf Ast orias Peacock Alley.Q Motown Fridays with Memory Lane „ 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Friday. Soul City/Top 40 hits from the 60s through today.Q Jill & Rich Switzer „ 9:30 p.m.12:30 a.m. Saturday, through April 9. The morning hosts on Legends 100.3 FM.Q Sunday Jazz Brunch with Bill Mays „ 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 29-April 3. The prolific pianist, composer arranger and recording star performs. PALM BEACH ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY — 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Performance venues include the Fern Street Theatre, 500 Fern St., West Palm Beach; DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; Helen K. Persson Recital Hall in Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach. Some concerts are free. 803-2970; PBA Symphony Concert: The King of Instruments „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 12. Royal Poinciana Chapel, 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach. Free, but complimen-tary tickets required. Q Venus and Adonis „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19. DeSantis. Free.Q Children’s Carousel Concert Series: PBA Symphony „ Feb. 20. DeSantis. Free, but complimentary tick-ets required. Q Tenth Annual Palm Beach Atlantic International Piano Festival Opening Concert „ 5 p.m. Feb. 21. Rinker Hall. $10, $5 students. Q International Piano Festival Master classes „ Feb. 22-26. Free. Info: 803-2422; Q International Piano Festival Concert I and III „ Feb. 22 and Feb. 24. 7:30 p.m. Rinker Hall. $10, $5 students.Q Tenth Annual International Piano Festival Concerto Concert with PBA Symphony „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 26. DeSantis. $25, $10 students. Q Old World – New World Camerata Vizcaya „ March 4. With guest artist Roland Schlieder on guitar in Rinker Hall. Free. Q Concert Choir Spring Concert „ 7:30 p.m. April 8. Featuring a variety of sacred and secular works. DeSantis. $10, $5 students.Q PBA Symphony Spring Concert: German Romance From Afar „ 7:30 p.m. April 15. 7:30 p.m. DeSantis. $10, $5 students.Q Frontwave New Music Festival „ 7:30 p.m. March 31, April 1-2. New music from PBA student and faculty compos-ers. Rinker Hall. $10, $5 students.Q Jazz Ensemble Spring Concert „ 7:30 p.m. April 11. Rinker Hall. $10, $5 students.Q Pop/Rock Lab Ensembles Concert „ 7:30 p.m. April 29. Rinker Hall. $10, $5 students.DANCE:Q A Showcase of Dance „ March 20. Pieces choreographed and performed by PBA dance students. 2 p.m. $5. ART:Q Warren Library Gallery. Free admission. 803-2970; Senior Art Exhibit Opening Reception „ 6-7:30 p.m. April 22, Warren Library, 300 Pembroke Place, West Palm Beach. Free; no tickets required. On dis-play through April 28. THE ORCHID CITY BRASS BAND — Tickets are $15-$20. A three-show ticket package, including tickets to A European Grand Tour, A Christmas Spectacular, and Ameri-can Expressions, is $40. A European Grand Tour „ 7 p.m. April 22. A musical trip through Europe, with stops in Germany, Spain, Ireland, Scandinavia and, of course, England. Showcases Katherine Stubbins-Rodri-guez on trombone. Q A Brass Bonanza „ 7 p.m. April 22, First Presbyterian Church of North Palm Beach, 717 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. $15, free for students with ID. Q American Expressions „ 7:30 p.m. July 2, First Presbyterian Church of North Palm Beach, 717 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. $15, free for students with ID. New arrangements of patriotic classics, film music and musi-cal Americana for Independence Day. INDIAN RIVER POPS ORCHESTRA — Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Cam-pus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Check website for updates. 207-5900.Q Copeland With the Pops, featuring Copeland Davis „ 7 p.m. Feb. 28. Q “Broadway” „ 7 p.m. April 10. Q “Memorial Day: In Remembrance” „ 8 p.m. May 28. This concert will fea-ture the Robert Sharon Chorale. MIAMI CITY BALLET — Venues include Broward Center, 201 SW Fifth Ave., Fort Lauder-dale; Adrienne Arsht Center, 1300 Biscayne Blvd., Miami; and Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: 877-929-7010; III Q Broward Center: Feb. 20-21. Q Adrienne Arsht Center: Feb. 12-14. Q Kravis Center: Feb. 26-28. “A MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM” Q Adrienne Arsht Center: March 18-20. Q Broward Center: April 9-10. Q Kravis Center: April 1-3. LAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSE — 713 Lake Ave., downtown Lake Worth. 586-6410; are 8 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.Q “Inherit the Wind” „ Feb. 25-March 31. Q “The Pajama Game” „ April 7-24.BLACK BOX SERIES:Q “A Kid Like Jake” „ April 21-May 1. The Florida premiere. By Daniel Pearle. $20. COURTESY PHOTOWILL & ANTHONY NUNZIATA: The twin singing talents return to The Colony Hotel’s Royal Room March 29-April 2. COURTESY PHOTOMARILYN MAYE: The cabaret singing star returns to the The Colony Hotel’s Royal Room March 15-19.


