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 )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
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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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Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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PAGE 1 INSIDE LESLIE LILLY A2 OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A16 BUSINESS A18MOVING ON UP A19REAL ESTATE A21ARTS B1 COLLECTORS B2EVENTS B6-9PUZZLES B15CUISINE B18-19 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store. PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Pie It ForwardBenefit provides meals to the homebound. B18 XHeart of Rock & RollCars of Dreams event to benefit Heart Association. B12 X Season PreviewOur comprehensive list of coming cultural attractions. INSIDE XWEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016Vol. VII, No. 4  FREE Life is a cabaret Season gets underway at The Colony’s Royal Room. B1 X VETERANS DAY THANK YOU FOR YOUR SERVICE FOR YOUR SERVICE Veterans Veterans Day Day events eventsINSIDE:A5 COURTESY OF U.S. AIR FORCE Retired U.S. Retired U.S. Army Air Corps Army Air Corps Capt. Jerry Yellin Capt. Jerry Yellin is one of many is one of many veterans we veterans we thank. See his thank. See his story and story and others inside. others inside. Kayla Abramowitz knows all too well how tedious hospital life can be for a child who has to spend way too much time there. Trios of nemeses „ Crohns disease, juvenile arthritis and eosinophilic colitis „ have meant extended hospital stays for the North Palm Beach teenager. Her brother, Ethan, 11, understands the tedium of hospital life, as well, since he struggles with juvenile arthritis, eosinophilic esophagitis and he uses a feeding machine. Its really boring there (in the hospital), especially when you cant get out of bed,Ž Ms. Abramowitz, 14, said. It is a problem she decided to tackle herself, with the help of family „ including mom Andrea, dad Michael, brothers Ben and Ethan „ and lots of friends. In 2013, she founded and serves as CKO (Chief Kid Officer) of Kayla Cares 4 Kids, S WE OBSERVE VETERANS DAY NOVEMBER S WE OBSERVE VETERANS DAY NOVEMBER 11, let us celebrate the service of 11, let us celebrate the service of all U.S. military veterans. Let us all U.S. military veterans. Let us remember with gratitude those remember with gratitude those who made the greatest sacrifice, who made the greatest sacrifice, their lives, for our freedom and their lives, for our freedom and democracy. Let us openly and genuinely democracy. Let us openly and genuinely extend our appreciation to those in extend our appreciation to those in our families, our communities our families, our communities and around the country who and around the country who have given of themselves have given of themselves so that we may live in a so that we may live in a better country. better country. Q Teen helps kids feel better one smile at a time VA10-11A BY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” COURTESY PHOTOKayla Abramowitz (right) received the Diller Teen Tikkun Olam Award after donating 100 items to Family House, similar to Ronald McDonald House, in San Francisco. SEE TEEN, A8 X SP i


A2 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY We deliver for you. At St. Marys Medical Center, weve been helping families bring healthy, happy babies into the world for more than 75 years. Thousands of expectant parents over three generations have selected our award-winning services, renowned team of compassionate professionals, and our Birthplace Suites because of the peace of mind that we deliver. But we dont do it for the recognition. At St. Marys, were a caring family of highly experienced labor and delivery professionals helping families just like yours to grow and thrive. From births with no complications to those requiring our advanced Level III NICU, we deliver for you. Schedule a tour today. Call 844-447-4687 or visit COMMENTARYThe Creature from the Black LagoonThis past Halloween, while shopping for costume ingredients for trick-or-treating, (for a Ms. Nasty Woman of America costume), I came across a newly digitized, limited edition of the classic film, The Creature from the Black Lagoon.Ž It was a must buy and an immediate launch into the darkened movie house of my Florida childhood memories. Back then, the theater was a neighborhood institution. Kids ruled on Sat-urdays. Wed get there midmorning for a matinee of Looney Tunes, watch a new episode of a popular sci-fi serial, and then settle into our seats for two, full-length movies. By the time we wan-dered out into the late afternoon sun, we were bleary-eyed, exhausted and our imaginations fully sotted. The place was always packed, and no wonder. The price of admission was cheap and Mom and Dad didnt need a lot of convincing. We had but to whine suf-ficiently to advance our cause. They could see the benefits of a day to them-selves. The movies were an ideal way to occupy their offspring while the parents did whatever parents do. I had my sus-picions about that, but I was too young to complete the thought. For parents, it was a guiltless decision, unencumbered by most of the anx-ieties parents now associate with their kids independent adventures. This was the era of Bugs Bunny and Wile E. Coyote. Studios restrained their inclina-tions to depict life as a cheerless, adult enterprise. Consequently, the content of the films playing was rarely debated. The only genuine negotiation was how many coins we could wheedle out of our parents to buy candy and popcorn. We needed to be properly fortified for the day. Once our ticket was bought and handed over, it was a kids adult-free nir-vana. The lights went down and chaos ensued. Entire rows of the unsuspect-ing fell victim to popcorn attacks and were pelted mercilessly with greasy kernels. Alliances formed. We launched ice-filled cups of cola at our adversar-ies. We imagined ourselves warriors on the Great Plains, running up and down the aisles with wild abandon, whooping to stampede our prey. Our flying arms and legs were silhouetted on the silver screen like monstrous windmills, seem-ingly unattached to their owners. There were ushers hired to quell the rioting but they all hid in the bathrooms. These gender-specific enclaves were an oasis of uncertain territory. You excused yourself to escape the tyranny. But you entered and exited with caution, never quite sure you were in a safe zone. Looking back, it was all mostly harmless fun. But had our parents known just how wholly kids ruled the darkened cavern, they would have recoiled in horror. Still, the Saturday blowouts con-tinued until, as teens, we disdained the scene, our parents none the wiser. No wiseacre ever ratted us out. At home, we were queried about our day. We responded with a heavily edited version of how things went, saying only how great the films were. Our reviews were totally fabricated, our multitask-ing skills not quite up to speed. But then came The Creature from the Black Lagoon,Ž and it all changed for me. Here was a movie worth my attention. Universal Studios released this film back in the 50s when science fiction was all the craze. The studio produced many a blockbuster monster movie. The Creature from the Black LagoonŽ was an instant success. It was about a half-fish/half-man rising out of the pri-mordial ooze of a cypress swamp in the Amazonian jungle. But much of the film was shot on location in Florida. The films setting was a revelation to me. It was the first movie I ever saw set in a place as familiar to me as my own backyard. It was a watery landscape necklaced by brooding cypress trees festooned with Spanish moss. It looked exactly like places I fished, but my lakes and rivers were the color of Lipton tea and not crystal clear „ and, as far as I knew, they were unoccupied by a mysterious creature obsessed with a beautiful woman wearing a white bath-ing suit. Whoever she was, she made a habit of swimming perilously close to and within reach of its webbed, reptilian hands. Oh, the drama. The creature was smitten but it was unrequited love. She already had a boyfriend. But I was right about the familiarity of the place immortalized in the movie. It was filmed at Wakulla Springs, which is near Tallahassee. It is one of the 1,000 natural and artesian springs in Florida. Said Doug Stuck, a reporter who grew up near the springs, (It was) a place with water so vodka-clear it drew film-makers, tourists and locals. We used to say you could flip a dime overboard and watch it hit the bottom 120 feet down.Ž Sadly, not anymore. Floridas springs are in steep decline, from over-pump-ing, nitrogen pollution, and the sus-tained reduction in the volume of water replenishing their flow. To see the pristine Wakulla Springs as it once was, youll have to watch the movie. 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 and read past blog posts on Tumblr at leslie


Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, November 15 @ 6:30-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue // Station 1 4425 Burns Road, Palm Beach GardensEective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victims chance of survival. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center sponsors a monthly CPR class for the community, held at the Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue. 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. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit to Receive a FREE Cookbook! Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) Jose A. De Olazabal, DO, FCCP Pulmonologist Thursday, November 17 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4COPD is a progressive breathing disorder aecting over 24 million Americans and is responsible for an increasing number of emergency room visits. Join Dr. Jose A. De Olazabal, a pulmonologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for an informative presentation, where he will discuss signs and symptoms of COPD, risk factors, and potential treatment options. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. NOVEMBER COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES Heart Attack Risk Assessment (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wednesday, November 9 @ 8-11am Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, November 17 @ 9am-1pm FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center