LIMITED ENGAGEMENTS:Q Date Night With Mary Grace And Michael Cartwright „ 8 p.m. Feb. 12-13. $20Q Legendary Ladies Of Song „ April 1 -3. $25. BALLET PALM BEACH — Performances held at Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $17 and up. 207-5900; “Gatsby” „ 7:30 p.m. March 19, 4 p.m. March 20. Q “Cinderella” „ 7:30 p.m. May 7, 4 p.m. May 8. BOYNTON BEACH PLAYHOUSE— Performances at Boynton Beach Playhouse, 145 SE Second Ave., Boynton Beach. Tickets: $20. 301-5404; “Art of Murder” „ Feb. 26-28, March 4-6 and 11-12. Q “Rose’s Dilemma” „ April 8-10, 15-17 and 11-12. DREYFOOS SCHOOL OF THE ARTS — 501 S. Sapodilla Ave., West Palm Beach. Performances in Meyer Hall and the Brandt Black Box Theatre. 802-6052; “Shrek” „ Feb. 25March 6, Meyer. Q Piano Duet Recital „ Feb. 12, Brandt. Q Chamber Winds Recital „ Feb. 18, Brandt.Q Piano Recital (Klavier 2) „ Feb. 24, Brandt. Q Chamber Music Recital „ March 2, Brandt.Q String Orchestra Concert „ March 3, Brandt. Q Film Festival „ March 11, Meyer. Q Pianoforte Recital „ March 11, Brandt. Q Philharmonic Orchestra „ March 15, Meyer. Q Piano Recital (Klavier 3) „ March 31, Brandt.Q Children’s Theatre „ April 2-3, Meyer. Q Children’s Theatre „ April 16, Meyer. Q Philharmonic Orchestra „ April 19, Meyer.Q Piano Recital (Klavier 4) „ April 21, Brandt.Q Chamber Winds Recital „ May 3, Brandt. Q Senior Theatre Showcase „ May 6, Brandt. Q String Orchestra Concert „ May 11, Meyer. Q COURTESY PHOTOLAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSE: Presents community theater and limited engagements. 2016 15 season2016previewPALM BEACH COURTESY PHOTOBALLET PALM BEACH: The company rehearses for its performance of ‘Gatsby,’ set for March 19-20 at PBCC’s Eissey Campus Theatre. Museum: 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta (561) 746-3101 School of Art: 395 Seabrook Road, Tequesta (561) 748-8737 The Manoogian Collection is acknowledged as one of the most signicant private collections of American art. The paintings have been exhibited in the White House, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Detroit Museum of Art and the National Gallery of Art.The exhibition includes works that range from the mid-19th through the 20th centuries. It includes painting s of renowned artists such as William Merritt Chase, Frederick Frieseke, Childe Hassam, Hayley Lever, Edward Willis Redeld, Julian Alden Weir and Andrew Wyeth. Docent-led tours and a lecture series, as well as childrens programs, complement the exhibition. In addition, there are special evenings for clubs and organizations. The exhibit is generously underwritten by Richard and Jane Manoogian. Lecture and Reception: 3rd Thurs., Feb. 18, 2016, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. t Violeta de la Serna lecture, Your Art Palette How to Develop Your Collection While Your Discerning Tastes GrowŽ During the Manoogian Collection, admission is free for Lighthouse ArtCenter members and $10 for nonmembers on Monday through Friday. Saturday and Sunday are free. Museum hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. MondayFriday, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Meyer Law Firm sponsors 3rd Thursdays. Lighthouse ArtCenter presents selections from e Manoogian CollectionTwo Centuries of American Art Portrait of Caroline Allport William Merritt Chase, 1897 Political Joyride Gary T. Erbe, 1979 Sponsors Jenny and Larry Schorr Jane and Patrick ONeill Festival Sponsor Kids Paint Out Sponsor March 10 13, 2016 Painting by the sea in Jupiter and Palm Beach, Florida Join award-winning artists from around the country as they compete for awards totaling $10,000 in the largest Plein Air Festival in South Florida! During the four-day event visitors, locals and art collectors will enjoy watching the painters and collecting their original art. Visit for event schedule and information. On display through March 5, 2016


FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY — 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Some concerts are free. 297-3853; MUSIC:University Theatre, Boca Raton:Q University Symphony Orchestra “Suite” String Serenades „ Feb. 20. Q Roots of Classical Music: AfricanAmerican Heritage „ Feb. 21. Q Heather Coltman and the Amernet String Quartet „ Feb. 22. Q Faculty and Friends Baroque to Beethoven „ Feb. 28. Q FAU Chamber Winds „ April 3. Q FAU Symphony Band „ April 6. Q FAU University Symphony Orchestra From Andalusia to Paris „ April 17. In the Carol and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium, Boca Raton.Q 1,001 Nights „ Feb 28. Q Spring is in the Air „ April 3. At the MacArthur Campus:FAU Lifelong Learning Society Audito-rium, FA Us MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. Hosted by FAUs Lifelong Learning Society. Info: 799-8122; Classical Music Series „ 2:30 p.m. March 13. Yoko Sata Kothari, pianist. POP AND JAZZ:University Theatre, Boca Raton:Q FAU Jazz Band „ Feb. 11. Q FAU Choral Ensembles Love and Romance „ Feb. 13. Q Winds of Romance „ Feb. 14. Q FAU Percussion Ensemble „ April 1. Q Commercial Music Ensembles „ April 2. Q Fifth House Ensemble Journey Live Soundtrack „ April 9. Q FAU Classical Guitar Society „ April 10.Q FAU Jazz Band „ April 14. Q FAU Wind Ensemble „ April 15. QFAU Choral Ensembles Poetry in Song „ April 16. In the Carol and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium, Boca Raton: Q Pop, Rock & Doo Wopp Live! „ March 19. Bobby Rydell, Shirley Alston Reeves, Emil Stucchio & The Classics, The Flamingos, And The Mystics.THEATER:In the Studio One Theatre, Boca Raton:Q “The Country Wif e,” by William Wycherley „ Feb. 19-28. Q “King Lear,” by William Shakespeare „ April 15-24.DANCE:University Theatre, Boca Raton:Q Repertory Dance Theatre Ensemble „ March 3-5. Q Dances We Dance „ April 28-30. Spring Showcase 2016, Watch 4 the Morning. ART EXHIBITIONS:Artists lectures and public programs to be announced. 297-2661; Art Gallery, Boca Raton: Q FAU Potters Guild Fall & Spring Show and Sale „ May 13-14. Q DIRT: Yuta Suelo Udongo T „ Through March 5. Opening 6:30 p.m.Q Boys & Girls Club of Palm Beach County: Annual Imagemakers Exhi-bition „ March 11. Q Spring Bachelor of Fine Arts Exhibition „ April 15-May 6. Opening 6:30 p.m. April 14. Schmidt Center Gallery, Boca Raton: Q Jay Critchley, Incorporated „ Through April 2. Q Masters of Fine Arts Thesis Exhibition „ April 15-May 14. Opening 6:30 p.m. April 14. DOLLY HAND CULTURAL ARTS CENTER — Palm Beach State College, 1977 College Drive, Belle Glade. 993-1160; Photography of Italy and Cuba by Allison Parssi „ Through Feb. 17.Paintings by Okeechobee artist Kathie Papasso „ Feb. 23.“The World Through My Eyes,” photography by Joe Gillie of Delray Beach „ March 1.VSA Florida – Palm Beach County West Fest art exhibit „ March 17-24.Paintings by New Smyrna Beach artist Marcia McHenry „ March 29-April 9.Paintings by The Glades Art Group „ April 12-14.Artwork by Palm Beach County stu-dents „ April 18-29.PROFESSIONAL GUEST ARTIST SERIES:All shows are at 7:30 p.m. Ernie Haase and Signature Sound and J. Mark McVey present “Inspi-ration of Broadway” „ Feb. 13. $30 adults, $25 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff. Saturday Night Fever „ Feb. 23. $30 adults, $25 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff.Women of Ireland „ March 1. $25 adults, $21 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff.The Doo Wop Project „ March 18. $25 adults, $21 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff.The Terry Barber Trio: Around the World in 80 Minutes „ March 31. $20 adults, $17 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff. Barrage 8 „ April 12. $20 adults, $17 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff. SPECIAL EVENTS: The Improvised Shakespeare Com-pany „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 16. $15 adults, $10 children and PBSC students and staff. Across the Universe – Beatles Trib-ute „ 7 p.m. Feb. 27. Free. Black Violin „ 7:30 p.m. April 22. $15 adults, $10 children and PBSC students and staff. Family Fun Series:Adam Trent: Magician Reinvented „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19. $20 adults, $17 seniors, $10 children, PBSC students and staff. Missoula Children’s Theatre „ Noon and 7 p.m. June 10. $10 adults, $6 for younger than 12.JUPITER INLET LIGHTHOUSE AND MUSEUM — 500 Captain Armour’s Way, Jupiter. Permanent exhibit: 5,000 Years on the Loxahatchee. Outside exhibits include the lighthouse keeper’s workshop, Tindall pioneer homestead, Pennock Plantation bell and Seminole chickee. Visit website to view virtual exhibits: “Outstand-ing Natural Area Fauna Photos”; and “Black Jupiter — The Untold Stories.” 747-8380; Sunset and moonrise tours of the Light-house are offered monthly. Other activi-ties include a book club, yoga classes, hikes and childrens activities. SPECIAL EVENTS: Sea Fest at the Jupiter Light „ 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Feb. 27. Tickets: $5-$25. Wild & Scenic Film Festival — 6:309:30 p.m. April 9. Tickets: $10-$15. LAKE WORTH ART LEAGUE — 604 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth. Check website for schedule of exhi-bitions. 586-8666; Art „ February.Winter Showcase 2 „ March.Spring Awakening „ April. Art Perspective „ May. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH — 301 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. All concerts begin at 4 p.m. $10, $5 seniors and students. 655-1707; March 20 „ Features the Olive Ave Chamber Ensemble.THE PALM BEACHES THEATRE — Formerly The Plaza Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan. 362-0003; Palm Beach International Film Festival „ April 6-14. Q 16 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016previewPALM BEACH COURTESY PHOTOSCHAMBER MUSIC: Heather Coltman (above) joins the Amernet String Quartet for a concert Feb. 22 at FAU.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016 17 season2016previewPALM BEACH ARTSGARAGE — 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. Tickets are $30-$45. 