A4 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Sallie James Mary Thurwachter Amy Woods Steven J. Smith Andy Spilos Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Alisa Bowman Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Kathy Pierotti Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing ExecutivesAlyssa 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 n 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 ption s: ailed subscription .95 in-county $52.95 5 st ta in5 70 647 647 .6 4.6 .64 04 04 b he we e web th y y. ekl ekly ee ee o o cri cri sc b ptions: y y nty nty te te a at ate tate -st -sta The Democrats asked for thisBefore Democrats burn James Comey in effigy, they should think about how the FBI director came to have an out-sized influence in the election in the first place. Its not something Comey sought or welcomed. A law enforcement official who prizes his reputation, he didnt rel-ish becoming an object of hate for half the country or more. No, the only reason that Comey figures in the election at all is that Democrats knowingly nominated someone under FBI investigation. Once upon a time „ namely any presidential election prior to this one „ this enormous political and legal vulnerabil-ity would have disqualified a candidate. Not this year. The country has clearly lowered its standards in this election, as evidenced by Donald Trumps madcap candida-cy. But Hillarys nomination was itself an offense against American political norms and an incredibly reckless act. And the Democrats were supposed to be the party acting rationally. Clinton effectively locked up the nomination in June and wasnt cleared of criminal wrongdoing by the FBI until July. What if she had been indicted? Would Democrats have run her anyway? Would they have substituted a 74-year-old socialist who had lost the nomina-tion battle, or someone else who hadnt even run? The Democrats risked it, in part, because they could never bring them-selves to fully acknowledge the serious-ness of the email scandal and, relat-edly, the ethical miasma around the Clinton Foundation. They considered it all another desperate trick of the Vast Right-Wing Conspiracy. Democrats bought the just-so stories offered up by the Clinton campaign. The FBI investigation was just a security review.Ž The FBI wasnt investigating Hillary, but only her server. Anything to deflect from the seriousness of the matter. While Democrats willfully looked the other way, they put James Comey in an impossible position. An indictment would change the course of Ameri-can history. That was all on him. He ultimately blinked. But he also put on the record the recklessness of Clintons practices as secretary of state in an attempt to create public accountability. Comeys conduct is open to criticism, but there is no way to please everyone when handling an investigation with such high political stakes. All that can be said is that if Democrats didnt want the FBI to have any part in the election, they could have considered that before handing Hillary Clinton their nomina-tion. Trump may be a deeply flawed candidate, but he caught a wave of popu-lar fervor; Hillary, with her astonishing vulnerabilities, is a production of the Democratic elites who did everything to get her over the finish line. Just how vulnerable is she? If it werent for the new trove of Huma Abe-din emails, the blockbuster news would come via a Wall Street Journal report that the FBI is investigating the Clin-ton Foundation „ although Fox News reported the same thing at the begin-ning of the year, and Hillary, of course, dismissed it as an unsourced and irre-sponsible claim that has no basis.Ž The email scandal and Clinton Foundation would dog Hillary until Election Day. For this, she has no one to blame but herself „ and her irresponsible enablers. „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. n o J W W o rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONAbide and change I hear your dogs in the dark licking themselves. The night cleaning. I see you eyeball your weapons for reassurance, smelling the gun oil on the rifles, studying the blued metal on the handguns near the bed, glancing at the merciless actions of the slides on your Glock 9s and 40s or the rotating cylinders on your .357s. I see you staring vacantly at the wide screen the neighbors glimpse through your window, its blue light glowing before dawn or after dusk like a toxic ember. I watch you wash your truck and drain your beer and study the hair color your stylist used so you wont look like you. I see you yell at your wife and your husband and your children and I hear you bemoan the America that made you and gave you „ it gave you the soft bed you took as your right and privilege, the comfortable place you lay down to sleep in safety. Your belly is never empty, your anger warms your indignation and self-importance like a blanket.I am your great-grandfather, I am your great-grandmother, I am the fever in your blood, I am your past and your future.You dream without self-doubt, you dream with expectation, your dreams demand and insist and demand „ that smooth roads run out to your horizon, that schools babysit your children from the end of infancy to the edge of adult-hood, that cops and firefighters jump to your call at midday or midnight, that the land is yours to drill or frack, to grow corn or cows or cane, to drain and sell to outsiders before going to your soft bed angry again. But rich. From that soft bed you rise to point and blame. You blame the government, you blame the immigrants, you blame the media, you blame the lawyers, you blame the left, the right, and the new. I see you, I hear you tell your children: Its them not us, this fight was fixed. This election was rigged. You bought that line from a rich fat man.Let me tell you about rigged: I took their Lincoln bills. I drank their St. Louis beer, I drank their Kentucky bourbon, I drank the rotten river water they told me to drink. And I thanked them, the rich fat men with jowls hanging like biscuit dough over their stiff collars and dark suits.I thanked them and voted for them more than once in a day. I worked for them and stumped for them and smiled at them when they threw my children candy, when they slipped me money for the rent or the mortgage or the funeral. When elections were rigged they got me a job cleaning toilets in city hall or digging graves in the county cemetery or building roads to the suburbs. Because I was Irish, I was Italian, I was German or Russian „ because I lived in their neigh-borhoods and looked like them, I got a job. Uncle Dan, they called themselves. Or Tweed, or Long, or Soapy Smith, or Braxton or Pendergast or Daley. They had a thousand names. I made sure my wife voted for them, my husband voted for them, my children were polite to them. I beat up the Jewish kids for them. I beat up or killed the Negroes for them. I spit on the new Italians, the new Poles, the new Germans, the new Russians, and I spit on the new Asians, for them „ Koreans, Chinese, Vietnamese, Thais, Cambodians, the Japanese (them I put behind barbed wire). Somebody called their politics the machine.Ž You dont have a machine, you dont have rigged, you dont know any-thing about it. I had a machine. I embraced it, I wed my children to it, and now Im the fever in your blood. You dont know anything about this, either, so I will tell you: You arent what you eat, because if you dont eat, youre still you. Instead, you are what you do. See? You are what you do. I learned that when I did the hardest thing: I changed. Work changed me, war changed me, depression changed me, reading changed me „ those soup lines you never stood in, those rifle platoons you never humped in, those naked bombers you never flew in, those pages of literature you never wandered through. I am your great-grandfather, I am your great-grandmother, I helped make you, yes. I am your forebears. But now I am something else, too, because I changed. I am the Indian and the Negro your forebears killed, I am the family they broke when they broke the union, I am the immigrant they spit on and I am the immigrant you push away, still. That person you despise, that person you blame, that person you fear: I am that person. You have voted. I have voted. We have voted. And now I tell you from the grave, from the once-upon-a-time, from the fever in your blood: abide. Abide and change, whoever you are, because I am part of you. I will do the same, because you are part of me. Q roger


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 A5 DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor | Clinic Director Get Back in the Game Full Physical Therapy Facility Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY AUTO ACCIDENT? School Physical Camp Physic al, Sports Ph ysical $20 GIFT CERTIFICATEThis 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 11/30/2016.$150VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS DR. ALESSANDRA COL"N Chiropractor PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598 PORT ST. LUCIE9109 South US Hwy One Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter, FL 33458561.744.7373 4 4 5 5 C 6 6 IWC PORTUGIESER. THE LEGEND AMONG ICONS.Portugieser Annual Calendar. Ref. 5035 VETERANS DAY EVENTSCOURTESY PHOTOThe Orchid City Brass Band will present a free Veterans Day patriotic concert at 6 p.m. Nov. 11 at St. Patrick Catholic Church’s Parish Hall in Palm Beach Gardens.Veterans Day Ceremony „ 11 a.m. Nov. 11, at Veterans Plaza, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. The Palm Beach Gardens Police and Fire Honor Guard will present the col-ors, Chief Thomas Matteo, SSgt. USMC (Ret.), a six-time Purple Heart recipient, will speak. Music will be provided by the Palm Beach Gardens High School PizzazzŽ Chorus. Email or call 630-1100. Veterans Day Program „ 9:45 a.m. Nov. 11, Watson B. Duncan Middle School in Palm Beach Gardens. Kelsey Park „ 11 a.m. A small ceremony, Lake Park. Veterans Memorial Park „ 11 a.m. Nov. 11, adjacent to the Village Library, North Palm Beach. Ceremony planned. The Orchid City Brass Bands Veterans Day Patriotic Concert „ 6 p.m. Nov. 11, St. Patrick Catholic Church Par-ish Hall, 13591 Prosperity Farms Road, Palm Beach Gardens. The Orchid City Brass Band performs a patriotic concert in the British brass band tradition. Part of the free concert series, Music at St. Patrick.Ž Offering will be received. Info: 626-8626; Veterans Day Concert „ 7 p.m. Nov. 11, Mizner Park Amphitheatre, 590 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. 393-7807 Or visit www.Myboca.Us. Q


A6 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Compassion and expertise. These are the qualities for which the Jupiter Medical Center Physicians Group is widely known. People facing cancer, and their loved ones, can trust our team to provide the highest quality in personalized care. We use our decades of kno wledge, advanced fellowship training, and the cutting-edge technology available at Jupiter Medical Center to optimally target all types of cancer.To schedule an appointment with one of our cancer care specialists, call 561-263-4400.Cancer Care with Unique Expertise The Specialists of Jupiter Medical Center Physicians Group Learn more at 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 Andrea Katz, MD Fellowship-Trained Hematologist/Oncologist; Board-Certified, Internal Medicine and Medical Oncology; National Award Winner in Research and Publications Lucy M. De La Cruz, MD Fellowship-Trained Breast Surgeon; Board-Certified, General Surgery; Medical Director, Oncologic Research K. Adam Lee, MD Fellowship-Trained Cardiothoracic Surgeon; Board-Certified, Cardiothoracic Surgery; Medical Director, Thoracic Surgery & Lung Center of Excellence Nancy J. Taft, MD, FACS Fellowship-Trained Breast Surgeon; Board-Certified, General Surgery; Medical Director, Comprehensive Breast Care Program Donna Pinelli, MD, FACOG Fellowship-Trained Gynecologic Oncology Surgeon; BoardCertified, Gynecologic Oncology and Obstetrics & Gynecology; Medical Director, Gynecologic Oncology and the Walsh Robotic Surgery Program PET TALESCompulsive cats BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickDoes your cat pull out his hair by the roots, suck wool or other fabrics or con-stantly chase shadows or light? He may suffer from a condition called compulsive disorder, similar to obsessive-compulsive disorder in humans. The difference is that cats „ to the best of our knowledge „ dont experience the intrusive thoughts and social factors that contribute to OCD in humans. Cats with compulsive disorders take normal behaviors, such as grooming them-selves, to an extreme. The behavior starts out normally and then becomes faster or more intense. It can become so excessive that it disrupts a cats normal activities, sometimes to the point that he stops eat-ing or tries to perform the behavior on other pets in the household. Repetitive behaviors stress not only the cat performing them, but also the people and other animals who live with them. Its disturbing to have a companion animal who cant interact normally with family members or who suffers physical injury as a result of the compulsive behavior. People worry about their cats well-being. Compulsive behaviors are treatable and shouldnt be ignored. Cats can injure themselves by pulling out fur, leaving skin lesions or bare patches, or by ingest-ing fabric, causing intestinal obstructions. Some cats who suck wool or other materi-als undergo multiple surgeries throughout their lives to remove obstructions. If the cat is expressing compulsive behavior, its not harmless,Ž says Alice Moon-Fanelli, Ph.D. Its an indication that the cat is anxious. Compulsive behaviors can arise spontaneously, but a lot of times we see them maintained by exposure to triggers in the environment that increase the cats anxiety or level of arousal.Ž Diagnosis begins with a veterinary exam to eliminate possible medical causes, which account for approximately 90 per-cent of cases. For instance, certain neuro-logic diseases can cause pain or changes in sensation, causing the cat to attack the area with teeth or claws in an attempt to relieve the discomfort. Other possibilities include skin diseases, allergies or external parasites, such as fleas. Wool-sucking is a compulsive behavior that may have a genetic basis. It is most often seen in Asian breeds „ especially Siamese, Burmese and Birmans. Environmental enrichment is one way to help relieve a cats stress. Providing tall cat towers or window perches for squirrel and bird viewing, and feeding meals in food puzzles, are some ways to help cats feel happier and more comfortable. Predictable mealand playtimes help, as well. When environmental changes improve a cats compulsive behaviors, its impor-tant to maintain those changes throughout the cats life. Compulsive behaviors dont go away,Ž Dr. Moon-Fanelli says. Theres a genetic component to it that makes some cats more susceptible than others in develop-ing these behaviors.Ž Anti-anxiety medication may help in some cases by reducing the intensity of compulsive actions so that behavior modi-fication and environmental changes can be successful. Depending on the case, medication may be discontinued after the cat has done well for a time. Other cats may require medication for life. Be careful about making changes in the life of a compulsive cat. He may do well for years and then revert to com-pulsive behaviors if his lifestyle changes. Dr. Moon-Fanelli recalls the case of a cat whose severe psychogenic alopecia (compulsive hair pulling) was triggered by her owner going on vacation. The owner enriched the environment and spent more time playing with her pet. With these improvements, the cats condition remained under control for several years. It resurfaced when the owner added a new cat to the household.You have to keep management changes in place for the life of the cat,Ž she says. Q Pets of the Week>> Poca is an 8-year-old, 23-pound female mixed breed dog that is polite, loyal and well mannered. >> Simba is a 3-year-old male cat that likes to explore. He’s shy at rst.To adopt or foster a petThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Annie is a 4-year-old spayed female calico cat. She’s high-spirited and very friendly. She gets along well with human and feline companions. >> Raven is a small 2-year-old neutered male cat. He is very friendly and loves to be petted and brushed. To adopt or foster a catAdopt 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. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, Treating compulsive actions with behavior modification, environmental changes and medication can take several months, although some cats respond more quickly.