450-6357;“Reborning” — Through Feb. 14. By Zayd Dohrn, directed by Keith Garsson. Black Box. “The Devil’s Music: The Life and Blues of Bessie Smith” — Feb. 28-March 20. A musical by Angelo Parra and Joe Brancato, directed by Genie Croft Smoke — March 26-April 17. By Kim Davies, and directed by Keith Garsson.JAZZ, ROCK AND ACOUSTIC MUSIC: Carmen Lundy — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. $25$45. Jazz. Jason Marsalis — 8 p.m. March 5. $25-$50. Jazz. Frank Vignola and Vinny Raniolo — 8 p.m. March 18. $25-$35. Jazz. OLD SCHOOL SQUARE— 51 N. Swinton Ave. at Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach. 561-243-7922, Ext. 1; MUSEUM First Friday Art Walk — 6:30 p.m. the first Friday of the month. CREST THEATRE: The Stars of Forever Tango — Feb. 19-21. $45. Rave On! The Buddy Holly Experience — March 1. $45.Saturday Night Fever — March 5-6. $45.Terry Barber: Around the World in 80 Minutes — April 2. $45.DANCE: The Stars of Forever Tango — 8 p.m. Feb. 19, 2 and 8 p.m. Feb. 20 and 2 p.m. Feb. 21. Tickets: $45. BROADWAY CABARET SERIES:Crest Theatre. Lee Roy Reams — March 7-8. $49. Brenda Braxton — March 28-29. $49. Patina Miller — April 4-5. $54. MUSICWORKS CONCERT SERIES:Performances at the Crest Theatre, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Tickets: $75 and $53, plus $2 historic renovation fee. or by calling the Box Office at 243-7922, Ext. 1. McGuinn of The Byrds — March 11.BOCA RATON MUSEUM OF ART— 501 Plaza Real, Mizner Park, Boca Raton. 392-2500; “Memories of the Shtetl” — Through Jan. 10.“Veil of Memory, Prologue: The Last Supper” — Through Jan. 10.“Rosie Won the War” — Through Jan. 10.“Dames: Portraits by Norman Sunshine” — Through March 13. Art School Faculty Exhibition —Through March 13. “Warhol on Vinyl: The Record Covers, 1949-1987” — Through April 10.“Warhol Prints from the Collection of Marc Bell” — Through May 1.“John Raimondi: Drawing to Sculpture” — Feb. 16-April 10. “Arnold Newman: Master Class” — April 22-July 10.“Charles McGill” — April 22-July 3“The 65th Annual All Florida Exhibition — July 16-Sept. 25. “Birth of Modernism in Budapest” — Fall of 2016“RPM” — Fall of 2016.“Jose Alvarez: Portraits from Krome Detention Center” — Fall of 2016. LYRIC THEATRE— 59 SW Flagler Ave., downtown Stuart. 772-286-7827; Atlantic City Boys — Feb. 14. Buddy, Roy & Elvis Tribute — Feb. 16. Allengang Entertainment. Ballroom: South Beach Style — Feb. 17. Nostalgia Series. That’s Amore — Feb. 18. Franco Corso. Tito Puente Jr. “Keeping the Legacy Alive” — Feb. 20. Nostalgia Series. Darlene Love — Feb. 22-23.Doc Grober & The Mudcats “New Orleans Jazz” — Feb. 25. Rosanne Cash with John Leventhal — Feb. 26. The River and the Thread.Ž“A New York State of Mind” The Music of Billy Joel — Feb. 27. A Tribute by Tony Monaco and Turnstiles. Starbrite Musical Productions.Beginnings: The Music of Chicago — Feb. 28. Nostalgia Series. Magic of Motown — March 7. Nostalgia Series. Kander & Ebb… And All That Jazz — March 8. Roger McGuinn — March 9. MusicWorks. Tony Orlando — March 10. Nostalgia Series. Stayin’ Alive – A Tribute to the Bee Gees — March 12. The Doo Wop Project — March 13. Nostalgia Series. Savannah Jack — March 15. Pat Donohue — March 17. The Wellington International Ukulele Orchestra — March 18. Robert Navarro and his Latin Jazz Orchestra “A Night at the Palladium” — March 19. Bluebird Productions.Fiesta Mexico-Americana featuring Los Lobos — March 21. Johnny Cash and Friends — March 24. Celtic Nights – Spirit of Freedom — April 9. DELRAY BEACH PLAYHOUSE— 950 NW Ninth St., Delray Beach. 272-1281, ext. 4; All tickets $30. “What I Did For Love” — Through Feb. 18.