a nonprofit organization that collects CDs, movies, games and educational items to donate to childrens hospitals. To date, the organization has delivered more than 11,500 DVDs, video game consoles, video games, DVD play-ers, handheld electronics, books and arts and crafts to 100 childrens hospi-tals and related facilities in all 50 states and Washington, D.C. It all began with a simple flier Ms. Abramowitz made and handed out while selling Girl Scout cookies. Her initial goal was to round up 100 DVDs to donate to Nicklaus Childrens Hospi-tal in Miami, but after a story about her project appeared in a local newspaper, donations tripled. She and friends had lemonade stands to raise money, too. The lemonade stands were good fundraisers,Ž she said. Someone even paid $100 for a glass.Ž As word of her charity spread, her donations grew. It started catching on like wildfire,Ž said Ms. Abramowitz, now a freshmen at William T. Dwyer High School in Palm Beach Gardens. Another story about Kayla Cares 4 Kids in a Boca Raton magazine inspired a girl to help the cause by collecting DVDs and CDs for the charity as a Bat Mitzvah project. Kids all over the country are helping me now,Ž she said. Last year, with a donation made at the Arkansas Mercy Hospital, Kayla Cares 4 Kids had donat-ed to medical facilities in all 50 states. Much to her surprise, Ms. Abramowitz began winning awards, too. Last year she won the national Young Entrepreneurs Academy competition. She received training that helped her understand busi-ness plans and balance sheets and helped her meet potential collaborators. In August, the North Palm Beach Village Council presented Ms. Abramowitz with a commemorative gift in recogni-tion of her public service with Kayla Cares 4 Kids and acknowledgement of her achievements. Florida CFO Jeff Atwater nominated Ms. Abramowitz for the Christopher Reeve Service Award and she became the national winner. Ms. Abramowitz also was one of 14 recipients in the country to win the Diller Teen Tikkun Olam Award ($36,000) in San Francisco. The Palm Beach Gardens Kiwanis held their annual College Foot-ball Roast a month ago and chose Kayla Cares 4 Kids to be their charity for a fundraiser „ they raised $3,950. Throughout it all, her optimism has grown, as well. Ive learned how great the world is and how great people can be,Ž she said. Im working hard as ever to help sick kids feel better one smile at a time,Ž Ms. Abramowitz said. To learn more or to donate to Kayla Cares 4 Kids, visit Q TEENFrom page 1 A8 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 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” 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 for information and appointment availability.**Doctors order is required to schedule an appointment. 1240 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458Choose a screening center thats accredited and backed by a comprehensive thoracic and lung program. 5 MinutesThe time it takes to smoke a cigarette.15 MinutesThe time it takes to get a CT scan that could save your life. COURTESY PHOTOTOP: Kayla Cares 4 Kids recently made its 100th donation to the DeGeorge Pediatric Unit at Jupiter Medical Center. Front row, in Kayla Cares shirts, Arty Falk, board member; Jennifer Sabin, board member; Ben Abramowitz, Kayla Abramowitz and Andrea Abramowitz at Jupiter Medical Center. In plain clothes: Natalie Warmuskerken, child life specialist, JMC; John Couris, president and CEO of Jupiter Medical Center; Carla Salvatore-Bimmler, director of pediatrics; Marlene Goodwin-Esola, assistant chief nursing officer (in yellow); and April Okerson, assis-tant clinical manager-pediatrics (in purple scrubs).BOTTOM: Kayla Abramowitz received the Diller Teen Tikkun Olam Award after donating 100 items to Family House, similar to Ronald McDonald House in San Francisco.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 A9 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 Why 3/4 of home sellers dont get the price they want for their homeAdvertorial A Cn H 605 South Olive Avenue • West Palm Beach, FL 33401 (561) 655-3109 • www.andersonshardware.comAVAILABLE THROUGH 9810 Alt A1A Promenade Plaza, Palm Beach Gardens We are happy to announce we are expanding our successful Wellington store to beautiful Palm Beach Gardens!We are offering special consignment terms to anyone that consigns prior to our December opening. IF YOU ARE THINKING ABOUT CONSIGNMENT, NOW IS THE TIME!Please call...561 814-6997 or 561 798-5222You can also send photos to us on Facebook and download our mobile app. to get special discounts and photos of all incoming items. ConsignDesign&GARDENS GALLERY COMING SOON! Kean University degree delves into genocide past and present BY EVAN WILLIAMS ewilliams@” oridaweekly.comAt Kean University in Union, N.J., an increasing number of graduate students each year are delving into one of the most painful but crucial topics in history and learning how it applies to todays world. One of three such programs in the United States, Keans Master of Arts in Holo-caust and Genocide Studies attracts an international cross-section of students and is located adjacent to human rights hubs in New York City. About 35 students per year enroll from states such as South Carolina and Florida but also countries including Africa, Argen-tina, Cuba and Bangladesh. So we really have a strong international exposure,Ž said history professor Dr. Dennis B. Klein, director of Keans Jew-ish Studies Program and founder of the Anti-Defamation Leagues Braun Center for Holocaust Studies. The masters program grew out of discussions in New Jersey that began in the late 1980s and early 1990s, when legislators made the topic mandatory in K-12 public schools. Kean helped train teachers on the subject. Many other states followed suit, requiring courses about the Holocaust and genocide. Keans MA has broad applications for both younger students and midcareer pro-fessionals. It helps them compete for teach-ing positions around the country if they choose, enhance their understanding of genocide as it applies today, and enter a growing professional world dedicated to the subject. Many students take on intern-ships with nongovernmental organizations in and around New York City. The whole human rights movement, the human rights sector of the U.S. and inter-nationally has been one of those areas in social sciences that have been growing pro-fessionally with the establishment of non-governmental organizations worldwide to address conflict, atrocity and genocide,Ž Dr. Klein said. Many of our students are enrolling in the program so they can under-stand the problems related to genocide and the human rights response they are inter-ested in becoming a part of.Ž The MA offers 19 courses enhanced by interactions with visiting scholars, witness-es, filmmakers and photojournalists. Core studies are dedicated to the Holocaust, which shaped the popular under-standing of the term genocide. But thats only the beginning of recognizing what genocide is and how it effects the lives and cultures of people now. The conception of genocide often refers to the intention to destroy a people physi-cally because an individual belongs to one group or another,Ž Dr. Klein said. But it turns out as weve studied different exam-ples of these conflicts that genocide could also mean the cultural destruction of a group of people, to erase their identity. A good recent example of this is occurring in Nigeria, specifically in the region of Timbuktu in which there is an endeavor to erase the identity of the folks who are living in that nation.Ž For more information, contact Dr. Klein by email at For more information, visit Q


A10 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www. F VETERANS DAY SALUTING OUR VETERANS OUR VETERANS BY GLENN MILLER € FLORIDA WEEKLY CORRESPONDENT BY GLENN MILLER € FLORIDA WEEKLY CORRESPONDENTJERRY YELLIN RECALLS THE STENCH OF thousands of dead bodies on Iwo Jima and massive fires consuming Japa-nese cities and people. Such sights and smells are not easily forgotten. The men who fought and won World War II are fading away, but Mr. Yellin, who is 92, remains and can talk about it with a distinctive claim to fame. The Orlando area resident grew up in New Jersey and flew the final American combat mission of the larg-est war in human history. It was on an Aug. 15, 1945 strafing mission over Japan, as Mr. Yellin focused his P-51 Mustangs guns on Japanese airfields, that the final American fatality of the war was recorded. Mr. Yellin knew him. That man was 19-year-old first lieutenant Philip Schlamberg, who was Mr. Yellins wingman. The pilot was on his first combat mission, Mr. Yellin recalled. First and last mission,Ž Mr. Yellin told Florida Weekly.Mr. Schlamberg is more than a statistic and historical footnote to Mr. Yellin. He was committed and extremely intelligent,Ž Mr. Yellin said. He added that he was told that his wingman reportedly had the highest IQ recorded of all 16 million Ameri-cans who served in the military dur-ing the war. Mr. Yellin, who lives in Central Florida, is a dynamo with a web-site, He raises money and travels the world as a speaker. A statement on his website says, Jerry Yellin is willing to go whenever and wherever he is able to make a dif-ference in peoples lives. His story of peace and compassion was shaped by suffering and sacrifice. He hopes that in sharing his story, others can find ways to forgive, unite, and avoid the atrocities of war.Ž A campaign is underway to raise money for a feature-length docu-mentary about his story, The Last Man Standing.Ž Hes also written four books. After all he witnessed and endured during the war, Mr. Yellin battled post-traumatic stress disorder, some-thing that didnt have that label back then. What he and millions of other veterans dealt with was called shell shock or battle fatigue. It never goes away,Ž Mr. Yellin said.Its something most people dont know about it on a first-hand basis. Its hard getting over killing people.Ž On missions over Japan he watched as B-29 bombers dropped their pay-loads onto cities. The death toll from one such raid over Tokyo may have been more than 100,000, according to some estimates. The smoke from firestorms was clearly visible to Mr. Yellin in his cockpit. Not once did it occur to me there were human beings down there.Ž The war was astoundingly nasty. Mr. Yellin recalls landing his plane for the first time on Iwo Jima, a 9.16-square-mile spit of land in the Pacific. On that island, about 6,800 Americans and nearly 22,000 Japa-nese died. It was horrific.Ž The island is roughly the size of Captiva, which is 10.5 square miles. Although surrounded by death, Mr. Yellin said he couldnt allow himself to think about dying. If I thought about dying I wouldnt be able to fly a mission.Ž His final strafing mission came nine days after an atom bomb was dropped on Hiroshima and six days after one was dropped on Nagasaki. The Japa-nese surrendered the day after his final mission. Mr. Yellin believes the atomic bombings were necessary to end the war. There is no doubt in my mind. The purpose of war is to kill your enemy.Ž Part of Mr. Yellins reasoning is that the Japanese death toll would have been higher if conventional bombing of the country had continued. No question about it.Ž Mr. Yellin considered suicide in the decades following the war. What he witnessed and smelled and heard stayed with him. Sixteen comrades were killed. Why did I live and why did 16 of my friends die?Ž He was haunted by what he had experienced. It wasnt until he tried transcendental meditation in 1975 that he found relief. How soon did it help? Instantaneously. I stopped talking to the guys at night. I stopped think-ing about suicide.Ž It helped in two primary ways. It just removed the stress in my head and body.Ž He still does it twice a day and it has been literally a lifesaver. I doubt Id be alive,Ž Mr. Yellin said of the impact transcendental medita-tion had on him. Although he is Jewish, Mr. Yellin said during the war he didnt prefer to go to Europe to fight Hitler. They werent my enemy,Ž Mr. Yellin said, summing up his thoughts as a young man during the war. They didnt attack my country.Ž It was the Japanese, of course, who bombed Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, launching America into the war. Hit-ler declared war on the United States a few days later. Ironically, after the war ended, Mr. Yellin wanted to stay in the service but felt the sting of anti-Semitism. I wasnt welcomed as a Jewish officer.Ž He moved on with his life and remains active. Hes an avid golfer who often shoots around 90. Most days I break my age,Ž said Mr. Yellin, whose wife of 65 years, Helene, died last year. He also swims or runs every day. What does he want Americans to think of the men who fought World War II? Id like them to know that we were committed to save our country and willing to sacrifice our lives for our buddies.Ž Now, 71 years since his final mission, he knows he has far fewer tomorrows than yesterdays. Yesterday is a canceled check. Today is money in the bank you can spend. Tomorrow is a promissory note.Ž Q U.S. MARINE CORPS PHOTO Retired U.S. Army Air Corps Capt. Jerry Yellin flew the last combat mission of WWII. ROBERT HILLIARD, 92, LIVES IN A LOVE-LY home surrounded by trees on a dirt road in a subtropical paradise of plenty and serenity known as Sanibel Island. His walls are decorated with artwork and movie posters and old pho-tos, including ones of Ebbets Field and baseball legend Jackie Robinson sliding into home plate. A lifetime ago, though, Mr. Hilliard was a United States Army private sta-tioned in Germany in the days after World War II ended in 1945. What he saw and what he heard has never left his mind, not even after nearly three quarters of a century. The charnel house system of concentration camps had just been lib-erated when the private, writing for an Army publication, covered a lib-eration concert staged by Holocaust survivors at the St. Ottilien Displaced People Camp. Thats where 71 years and six months ago the private, who had worked as a sportswriter before being drafted into the Army, first witnessed victims of the concentration camps. He has borne witness ever since. I got there as a self-described 19-year-old tough ex-infantryman and I saw those people and most of them unable to walk or stand,Ž Mr. Hilliard said, sitting in his living room on a sunny fall day. Those who could walk, walking like slow-motion robot stick figures, and there I was a tough ex-infantryman sitting there and I cried.Ž Mr. Hilliard had fought in the Battle of the Bulge, the largest engagement in U.S. Army history, a battle where he was one of 610,000 Americans who participated in a ferocious and titanic encounter with the Nazis. Mr. Hilliard was wounded and earned a Purple Heart. Now, a few months after that battle, Germany had just surrendered and the tough young private was crying. I tried to hide my tears. I remember dabbing at my eyes with my hand-kerchief trying not to appear like I was crying.Ž He still recalls what he thought that day. These people are dying and what can I do?Ž He and a friend, another Army private, Ed Herman, wrote a letter that reached the desk of President Harry Truman. Mr. Hilliard said he and his friend risked facing court martial by writing the letters. He and Pvt. Herman did not mince words. Accusing the American people of genocide and asking for help for the survivors,Ž Mr. Hilliard said. The president read the letter. He was angry, Mr. Hilliard said. But the The last combat mission of WWII Their letter campaign helped save livesU.S. MARINE CORPS PHOTO Robert Hilliard as a young man in the 9th AF, 2nd disarm wing, Kaufburen Germany, 1945.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 NEWS A11 COMINGSOON NAPLES // KEYWEST // MIAMI // DELRAY // BOCARATON // FTLAUDERDALE @anticasartoriapb 561.799.1777FIRSTUSLOCATION NOWOPENAT nrn rr (Located on the first floor by Cobb Theatres) ekly .co m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m VETERANS DAY commander in chief wasnt angry with two obscure privates. He was angry that more wasnt being done to help the survivors and he ordered Gen. Dwight Eisenhower to get it done. To change the entire policy of our army,Ž Mr. Hilliard said. President Trumans anger was directed at the militarys highest-ranking officer. He chastised Eisenhower and Eisenhower sent a colonel to see Ed Herman and myself and threatened to send us to the Aleutian Islands.Ž They werent sent to the Aleutian Islands. They continued writing let-ters. Their campaign reached the front page of The New York Times and other newspapers. Something had to be done then. And now, Mr. Hilliard believes, something needs to be done to help others. He sees parallels between what happened dur-ing World War II and what is happen-ing today with Syrian and other Middle Eastern refugees. I see the same thing,Ž Mr. Hilliard said. These pitiful people to me are the same faces. Yes, they look differ-ent. The same faces, the same feeling as the World War II survivors, beg-ging to come here, begging to come to other countries, just to begin their lives. When I see politicians say we got to keep them out, I think what kind of evil people, what kind of hard hearts they must be to not want to save humanity.Ž Over all these years the lesson he learned from that letter-writing campaign still resonates with Bob Hilliard. Its one hes hammered away at in books, documentaries and speeches. Were two privates,Ž Mr. Hilliard said. No power. No contacts. And we stuck our necks out and by doing so we changed policy that helped save thou-sands of lives. And any person now in this country who sees something going on in the neighborhood, in the world, if they tried to do something about it, they may be able to effect a change that will save peoples lives.Ž Q Gerard Halpern, Palm Beach Gardens Q Gerard Halpern was a German refugee who came to the United States in 1937. Six years after his arrival, he left to ght the very country from which he ed, serving as a machine gunner for the U.S. Army in several beachhead landings. "I was in high school when Pearl Harbor was attacked, and that was the most uni ed I have ever seen our country," Mr. Halpern said. "Every-one wanted to volunteer for the Army or assist with the war efforts at that point. I was 16 at the time and tried to convince my parents to sign me up as soon as I turned 17, but they refused so I wasn't able to sign up until I was 18 years old." Mr. Halpern received a Purple Heart, Bronze Star, Combat Infantry Men's Badge, French Legion of Honor, as well as four battle stars. He also recently went on an Honor Flight to the monuments in Washington, D.C. He trained as a light machine gunner in the Army and was as-signed to three regiments throughout his service. A shrapnel wound meant he missed the Battle of the Bulge. He was discharged in January 1946. Gene Starn, Palm Beach Gardens Q Gene Starn left college to enlist in the Army and served in a variety of roles including journalist, chairman of the "Kollege and Khaki Ball," tank engine mechanic and refrigeration mechanic. He served in the Army from 1943 to 1945."After I completed my rst year of college, I called the Draft Board and told them to disregard my college defer-ment, as I was ready to serve my country," he said. Mr. Starn was drafted into the Army Air Corps. He had an allergy activated by the green dye in his fatigues. "They had me put on the dress uniform and sent me away as an of ce boy. I went to the Army Specialized Training Program (ASTP) at the University of Maryland and later became a journalist for The Diamondback,' the student newspaper at the university," he said. Mr. Starn received two months of training to become a tank engine mechanic and he was sent to New Guinea. There, the Army changed his designation from tank to refrigeration mechanic, and they worked on the air conditioning on Gen. MacArthur's villa and maintained refrigerators that held all the perishable food for troops. "Sometimes at night we would watch movies on big screens outdoors, and occasionally a Japanese solider would emerge from the jungle surrendering to us," he said. COURTESY PHOTOGene Starn and Gerry Halpern during their Honor Flight trip to Washington, D.C.


A12 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Complete Care in One State-of-the-Art Facility‡ &RQYHQLHQW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ ‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ ‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ ‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ ‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V ‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG ‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ ‡ =LUFRQLD,PSODQW%ULGJH PGA 7KHSDWLHQWDQGDQ\RWKHUSHUVRQUHVSRQVLEOHIRUSD\PHQW KDVDULJKWWRUHIXVHWRSD\FDQFHOSD\PHQWRUEHUH LPEXUVHGIRUDQ\RWKHUVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDWPHQW WKDWLVSHUIRUPHGDVDUHVXOWRIDQGZLWKLQKRXUV RIUHVSRQGLQJWRWKHDGYHUWLVHPHQWIRUWKHIUHHGLVFR XQWHGIHHRUUHGXFHGIHHVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDW PHQW&RPSUHKHQVLYH([DPLQDWLRQ')XOO0RXWK'LJLWDO ;UD\' Tim After Tim Before “ I’ve always been unhappy with my smile, but I was too nervous to have the work done. With the IV sedation, I never felt a thing and the results are amazing.” – Tim PGA Advanced Dentistry provides patients with leading-edge procedures in cosmetic, implant, and restorative dentistry, so you can have the s mile you’ve always dreamed of. Dr. Jay Ajmo, D.D.S., DABOI LVRQHRI6RXWK)ORULGDVOHDGLQJ GHQWLVWVWUHDWLQJSDWLHQWVZLWKWKHKLJKHVWOHYHORIFDUHVLQF H 'U$MPRLVRQHRIRQO\GHQWLVWVZRUOGZLGHWRKROGD'LSOR PDWH &HUWLILFDWLRQZLWKWKH$PHULFDQ%RDUGRI2UDO,PSODQWRORJ\ Trust your smile to an expert. For your Complimentary Consultation or second opinion, call 561.627.8666. ,QFOXGHV1R&KDUJH)XOO0RXWK;UD\ )DLUZD\'ULYH6XLWH | 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/ Are You Suffering from Failing and Missing Teeth, or Wearing Dentures? I can eat anything and they feel so QDWXUDO,WVUHDOO\LPSURYHGP\DSSHDUDQFHDQGERRVWHGP\FRQGHQFH7KDQN\RX'U$MPR -Denise 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, g SOC I Malloween at T h 1 2 3 6 7 8 9


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 NEWS A13 n !r ! nn %## %#'n($ & $%#(!#"# $ %# $ &$# $!## $ g o to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include t he names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” I ETY h e Gardens Mall1. Slade Eastham and Theresa Eastham 2. Monica Martinez, Mila Martinez, Melissa Wade, Reese Wade, Ashley Kastrenakes and Mary Pat Kastrenakes 3. Gloria Uriate, Tatiana Elie, Margarit Podder and Javi Elie 4. Joey Slavin, Susan Slavin, Debbie Slavin, Adam Slavin, Danica Slavin and Veronica Slavin 5. Tessa Dabrowski, Teresa Dabrowski, Robert Dabrowski, Remi Dabrowski, Ela Dabrowski and Marek Dabrowski 6. Chloe, Fior Breslaw, Hannah Breslaw and Kera Gualtieri 7. Layla Buonadonna, The Frog Princess and Sofia Buonadonna 8. Lizzy Canning, Lilly Jordan, Ily Morrison, Lindsay McBreen and Kendra Vander Lugt 9. Teresa Dabrowski, Michele Jacobs, Erin Devlin and Alexis Campbell 10. Clare Hurvitz and Danielle Crout 4 5 10 Rhonda Hirshberg, Jeff Hirshberg, Spencer Hirshberg and Trent Hirshberg