“Getting To Know You” — April 4-14. “I’ve Heard That Song Before” — May 30-June 8. Q COURTESY PHOTOROGER MCGUINN: The former member of the Byrds plays shows at the Lyric Theatre in Stu-art and the Crest Theatre in Delray Beach.DUNCAN THEATRE — Palm Beach State College, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. 868-3309; SPECIAL EVENTS: Q Darlene Love „ 8 p.m. Feb. 19. Q Adam Trent The Futurist „ 8 p.m. Feb. 20. Q The Bronx Wanderers „ 8 p.m. March 29. Q Zakir Hussain: Masters of Percussion „ 8 p.m. April 8. Q Barrage 8 „ 8 p.m. April 13. Q Belinda Carlisle „ 8 p.m. April 20. DANCE:Friday and Saturday Dance SeriesFour events, all at 8 p.m. $145 orchestra, $135 balcony. 868-3309.Q Paul Taylor Dance „ Feb. 26-27. Q Limn Dance Company „ March 18-19. Q PILOBOLUS „ April 1-2. Q The Dancers’ Space: create.Dance. florida „ 8 p.m. Two shows $35:The Fall Collection 2015 „ Nov. 14. The Spring Collection 2016 — April 16. Q The third annual Florida Youth Dance Gala „ 7:30 p.m. Feb. 13, Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth. More than 40 dancers from leading dance academies around the state in a salute to St. Valen-tine s Day. Info: 440-3907; TAPE MUSIC SERIES: THE ’70S & ’80S:Performances at 8 p.m. Three-show package, $75. Q Beginnings: A Tribute to the Music of Chicago „Feb. 22. Q One Night of Queen „ April 27. Performed by Gary Mullen & The Works.JUKEBOX MUSIC SERIES:All shows at 8 p.m.Q The Magic Of Motown „ March 2. Q The Doo Wop Project „ March 14. CLASSICAL CAF SERIES:Performances start at 2 p.m.Q Irrera Brothers „ Feb. 23. Q Navah Perlman, piano „ 2 p.m. March 30.WEEKEND FAMILY FUN SERIES: Four events, all at 11 a.m. $39 for four shows. Q Junie B.’s Essential Survival Guide to School „ April 30. Q COURTESY PHOTOBELINDA CARLISLE: She performs April 20 at the Duncan Theatre. COURTESY PHOTODARLENE LOVE: She brings a touch of soul and swing to the Duncan Theatre on Feb. 19.


18 2016 season2016previewPALM BEACH FAMILIES & FESTIVALSFeb. 11-16: Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show „ Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 822-5440; 12-20: Martin County Fair „ Martin County Fairgrounds, 2616 SE Dixie Highway, Stuart. 772-220-3247; 13-15: ArtiGras — Abacoa Town Center, Jupiter. 748-3946; 20: Everglades Day Festival — Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge, 10216 Lee Road, Boynton Beach. 20-21: Street Painting Festival — Downtown Lake Worth. 585-0003; 26-28: Palm Beach Fine Craft Show — Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 203-254-0486; 27: Sea Fest at the Jupiter Light —Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, Jupiter. Tickets: $5-$25. 11 a.m.-7 p.m. 747-8380; March 4-6: West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — South Florida Expo Center, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 4-16: Festival of the Arts BOCA, Mizner Park Amphitheater and Mizner Park Cultural Center, Plaza Real, Boca Raton. 368-8445; 5: First Presbyterian Church’s Strawberry Festival — First Presbyterian Church of Tequesta, 482 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. 746-5161; 5: Evening on Antique Row — South Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Streets are closed to traffic for a store to store party with live music, food and shopping. March 5-6: Downtown Delray Beach Craft Festival — 330 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. 746-6615. 5-6: Annual CityPlace Art Fair — CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. 746-6615. 