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A16 NEWS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY (Jupiter) Monday Friday 9am 8pm 6DWDPSP‡Closed Sunday(Boca Raton) Monday Friday 11am 8pm 6DWDPSP‡Closed SundayAbacoa Plaza NW Corner of Donald Ross & Military 5440 Military Trail Suite #1 Jupiter, FL 33458 Boca Raton SE Corner of Palmetto and Dixie Hwy10 E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton, FL 33432 95% Or ganic, 100% Gluten Free, Ho r m o r n e F r ee, An ti-bio tic Fr ee, GM O Free, MSG Free, N o P reserva tives, N o D yes 6 6 ZZZWERG\ELVWURFRP HEALTHY LIVING Are you taking your partner for granted?Evan looked at his watch in disgust. It was 11 o clock, and his wife, Kelly, was still in their 5-year-olds bedroom. She must have fallen asleep „ AGAIN. Evan was not happy. He had specifically stated that tonight he really needed Kellys advice. There was an important partners meeting in the morning that would have tre-mendous bearing on their future, and Evan had trepidation. But, figures, once again, Kelly had let him down. It seemed like everyone and every-thing was taking precedence over Evan these days, and that Kelly just assumed her husband would understand without com-plaining. As much as Evan spoke up and explained to Kelly that he looked forward to spending qualityŽ time together „ and she agreed this was important to her, too „ there was always a reason why Kelly was too busy. What especially irked Evan was that Kelly seemed to always have time to spend on the phone with her mother and sisters. And sex? Well, forget about sex. More times than not, when Evan approached her, Kelly would say she was too exhausted. Evan considered himself to be a pretty patient guy, but he was becoming increas-ingly more frustrated and hurt. Far too many of us may wince when considering the couple in the fictional-ized vignette above „ perhaps because we sheepishly recognize an unflattering „ but all too telling „ side of ourselves. And this may be because weve often assumed our loved ones will complacently give us the benefit of the doubt „ even if we neglect or totally disregard their feelings. So, let me ask you:Do you take your partner for granted? Do you count on the goodwill of the love youve shared to carry you through the ups and downs and anxieties of everyday life? Many of us can fondly remember the thrill of the earliest days of our relation-ships. Very likely there might have been playful banter and heavy flirting. We often took great care to show our best sides, and were eager to learn everything we could about this important new person. There would be no place in this climate for sar-casm, criticism or disdain „ because it was important that we score the others admira-tion. The uncertainty about the others com-mitment may have created a thrilling edge that kept us on our toes. However, one of the best advantages of ultimately settling into a secure relationship is that we dont always have to be on.Ž And, while it can be reassuring to let down our guard „ if we dont pay attention „ this can be the very climate that can lull us into monotonous autopilot. We may become overly focused on our to-do lists, or caught up with family or friends. Sometimes, we become so immersed in Facebook or televi-sion that we dont notice how many hours have passed. Partners may reach out to connect and well say, Not now.Ž We may lose sight of the bigger picture and may no longer make efforts to maintain the vitality of the relationship. Whether we're a person who feels taken for granted, or someone who worries were not bringing our best self to the relationship, we can give ourselves the best chance when we focus on relating to our partner in the very way were hoping theyll relate to us in return. And, most important, is knowing that it often helps when we make the first move to change our attitude and actions. Frequent, positive statements make a differ-ence. A sense of humor should lighten the mood and promote tremendous goodwill. Compliments don't have to be elaborate or flowery, just sincere. Nor should we neglect basic levels of decorum and groom-ing. Sometimes ripped jeans and a T-shirt can be quite adorable. But a misshapen, stained get-up can be a turn-off to even the most accepting of partners „ ignoring basic appearance and hygiene can compromise the intimacy in the best of relationships. And, while were on the subject of intimacyƒ. Over time, a lot of us may fall into hurtful patterns of disappointing our part-ners „ and ourselves „ in our sexual rela-tionships. We may have very different ideas about lovemaking, and may feel awkward or confused about how to address our personal preferences. We may feel frustrated, hurt or embarrassed and pull further away. Recog-nizing that this is an important dimension of our lives, and we all have very different sexual styles and levels of desire and com-fort, may be a first step in opening up a very personal, complex discussion. Volumes have been written about the merits of surprising our partners with flow-ers, candy and love-notes. But, what about surprising our loved ones in far more mean-ingful ways? Many of us adopt an attitude of this is the way I am,Ž refusing to try anything new. Our partners may have given up, assuming we are closed off to something they consider important. In the past, our loved ones may have invited us to a sport-ing event or wistfully asked us to consider a vacation option outside of our comfort zone. We may have summarily said NO!!Ž without considering the possibility that we actually might have enjoyed ourselves if wed given it a chance. Going forward, lets not be so quick to say NOŽ in our predictable ways. Lets surprise our loved ones (and ourselves) by saying why not?Ž We may discover we enjoy the new experience. And, more importantly, we are letting our partners know we are open to meeting them halfway. When we com-municate that were receptive to embracing change, we infuse our relationships with the spirit of possibility. While the security of knowing we are a couple can be hugely gratifying, we must never take this commitment for granted. The value of letting our partners know, over and over again, in as many different ways, how much they matter to us can never be overestimated. We can each take responsibility for adding vitality to our relationships by showing enthusiastic interest in our partners and by taking active steps to become more interest-ing ourselves. Q „ Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. She can be reached in her Gardens office at (561) 630-2827, online at, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz. Don’t suffer in silence with loss of bladder controlApproximately 25 million American adults experience loss of bladder control, but they often dont have to. According to the National Association for Continence, 80 percent of those affected by urinary incontinence can be treated. For some people, this involuntary release of urine can affect their quality of life or create uncomfortable situations. Palm Beach Gar-dens Medical Center would like to help you understand and treat urinary inconti-nence, so you can take control and prevent accidents from occurring. Incontinence is a symptom, not a disease. On a temporary basis, it can be caused by urinary tract infections, consti-pation or certain medications. Persistent urinary incontinence may be caused by weakness of the bladder or the muscles supporting it, overactive bladder muscles or urinary tract blockage. Types of urinary incontinence include: Stress incontinence „ Caused by certain activities such as coughing, sneezing or laughing, which can increase abdominal pressure on the bladder. Urge incontinence „ When the need to urinate happens unexpectedly. Overflow incontinence „ When small amounts of leakage occur due to a full bladder. Functional incontinence „ Affects people with normal bladder control but who cannot get to the bathroom quickly enough due to physical limitations or mental dis-ease. Once the cause of urinary incontinence has been identified, treatment options usually fall into three main categories. Behavioral techniques require making certain lifestyle changes. For example, set up a schedule to go to the bathroom every few hours or retrain the bladder to gradu-ally extend the time between bathroom trips. Kegel exercises are recommended to strengthen the muscles below the bladder that control urination and make up the pelvic floor. Medications can be prescribed to treat an overactive bladder or urge inconti-nence. These drugs block nerve impulses to the bladder, decreasing the urgency and frequency of urination. Medical devices or surgery are also available to treat incontinence. Women can use a urethral insert (a small tampon-like disposable device) or pessary (a vaginal insert) to help manage stress incontinence. More than 200 variations of surgical pro-cedures can be performed to treat causes of urinary incontinence. These include placement of an artificial urinary sphincter to control urine flow, injection of a bulking agent (such as collagen) into the urethra to create resistance against urine flow or implantation of a sacral nerve stimulator to help control the bladder. A bladder neck suspension, or sling procedure, can be done to help hold up the bladder and nar-row the urethra to prevent leakage. Hiding incontinence can lead to rashes, sores and skin or urinary tract infections. Dont let embarrassment hold you back from getting the care you need. Talk to your doctor about your signs and symp-toms as well as your options. For more information on pelvic floor issues, join Dr. Linda Kiley, medical direc-tor of womens surgical services at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for a free lecture Dec. 8. To register, please visit or call 625-5070. Q jeff WELCHCEO, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center linda


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BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 A18 | WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM The desserts on display at Norman Love s place might be fakes in their cool modern precision, rows of chocolates as shiny and shapely as jewels, cakes made up as flawlessly as beds at The Ritz-Carlton. Theyre not fake, of course, but the illusion still lends a pleasing surprise to biting into a chocolate with intensely real flavors, ones that often play on American themes like lemon bars, pea-nut butter and jelly and carrot cake. In October, Mr. Love (his real name) celebrated the 15th anniversary of Nor-man Love Confections, which he opened with his wife, Mary. A pastry chef with a penchant for perfection that was honed by 13 years working for The Ritz-Carl-ton, his career has brought him acclaim as a world-renowned chocolatier. Southwest Floridians are familiar with his Chocolate Salons, like upscale cof-fee shops but with a gorgeous array of the best desserts you can imagine. His fourth, in Fort Myers, will include beer and wine. Mr. Love is looking toward offering an afternoon tea, prix fixe evening dessert menu and, some-time after the Valentines Day crush, Sunday brunch. But his chocolates are famous the world over. It was just weeks after the 9/11 terrorist attacks when Mr. Love opened his first Fort Myers Chocolate & Dessert Salon. He had recently left a corporate job with The Ritz that earned him inter-national notice as a pastry chef. If he was nervous about missing the security of a regular paycheck, he would also finally have more time for his family, including two young children, Ryan and Carly. Looking for a source of income, he started making chocolates. I kind of accidentally got in the chocolate business,Ž Mr. Love said. Struggles during the first year included figuring out how to ship his product from the regions humid climate in the back of FedEx trucks. Having initially rented a small space from a friend who owned a home health care business, Mr. Love recalled, he came across a type of container used to ship medical supplies such as blood. It turned out to work perfectly for main-taining his desserts, even over long jour-neys in 100-plus degree weather. During his second year in business, after being named by USA Today as one of the countrys top 10 artisan chocolate makers, business exploded. It was the beginning of a long string of accolades for Mr. Love and his team. They pro-duced 1.3 million pieces of chocolate that year. Meanwhile, Americans taste for more sophisticated handmade craft products made by chefs with carefully sourced ingredients was on the rise. These days, Norman Love Confections has a staff of 80-plus employees. Besides cakes, gelato and other goodies, the company produces nearly 7 million pieces of chocolate each year at two Lee County facilities, or up to 60,000 choco-lates per day. Aside from the fillings, done by a machine, each piece is made by hand and contains no preservatives. One of Mr. Loves innovations has been to ramp up production without sacrific-ing quality. People that know me know that compromising the integrity of what we do is not an option,Ž he said.He was born in Philadelphia and his family moved to Hollywood, south of Fort Lauderdale, as he was going into the 10th grade. Mr. Love had to give up playing hockey but his affection for dessert, which reaches deep into his early childhood, was always a beacon of his future profession and a source of artistic expression. For me it was a way to make people happy, because people always got happy around dessert time,Ž he said. His entre into the industry began with a job washing dishes in a Chinese restaurant and then making ice cream at a Swensens when he was in high school. Later he studied his craft and art at a pas-try shop in Lussan, France, and worked for The Beverly Hills Hotel in Los Ange-les before being hired by The Ritz. Lately, keeping up with internet business remains a constant battle.Ž Mr. Love and his team are working to make improvements to his website and are planning to at least triple e-commerce revenue next year. He also is looking to open shops in the Tampa Bay, Miami and Palm Beach areas in coming years. At 56, even after decades in the business and tremendous success, his ambition to continuously improve is baked into his training and maybe his personality. Im not sure I know how to spell complacency,Ž he said. Q „ For information on Norman L ove, visit marks 15th anniversary BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@” PHOTOS BY VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYABOVE: Norman Love’s team creates nearly 7 million pieces of sophisticated, handmade chocolates a year. LEFT: Norman Love “accidentally got in the chocolate business,” he says. LABOR OF Love


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 BUSINESS A19 MONEY & INVESTINGFacebook stock value has exploded, but rate of future growth questionableAs I am writing this column, my wife, Robin, is sitting about 10 feet away from me staring down at her i-Phone. Every few seconds her thumb slides down the screen and I know she is checking her Facebook newsfeed. I used to give her a hard time about how much time she spends on the site. I mean, do 300 of your closest friends and family really care that our son scored a goal in his soccer game or that we tried a new recipe for meatloaf? Now that the num-ber of Facebook users has surpassed 1.7 billion people, I guess they do. But just because the site is popular, does that mean it is a good investment? Investors of Facebook have done very well over the last few years. From its low in 2012 of around $18 a share, it now trades around $120. Two main factors drove this growth. First, the number of active users has grown much more quickly than most people anticipated. Facebook was on the forefront of antici-pating that people would more and more access websites and apps through their smartphones and customized their product to appeal to these users. In conjunction with this user growth, Facebook was able to monetize all of the eyeballs looking on its site. Today, Facebook is the number two advertising publisher in the world, behind only Google. And its revenue has been skyrocketing, growing 50 percent year over year. But last week, Facebook announced something that the market has feared for a number of quarters. The compa-ny announced that investors shouldn t expect this amazing revenue growth to continue going forward. It seems like there are only so many ads that Facebook can cram into a newsfeed and the company is approaching this saturation point. So does this mean investors should bail on the stock? I guess that depends on what you see for Facebooks future. One way the company can resume its revenue growth is to further grow its user base. But that means gaining mar-ket share in countries like India and China, which has so far been relatively unsuccessful. Alternatively, the company can grow through its noncore products like Mes-senger, Oculus and WhatsApp. These are not insignificant growth drivers as Messenger now has over 1 billion active users. But questions remain as to how Facebook can monetize these applica-tions. Finally, Facebook can increase its revenue stream by having existing users spend more time on the site. While this may not be positive for my marriage, the more time people spend on Facebook, the more ads they can see. One way Facebook is trying to entice people to say on its site longer is to increase the amount of video offered. Clearly, any of these growth strategies will involve spending considerable capi-tal and the results will not be known for years to come. Many companies face similar issues but what makes Facebook different is its valuation. The company trades at over 57 times this years earnings and 25 times next years earnings. The company is val-ued in anticipation of continued strong growth when that growth will be an uphill climb. Therefore, I would be hesitant to recommend buying the stock until either the stocks valuation comes down or its growth becomes more of a certainty. With all of the low-hanging fruit for the company already picked, I just dont think the high valuation is justified. Q „ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of Ricks Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda, was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric ALEXEY BOLDIN / SHUTTERSTOCK.COM MOVING ON UPLisa Schreier, the new the board chair for Jewish Womens Foundation of the Greater Palm Beaches, brings all kinds of enthusiasm to the nonprofit. The organization advocates for advancing all women and girls and finances projects that have long-term effects for societal change on local, national and inter-national levels by placing an unwaver-ing focus on the root cause of issues. I love having a say in how our money is being directed and I love the mission,Ž she said. Its inspiring interacting with other women fight-ing for something they believe in,Ž she said. My goal this year is to continue growing (there are about 120 trustees/members) to try to include as many people as possible, men as well. Were all about social change guided by Jew-ish values. We welcome members of all beliefs and genders who believe that when women and girls are empowered, the entire community benefits,Ž Mrs. Sch-reier said. JWFs mission aligns with my personal beliefs and passions in every sin-gle way, so it is truly a perfect match,Ž said Mrs. Schreier, who is the executive director of the Kuvin Foundation (her familys foundation). The Kuvin Foun-dation promotes peace in the Middle East through health and science. I look forward to kicking off our (JWFs) annual fundraising efforts at the 2016 Imagine the Possibilities lun-cheon in December, where one of our current grantees will speak about our impact and the need for efforts to sup-port and empower women and girls worldwide.Ž As president and board chair for Jewish Womens Foundation, she will be instrumental in helping the orga-nization raise its $1 million through its ongoing Imagine the PossibilitiesŽ campaign. Mrs. Schreier has been a trustee of JWF for more than two years. She speaks Hebrew and studied Arabic and has been traveling to Israel every year since 1972. A Florida native who grew up in Palm Beach, Mrs. Schreier has a mas-ters degree in epidemiology and public health from Yale University, where she concentrated her studies on maternal and child health. She worked in the public health sector for more than 20 years, including her role as director of provider relations at Childrens Medical Services. This year, JWF will award $400,000 in grants „ half are local and half go to Israel. Some of the local grant money will go to Healthy Mothers, Healthy Babies, the Pace Center for Girls and Families First in Belle Glade. Mrs. Schreier is married with three children and lives in North Palm Beach. Lisa SchreierAge: 52 Where I grew up: Palm Beach. Where I live: North Palm Beach. Education: K-12 Palm Beach County public schools; University of Pennsyl-vania BA in Near Eastern Studies 1986; Yale University Masters Degree in Epi-demiology and Public Health 1988. Living in Florida: My father (a doctor) worked in Palm Beach. I was born in Miami in 1964 and moved to Palm Beach in 1965. Your job today: President and board chair of the Jewish Womens Founda-tion of the Greater Palm Beaches and executive director of the Kuvin Founda-tion (family foundation). My first job and what it taught me: Harvard Community Health Plan (Boston) „ through electronic medical records (they were one of the first to use electronic medical records in the 1980s), data can be analyzed for health outcomes that benefit the entire com-munity. A career highlight: Working for Childrens Medical Services in Florida and recruiting physicians to partici-pate in clinics for children with special health care needs. Hobbies: Mysore yoga, knitting and travel. Best advice for someone looking to make it in my field: There are so many wonderful opportunities in public health that can make a positive differ-ence in an entire communitys health status. About mentors: My father was a wonderful mentor „ he was a physician and public health advocate. He was a great optimist and believed in quality health care for all. Q Name: Lisa Schreier Title: President and board chair of the Jewish Women’s Foundation of the Greater Palm BeachesCity of business: West Palm Beach“ It’s inspiring interacting with other women fighting for something they believe in.” — Lisa Schreier,President and board chair of the Jewish Women’s Foundation of the Greater Palm BeachesBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” Imagine the Possibilities >> When: 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Dec. 15 >> Where: The Colony Hotel, Palm Beach. >> Repertoire: Special guest and JWF grantee partner Martina Vandenberg, found-er and president of the Human Traf cking Pro Bono Legal Center, will speak about her nearly two decades of experience ghting injustice against women. >> Cost: $125 >> Info: 275-2200 or SCHREIER


A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTOS text SOCIETY The ArcÂ’s annual Wild Pants Party at The Gardens Mall 1. Richard Gaff 2. Erin Devlin, Kimberly McCarten and Michele Jacobs 3. Tom Legienza and Jason Legienza 4. Wyatt Koch and Josh Sandquist 5. Matt Brestle, Denise Brestle, Michele Jacobs, Robert Jacobs, Paul Jamieson and Tamra FitzGerald 6. Lavrie Kolpr, Jonna Brown, Jen Maestre, Jamie Lorenzoni and Cristen Dankner 7. John Carr 8. Jason Pennington 9. Toni May, Tim Garman, Anne Majek and Allen Majek 1 3 4 5 6 8 9 7 2


WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 A21 | WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM REAL ESTATE PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY Historic Palm Beach treasure SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThis extraordinary late 1920s Palm Beach estate at 124 Via Bethesda was created by Howard Major in a CreoleŽ French Classical design. The stately residence, sitting on a lot of approximately 25,200 square feet is finished with natu-ral rusticated quarried coral blocks originating from Cuba, both on the entire exterior as well as several important living areas and trim work on both levels inside the home. Black, white and gray Carrera marble floors seen throughout the home are believed to have come to the New World as ballast in sailing vessels and later cut into floor tiles and installed in a convent in Cuba. It later was removed from that convent and used in a few residences in Palm Beach. The formal living room was designed especially to accommodate the beautiful walnut paneling recovered from a 17th century French chateau. Many more details make this home one of a kind and the favorite of many important architects and historical enthusiasts. The house, which has 10,501 square feet of indoor/outdoor living space, has six bedrooms and three staff bedrooms, plus eight full and two half-baths. There s an elevator and a chefs kitchen with butlers pantry plus a pool house with caterers kitchen. There also is a 60-kilowatt full-house generator, a private well and a 25by 45-foot pool. All is surrounded by lush tropical landscaping.Price available upon request. Offered by Ashley McIntosh, broker associate at Douglas Elli-man. (561) 685-0861. Q COURTESY PHOTOS


t1#(BSEFOTnt+VQJUFSn 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT]8 *OEJBOUPXO3Er4VJUFt+VQJUFS NORTH PALM BEACH VILLAGE JUPITER FARMSJUPITER RIVERBEND CCTEQUESTA LAKEVIEW ESTATES LAKE WORTH OAKS EASTPALM BEACH GARDENS BOTANICA JUPITER PGA NATLPALM BEACH GARDENS ANTIGUA/ABACOAJUPITER EASTPOINTE CCPALM BEACH GARDENS MARINER VILLAGESTUART ST LUCIE GARDENS PORT SAINT LUCIE EASTPOINTE CCPALM BEACH BREAKERS WESTWEST PALM BEACH BOTANICA JUPITER TWO CITY PLAZAWEST PALM BEACH PORTOSOLROYAL PALM BEACH CANTERBURY PLACE-JUPITER 4BR/2BA Updated bathrooms. Great bonus room for family gatherings, or playroom for kids. $345,000 DOREEN NYSTROM 56182768814BR/3.1BA … On 2.5 acres, this one-of-a-kind home has been completely renovated with quality finishes. $699,000KATIE RAWNSLEY 56122232683BR/2.1BA Rarely available and great buy for largely renovated end unit condo. $116,500 HELEN GOLISCH 56137174334BR/2BA … Spacious, light & bright pool home in sought after location. $350,000DOREEN NYSTROM 56182768813BR/2BA This is the DiVosta model everyone waits for-an extended Carmel! Plus, it has a lake view! $515,000ANN MELENDEZ 56125263433BR/2.1BA … Terrific location with terrace on 2nd floor with view of preserve. $298,000JULIE ANN PROBST 95459382002BR/2BA … Delightful 1 floor villa with 2 car garage in Monterey Pointe. $299,900MICHAEL RAY 56138554833BR/3.1BA … A great home in a fantastic and sought after location. $335,000SANJEETA VARSANI 561-801-23763BR/2BA … This high end remodel sits on a cul de sac in a golf course community. $359,000MARY HOWARTH 56137197504BR/3BA … Enjoy beautiful sunsets and serenity in this desirable gated community. $339,900SUSAN HYTE 56154388314BR/3BA … Elegant pool home with island in pond on 3.75 acres with 3 horse stalls, corral, & tack roomperfect for equestrians. $579,900PAM MISIANO 77222496912BR/2BA Nice home with Den on great lot overlooking a lake with very lush landscaping. Very private. $279,000MARY HOWARTH 56137197502BR/2.1BA You can enjoy living in a Country Club Community without joining the Club! $319,000JIM HANESCHLAGER 56124699104BR/3BA … Spectacular upgraded home, 3 car garage, completely fenced in. $599,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 56145905501BR/1.1BA … Beautiful, Immaculate, upgraded elegant granite counter tops. Stainless Steel Appliances, tumbled travertine tile throughout. $304,900ANTHONY ANIK 5615103647BR/2.1BA Simply Immaculate! Bright, open, practically new, situated on large lake with an Office/Den or 4th bedroom. $414,900DWAYNE ST. HILL 561-578-9674Featured Listing4BR/3.1BA Fabulous home completely upgraded on a premium lakefront lot. Saturnia marble floors throughout downstairs. A large eat-in kitchen area with granite counter tops and a bar area. Stainless appliances, upgraded cherry wood cabinets and much more. Very popular and functional floor plan with 2 Story volume great room adjacent to kitchen and separate formal dining and living rooms. All windows and doors are IMPACT GLASS. Spacious 1st floor Master Bedroom with separate HisŽ & HersŽ Walk-In Closets. There is an extra large loft area for billiards, or an additional family room, playroom area or office. Large yard. Prime location, convenient to everything in Jupiter, but on a quiet street. $624,900 VICKI COPANI 5613011463 OPEN HOUSE11/13, 12-2 PM Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens West Palm Beach Delray Beach Manalapan Of“ ce Locations: Boca Raton Port St. Lucie West Boca Raton East Boca Raton Boca West Country Club Boyton Beach at Hunters Run 424 EBBTIDE DRIVE


Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. Real estate agents aliated with Sothebys International Realty, Inc. are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALM BEACH BROKERAGE | 340 ROYAL POINCIANA WAY, PALM BEACH, FL 33480 | 561.659.3555 | SOTHEBYSHOMES.COM/PALMBEACH PROUDLY PRESENTS C I-TnŽ P Br H | $2,850,000 | Web: 0076964 Charming 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath home located In-Town on one of the highly desirable Sea streets. Property features include an open floor plan with separate living and dining rooms, den, fireplace, hardwood floors, high ceilings, lovely patio/pool area, and more. Bright sunny rooms. Beach access. Close to the beach, Lake Trail, schools, recreation center, restaurants and shopping.Patricia Mahaney | 561.352.1066 Malloy Realty Group at Premier Brokers International 9123 N. Military Trail Suite 104, Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33418 WWW.MALLOYREALTYGROUP.COM READY TO SELL OR BUY? CALL 561-876-8135 TODAY NOW AVAILABLE SPECTACULAR CONDO & VIEWS DIRECT INTRACOASTAL, BEAUTIFUL BRAND NEW HOME IN FRENCHMANS HARBOR OFFERED AT $5,929,000 CALL DAN 561-370-5736 FOR YOUR PRIVATE VIEWING OLD PORT COVE-3 BEDROOM, 2 1/2 BATHROOM UPDATED CONDO LISTED WITH SPECTACULAR WATER VIEWS OFFERED AT $500,000 CALL DAWN 561-876-8135 FOR YOUR PRIVATE VIEWING

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Food trucks, art roll into Northwood Village BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” oridaweekly.comThe Northwood Village Art Walk, a guided walking tour that explores the many art galleries and artist studios in historic Northwood Village, takes place at 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Nov. 12. Tours begin at Hennev elts Gallery, 540 Northwood Road. Find outdoor murals and neighborhood shops, as well as demos and talks with artists. Reservations are required. Info: or Also this week: The Northwood Village Food Truck Roll-In. Take the night off from cooking and get something delicious for the food trucks that line up on the third Wednesday of the month in the 500 block of Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. From 6 to 10 p.m. Nov. 16, food trucks invade, bringing out musi-cians, artists and other vendors. A food truck invasion on the west end of Northwood Road with a variety of culinary experiences, live music, and an artist colony featuring live art and artisan vendors. For more information: or Tony-winning play at the Kravis The Kravis Center brings The National Theatre production of Simon Ste-phens play, The Curious Incident Of The Dog In The Night-Time,Ž to the stage Nov. 15-20 for eight shows. Adapted from the novel by Mark Haddon and directed by Marianne Elliott, the play won five Tony Awards including Best Play. Its the story of 15-year-old Christopher who is exceptionally intelligent but ill equipped to handle real life. When he falls under suspicion for killing his neighbors dog, his search for the real killer takes him on a journey of self-discovery. Showtimes: 8 p.m. Nov. 15, 2 and 8 p.m. Nov. 16, 8 p.m. Nov. 17 and 18, 2 and 8 p.m. Nov. 19, and 2 p.m. Nov. 20. Tickets: $27. 832-7469; Kids and sports Get ready to register your little Tom Brady for Youth Flag Football. West Palm Beach kids age 5-14 should regis-ter now for the season that runs from January to April of 2017. Youth Flag Football is held at Coleman, Gaines and Howard parks on weeknights and Sat-urday mornings, and is based on the HAPPENINGSSEE CANVAS, B14 X SEE HAPPENINGS, B14 X ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM West Palm Beach becomes home to Canvas Quite possibly the nations largest outdoor museum show, the second annual Canvas opens Nov. 11 along Fla-gler Drive, between Second and Fifth streets, just north of downtown West Palm Beach. There, more than 20 internationally recognized artists are building the muse-um from scratch in Jose Marti Park. Last year, it was buildings and murals, but this year we have a permanent out-door museum. We also have sculptures and installations unlike any other in the world,Ž said gallery owner Nicole Henry, the creator of Canvas. Canvas provides a medium for artists who work and dream in big spaces. These contemporary artists turn bland landscapes and flat backgrounds into art. The side of a building is transformed into a portrait. A geometric drawing makes another building disappear. Art-ists like Eduardo Kobra, who recently painted the worlds largest mural during the Rio Olympics, will demonstrate their gifts, and maybe explain what its like to paint something 100 times (or more) your size. There will be 14-foot-tall laser-cut sculpture installations illustrating design and technology, 40-foot-long monumen-tal shipping containers with designs that connect art to the landscape and railroad boxcar installations that will reflect on BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” Royal Room Royal Room season brings season brings together together classic, classic, contemporary contemporary singers singers CABARET CABARET LIFE LIFE IS IS A A SEE CABARET, B14 XBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” Returning headliners and rising Returning headliners and rising newbies make up the all-star lineup newbies make up the all-star lineup for the 2016-2017 Royal Room Cabaret for the 2016-2017 Royal Room Cabaret at the Colony Hotel in Palm Beach. at the Colony Hotel in Palm Beach. The first show, starring vocalist Nicole The first show, starring vocalist Nicole Henry, begins on Nov. 12 and continHenry, begins on Nov. 12 and continues Nov. 19 and 26. ues Nov. 19 and 26. As the season continues, 15 other As the season continues, 15 other stars will take the stage. stars will take the stage. Lainie Kazan (Dec. 27-30) hasnt Lainie Kazan (Dec. 27-30) hasnt been here in a few years and were been here in a few years and were COURTESY RENDERINGThe Kids Art Park at Canvas, looking south.COURTESY PHOTO“The Curious Incident Of The Dog In The Night-Time.” plays Kravis Nov. 15-20. COURTESY PHOTOSinger Mary Wilson will appear April 11-15 at The Colony.


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY scott SIMMONS A naughty man that has us over a barrel with memories COLLECTORS CORNER/LOOK WHAT I FOUNDWhere: Bulldoggers Antiques, 205 N. Federal Highway, Lake Worth; (561) 312-6732 or www. Cost: $25 The skinny: Everyone wants to know what the little man has under his barrel. I can tell you that what I saw was not all that little, especially not in proportion to the little man. Some folks have no shame. What can I say? But the naked truth is that he probably was made in the mid-1940s. He s made either of composition or early hard plastic thats been painted pink. He stands about 3 inches high. Theres a string underneath that at one time attached his nether parts to the barrel „ not that its necessary. You get the point. Q „ Scott Simmons THE FIND: My dad loved to read.He liked nothing better than to pull from the shelf the collected works of Shakespeare. The book had belonged to his Aunt Cleo Douthit, who had used it in the 1940s when she went to summer school at the University of Florida to get her bachelors in education. Cleo, a third-grade teacher for more than 40 years, had instilled in him a love of reading. He frequently recited Sonnet No. 16 with great gravitas:‡–‡‘––‘–Š‡ƒ””‹ƒ‰‡‘ˆ–”—‡ ‹†• †‹–‹’‡†‹‡–•‘‡‹•‘–Ž‘‡ Š‹…ŠƒŽ–‡”•™Š‡‹–ƒŽ–‡”ƒ–‹‘‹†• ”„‡†•™‹–Š–Š‡”‡‘‡”–‘”‡‘‡ ‘‹–‹•ƒ‡‡”‹š‡†ƒ” Šƒ–Ž‘‘•‘–‡’‡•–•ƒ†‹•‡‡” •Šƒ‡ –‹•–Š‡•–ƒ”–‘‡‡”›™ƒ†”‹‰„ƒ” Š‘•‡™‘”–Š•—‘™ƒŽ–Š‘—‰ŠŠ‹• Š‡‹‰Š–„‡–ƒ‡ ‘‡•‘–‹‡•ˆ‘‘Ž–Š‘—‰Š”‘•›Ž‹’• ƒ†…Š‡‡• ‹–Š‹Š‹•„‡†‹‰•‹…Ž‡•…‘’ƒ•• …‘‡ ‘‡ƒŽ–‡”•‘–™‹–ŠŠ‹•„”‹‡ˆŠ‘—”•ƒ† ™‡‡• —–„‡ƒ”•‹–‘—–‡‡–‘–Š‡‡†‰‡‘ˆ †‘‘ ˆ–Š‹•„‡‡””‘”ƒ†—’‘‡’”‘† ‡‡”™”‹–‘”‘ƒ‡‡”Ž‘†It made an impression „ I had a line from it carved on my grandfathers headstone in my dads honor after he died in 2005. That love of reading inspired Aunt Cleo to ask my dad to approve the Pahokee librarys book list. She was on the library board, and she knew his picks were good because they were the books that always got stolen. His love of reading also meant that we regularly visited the old Lee County Library on Edwards Drive in downtown Fort Myers. It was one thing we did as a family, typically after dinner, either at home or at Dinos, the seafood place on Fowler Street. One might spend an hour in the stacks or in the periodicals room browsing books „ childrens books were upstairs, if I recall. Afterward, we strolled downtown Fort Myers. Invariably, we would make our way to the Arcade Cigar Store on First Street, where the air hung thick with the aroma of pipe tobacco and cigars. Magazines and newspapers were arranged along the west wall of the shop, and you could see men engrossed in the latest issues of •“—‹”‡ and Žƒ›„‘›. There wasnt much for us kids in the store, though there was a decent selection of comic books and I remember a soft-serve ice cream dispenser at the counter. I also remember a certain aisle near the back of the store that was verboten: It had adult novelties, raunchy greeting cards and gag gifts. I was 11 or 12 when I sauntered back there and perused the shelves, which were filled with whoopee cushions, naughty pictures, sexually themed gizmos. I picked up something that was designed to enhance a mans prowess with women, only to have it yanked from my hand by the woman who ran the store. These are not for children,Ž she growled. Now, scoot!Ž I was embarrassed and I moved along. We continued to go to the Arcade Cigar Store, but I always avoided that aisle. Funny thing is, all I need is a whiff of pipe tobacco to be transported back to that store, around 1975, a time in which I had two parents, four loving grandparents and the whole world ahead of me. And, for a moment, I wish I could go back. Q Naughty man in a barrel