12-13: Art Fest by the Sea — State Road A1A, between Donald Ross Road and Marcinski Boulevard, Juno Beach. 746-6615; 12: St. Patrick’s Day Parade and Festival — The parade goes east from West Fifth Avenue to A1A, fol-lowed by a festival at Delray Beach Center for the Arts at Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 990-6125; 17-20: Palm Beach Interna-tional Boat Show — Along Flagler Drive and in the Intracoastal Waterway, West Palm Beach. 800-940-7642; 18-19: 2nd Annual Delray Beach Bacon & Bourbon Fest — On the grounds of Delray Beach Center for the Arts & Old School Square Park, 51 N Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. March 19: TurtleFest — Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 627-8280; 1-3: West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — South Florida Expo Center, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 8-10: Delray Affair — Downtown Delray Beach. 279-0907; 8-10: Barrett-Jackson Palm Beach Car Auction — South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 9: Wild & Scenic Film Festival — Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, Jupiter. Tickets: $10-$15. 6:30-9:30 p.m. 747-8380; 6-14: The Palm Beach Inter-national Film Festival — The Palm Beaches Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan. 362-0003; 16: Black Gold Jubilee — Torry Island Recreation Center, Belle Glade. 996-2745; 16-17: Hatsume Fair — Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. 495-0233. 27-May 1: SunFest — Along Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 659-5980, 800-SUNFEST; 6-8: West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — South Florida Expo Center, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. 21: Armed Forces Day — Johnson Museum \, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 832-4164; July 4: 4th on Flagler — Along the West Palm Beach Waterfront, West Palm Beach. 8221515; Palm Beach Shakespeare Fes-tival — Carlin Park, Jupiter. Free. July 7-10 and 14-17. Q COURTESY PHOTOTURTLEFEST: The Loggerhead Marinelife Center celebrates the sea turtle March 19 in Juno Beach. C hoose y our seat at the C enters of“ c i a l we b s i te k rav i s.or g o r ca ll 561 832 -7 469 o r 800 5 7 2 84 7 1 G rou p s: 561-651-4438 or 561-651-4304 Aztec Two-StepPerforming Classic Duos: Songs of Simon & Garfunkel, The Everly Brothers and their own classicsSaturday, February 20 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Wh en R ex F ow l er an d N eal S hulman of Aztec TwoS tep emer g ed in 1972, they often were said to have the East Coast sensibility,Ž intellectual lyricismŽ and ethereal h armoniesŽ of S imon & G arfunkel. February 18-28 T ues., Th urs. an d F r i at 7:30 p m 8FEBOE 4 BUBU Q NBOE Q Nt 4 VOBU Q N1FSTTPO)BMMt5JDLFUT Wi t h part spo k en wor d part concert an d a ll h eart, actor an d s i n g e r John R. Waters, accom p anied b y p ianist Stewart DArrietta, celebrates o ne of the most distinct voices of all time. A deeply felt re”ection. S avor ever y minute.Ž … Th e N ew Y or k Ti me s S ponsored by Ste p hen Brown and Jamie Stern Robert Klein and Rita RudnerWednesday February 24 at 8 pm Dreyfoos Hall5JDLFUTTUBSUBU F rom s h ar p to soft-spoken: two com i c t i tans, o ne ni g ht of hilarity. The Lady with All the AnswersDrawn from the Life and Letters of Ann Landers By David RamboFriday through Sunday February 12-14 F r id ay at 7:30 p m S aturda y at 1:30 p m and 7:30 p m S unda y at 1:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Bouffant drama: C andid ex p loration o f columnists life is folks y funn y frank. The Big Picturefeaturing David KrakauerSunday, February 21 at 7:30 pm 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT A rtful marriage of music, “l m te ll s compe lli n g ta l e o f cultural heritage. Thi s PEAK per f ormance i s ma d e poss ibl e b y a g rant f rom t h e M LDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and S ophie Davis FEBRUARY12-14! WITH THE MUSIC & LYRICS OF JOHN LENNON LENNON & McCARTNEY


21st Annual Daddy Daughter Date Night *78<14A7=,:78!;<0-5Friday, February 26th 6:008:00pm4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 10th Anniversary ,)6+16/=6,-:<0-;<):; %BODJOHPOUIF1MB[Bt-JWF.VTJD7PDBMJTU Saturday, February 27th 7:009:00pm10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 ,IGHTHOUSE#LIMBING4OURSs7EDDINGS0ROPOSALSs(ISTORY-USEUM 0ROGRAMS%VENTS &)6%4(/53!.$9%!23/.4(%,/8!(!4#(%% rrsWWWJUPITERLIGHTHOUSEORG LEARN TO ROCK YOUR WORLD! Nations Premier Peormance Based Music School *8,7$5s%$66s.(<6s'5806s92&$/6s+2516 ENROLL YOUR ROCK STAR TODAY! 561-625-9238 -/"),%s/.,).%s02).4s4!",%4 Visit us online at Introducing the iPaperAvailable on the iTunesTM and Google PlayTM App Stores.X 5IF/PSUIFSO1BMN#FBDIFT$VMUVSBM"MMJBODFQSPNPUFTrOFUXPSLTBOEFEVDBUFTUIFDPNNVOJUZBCPVUUIFDVMUVSBMBSUTJOOPSUIFSO1BMN#FBDI$PVOUZ0VSNFFUJOHTQSPWJEFBOPQQPSUVOJUZGPSJOEJWJEVBMTBOEDVMUVSBMPSHBOJ[BUJPOTUPQSPNPUFFWFOUTBOEDPMMBCPSBUFPONBSLFUJOHQSPKFDUT MEETINGS OCCUR ON THE SECOND FRIDAY OF EACH MONTH. Become a Member Today! Please visit us at for more information Winter Silver Music for the Ages for all Ages Saturday, February 20, 2016 7:30 p.m. Sunday, February 21, 2016 4:00 p.m. Spring Gold Duo pianos and much, much more Saturday, April 30, 2016 7:30 p.m. Sunday May 1, 2016 4:00 p.m. All performances will be held at Lifelong Learning Society Auditorium -SVYPKH([SHU[PJ

The Musical Swings NOW MARCH 6 534 Clematis Street Women Of Vision, National Association of Women Artists, Inc. FL Chapter NOW FEBRUARY 13Armory Art Center1700 Parker Avenue Long Days Journey Into Night NOW FEBRUARY 28 Palm Beach Dramaworks201 Clematis Street Beautys Legacy: Gilded Age Portraits in America NOW APRIL 17The Henry Morrison Flagler MuseumOne Whitehall Way Still/Moving: Photographs and Video Art from the DeWoody Collection NOW MAY 15 Norton Museum of Art1451 S Olive Avenue OKeee, Stettheimer, Torr, Zorach: Women Modernists in New York FEBRUARY 18 MAY 15Norton Museum of Art1451 S Olive Avenue One-Person Exhibitions with Kelly ODell and Etai Rahmil FEBRUARY 26 MARCH 29Habatat Galleries513 Clematis Street Library On The Lawn FEBRUARY 27Downtown Waterfront100 N. Clematis Street Harmony: An Exhibition of the Arts FEBRUARY 28 Meyer Amphitheatre 105 Evernia Street Matilda the Musical MARCH 1 6The Kravis Center of the Performing Arts701 Okeechobee Boulevard Friday Night Jazz MARCH 4Mandel Public Library411 Clematis Street Keep an eye out for more upcoming events #wpbARTS Brought to you by the West Palm Beach Downtown Development Authority For a listing of our cultural partners and activities, visit DOWNTOWNWPBARTS.COM. DISCOVER WHAT YOU INSPIRESAS SEEN IN THE SCOUT GUIDE … PALM BEACH Local artists Haley Campbell, Wayne Perry, Anthony Hernandez, Abigail Clark, and Ryan Redmond are photographed in front of Greg Mikes True LoveŽ mural at 501 Fern Street, a featured exhibit of the 2015 CANVAS Outdoor Museum Show Presenting Sponsor