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B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WRITERS Weaponized virus threat sends special CIA team into actionQ Thawed!Ž by Lawrence De Maria. 175 pages. Kindle e-book, $2.99. Not many novels open at research stations in Siberia, but Lawrence De Maria makes his initial scene on the frozen tundra of Siberia a vivid attention-getter. We first meet Vadim Bylinkin, a Russian helicopter pilot who ferries supplies and con-traband to the iso-lated superfrozen arctic stations. World-changing research is underway at a particular station under the leadership of Grigor Rusayev. A joke about Tundra DickŽ sets the tone as Grigor drools over Katarina, the red-haired botanist on the research team. But w hats going on here is more serious: The lead scientist has brought to life (or something like life) an extinct virus that has been locked in permafrost for 30,000 years „ a virus that can be weaponized. The Russian military investigates after the research station suffers a disas-ter, but those who are after the virus turn out to be highly capable and totally dedicated Islamic terrorists who have infiltrated the Russian operation. Meanwhile, at the Philadelphia Naval Business Center the ever resource-ful and often sarcastic Cole Sudden is buffing up his second career as a novelist. Being a roguish CIA agent is clearly not enough for him. How far he can go with his Jake Harms mysteries without risking his hidden iden-tity is an open question. The facility where he is meeting with CIA col-league Nigel Buss hides an agency team of assas-sins. Thats why Cole is there. They run activities best kept away from the headquarters cam-pus in Langley, Va. By establishing Cole as a novelist, Mr. De Maria can play games with his read-ers. The ways in which Coles writing career mirrors that of his creator make for a lot of insider fun. When readers discover that Grigor is sharing information with two French scientists associated with the University of Marseilles, they will wonder about the consequences of an obviously illegal partnership. The Russian military is sent into action after something goes horribly wrong at the research station. The disas-ter is first witnessed by Bylinkin from the air. Moscow assumes the Siberian situation and the virus research is under control. However, Islamic fanatics have breached the Russian enterprise with their own jihadist agenda. In Russia, coverups and bureaucratic infighting abound. Clusters of generals and scientists vie for power. The discovery that virus samples are in France superheats the deci-sion-making process and, of course, fear of American interest in the matter makes matters even more hectic. In time, readers meet the terrorists and the French sci-entists and, as expected, find out how Cole and his favorite squeeze, Rebecca Soul, get involved in the mission to neu-tralize the jihadist threat. Oddly enough, their mission becomes a family matter for former Mossad agent Rebecca in unexpected and unnerving ways. The author keeps the suspense building through skillfully alternating the var-ious story threads, shifting locations and shifting as well through a range of per-spectives. That is, he allows his outside (third person) narrator into the thought processes of several characters with dif-ferent motives, contrasting sensibilities and different stak es in the outcome. Well-drawn characters, tangled relationships, good-natured banter, up-to-date technological issues (drones, explo-sives, etc.) and a current events atmo-sphere create a rich array of interest hooks for readers. Siberia, the Kremlin, Marseilles, Jeddah and Louisville, Ky. „for nothing less than a crescendo of action (beside the horse race) at the Kentucky Derby „ are part of the readers vicarious grand tour. Enjoy.About the authorAfter covering crime and politics for The Staten Island Advance, Mr. De Maria moved uptown to The New York Times, where he covered the stock market, often from Page 1, and also wrote about the credit market, options, real estate and just about anything else financial. He believes he holds the record for most bylines in a single Times edition: four. (The unwritten rule, no pun intended, was one byline per edition). He now lives in Naples, where he has become a nonstop writer of thrillers and mysteries, with more than 20 novels to his credit. Q „ Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. 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GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 The Palm Beach Convention Center will be transformed into a winter wonderland Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. when the Junior League of the Palm Beaches holds its annual Deck the Palms, offering a chance to get a jump start on your holiday shopping. More than 125 vendors will be selling items. There also will be a VIP lounge, silent auction and a showcase of Junior League community projects. Admission is free. The VIP lounge is $40. For more information, visit Q Junior League plans Deck the PalmsSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________COURTESY PHOTOThe Junior League of the Palm Beaches will host its Deck the Palms fundraiser Nov. 19 at the Palm Beach County Convention Center. Local restaurants and photographers have lined up to be part of the Light-house River Rendezvous when it re-turns Nov. 19 from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Ju-piter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum. Along with live music from the jazz duet Da-vis & Dow, guests will dine on hors doeuvres from Jupiters top restau-rants. Joining the Rendezvous this year are Guanabanas, Tommy Baha-ma Restaurant & Bar, Rustic Inn, Old Flori-da Bar & Grill, Dune Dog, Gi-useppes Ital-ian Restaurant, Tabica Grill andCorner Caf. Attendees will savor favorite dishes and flavors under a tent and sparkling lights along the waterfront. Guests can bid on items donated by the community in a silent auction to support the Lighthouse & Museum. Guests will take home a copy of the Limited Edition 2017 Jupiter Inlet Light-house Calendar being launched at the party. Photographers have supported the fundraising efforts for the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum by permitting the use of their photos for this first of-ficial calendar focusing on the historic 1860 lighthouse. The February photo offers frol-icking on the water with Lisa Pinders snapshot of Daisy,Ž her duck about town. The calendar image for July, Softly Watching for You,Ž paints the light-house at early evening. It was shot washed in deep purples and blues. That image was by professional photographer William A. Leonard. As a native Floridian, my grandfather took me here when I was 7 and told me how he would picnic when coming this way to pay his taxes, taking the train be-fore Flagler ƒ it reminds me of my fam-ilys past history,Ž Mr. Leonard said in a statement. Septembers focus is a photo from internationally published photographer Jeff Biege. As far as that image goes I was at Suni Sands last April and the afternoon storms started to grow out of the north-west,Ž Mr. Biege said in the statement. I heard the first clap of thunder and walked out and sat on the dock. I set up my camera with the lighthouse in view and kept my finger on the sh utter, you have to be fast as lightning. Half of the sky was clear, so the rays of sun were still coming through on the water. ... I love it when the sky is black on one side and sunny on the other, makes for that beautiful turquoise water. I stayed out until the first raindrops and pieces of hail were hitting.Ž Among the other photographers featured in the calendar are Captain Kimo, Greg Panas, Patrick Campbell, Jack Hardway, Heidi Capko, Roger Kirby and Matthew Lewis. This event supports the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum and the restora-tion of the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse roof. Ticket price is $75. Tickets can be pur-chased online at or by calling 747-8380, Ext. 101. Q Lighthouse River Rendezvous to draw support for the lightSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ COURTESY PHOTODavis & Dow will perform at the Lighthouse River Rendezvous on Nov. 19 at the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum. Can Mediums Really Talk to the Dead?Find Out at The Afterlife Explorers & Mediumship Convention NOVEMBER WEEKEND Holiday Inn Fort Myers Airport at Town CenterSpecial Room Rates Include Hot Breakfast 631-425-7707 Laura Lynne Jackson


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY11/10 Thanksgiving Food Drive — Through Nov. 17, Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, and the Lake-side Center, 10410 North Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Benefits the stu-dents of Grove Park Elementary School and their families. Nonperishable food. 630-1100 or email for more information.American Free Enterprise Day and Medal Ceremony — 10:45 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 10, in the Rubin Arena of the Greene Complex for Sports & Recreation, 1100 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. PBAU will present its American Free Enterprise Medal to Ken Langone, founder of Invemed Associ-ates LLC, a New York Stock Exchange member firm specializing in healthcare and high technology companies, and co-founder of The Home Depot. Medalists Yvonne Boice, Alan Crowetz and Rob Morris will also be honored Info: 803-2025; by Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays on the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive at Clematis Street. Celebrate Motown with Pocket Change. Info: Your Own Best Friend Party — 5:30-7:30 p.m. Nov. 10 from at Evelyn & Arthur, 10937 Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Fashion, fun and a talk by author and life coach Minx Boren, who will speak about her new book, Friendship is a Journey: A Cel-ebration of True Connection and Deep Caring.Ž Makeovers by Fonda Lee and free advice from Evelyn & Arthur s personal stylists. or call 630-6345.The 2016 Nominees in Rudin Prize for Emerging Photogra-phers Exhibition — Opens at Art After Dark, 5-9 p.m. Nov. 10, at the Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. View and vote for your favorite among these diverse works by nominees Clare Benson, Eliza-beth Bick, Alexandra Hunts, and Wesley Stringer. More than 48 photographs, videos, and installation works curated by Tim B. Wride, curator of photogra-phy. On display through Jan. 15. Free. 832-5195; Dinner and a show: “Shell of a Man” — Donna Carbones play about a Vietnam vet with PTSD returns to the stage. 5 p.m. Nov. 10-12, in the Vanilla Box Theatre at Another Broken Egg Caf in Harbourside Place, Jupiter. A prix fixe meal (three choices of entree) at 5 p.m. followed by the show at 7 p.m. $40. Call 385-1584. Paris on Park — 6-10 p.m. Nov. 10, Kelsey Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Features an extensive menu of French cuisine, from gourmet cheeses and pastries to steak au poivre and pom-mes frites. Kir and beer tastings, enter-tainment and a silent auction. Dress is Parisian chic or business casual. Ben-efits local voice and swallow patients. Tickets: $100 in advance or $125 at the door. or call 833-2090.“Tick, Tick… Boom!” — Through Nov. 11, the Bhetty Waldron Theatre, Bob Carters Actors Workshop and Rep-ertory Company, 1009 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Written by Jonathan Larson, directed by Kimberly RommelEnright. Tickets: $25. 339-4687; “Cliffhanger” — Through Nov. 19, at Boynton Beach Playhouse, 145 SE Second Ave., Boynton Beach. A Stage Left Theatre production of A Murder MysteryŽ by James Yaffe. Tickets: $20. 301-5404; Semester Showcase — Nov. 10-13. Brandt Black Box. Meyer Hall, Dreyfoos School of the Arts, 501 S. Sapodilla Ave, West Palm Beach. 802-6000; FRIDAY11/11 Jensen Beach Pineapple Fes-tival — Nov. 11-13, downtown Jensen Beach. Tons of free music, plus paid acts including Drake White and The Big Fire, Smash Mouth and Lincoln B rewster. Dont miss the Junkanoo Parade. Food, drinks, shopping, games for kids, rides. 772-334-3444;’s Sip-N-Shop — 1-5 p.m. Nov. 11, 18 and 25, at Straight From the Heart, 12100 U.S. 1, Suite C, North Palm Beach. Ten percent of the days total sales benefit Place of Hope. Info: 775-7195 or email Amyleigh Atwater at SATURDAY11/12 The 6th Annual Tequesta Fire-fighters Chili Cookoff and TBC Craft Beer Fest — 2-6 p.m. Nov. 12, in Paradise Park, 1 Main St., Teques-ta. Twenty-five teams of firefighters and civic groups compete. Tequesta Craft Brewery provides beer samples. Entertainment and patriotic events to honor veterans. Age 21 and older. $30 in advance at www. or $35 at the door. Diabetes Awareness Day — Noon to 4 p.m. Nov. 12, Palm Beach Outlets, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard, West Palm Beach. Free diabetes risk test screenings, healthy cooking demonstrations, DJ and Zumba demonstrations, a tented kids area for teaching healthy habits, goody bags for all who get screened. 515-4400; Park Seafood & Music Festival — Nov. 12, Kelsey Park, 601 U.S. 1, Lake Park. 561-633-2041; The Genealogical Society of Palm Beach County meets — 1:30-4 p.m. Nov. 12, in the main meeting room of the Palm Beach County Main Library, on Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Nora Quinlan, director of refer-ence and instructional library services at NOVA Southeastern University, speaks. 616-3455 or Conversation: Blue-print Roundtable — 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Nov. 12, The Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach. Features African-American male leaders including Palm Beach County Judge Bradley Harper, West Palm Beach City Commissioner Cory Neering and the Rev. Kevin Jones. Artist Anthony Burke. William BillŽ Nix will moderate. Free. In another program related to the installation, Hank Willis Thomas, one of the artists behind Question Bridge, will discuss the project at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 4. Free, including admission. 832-7469; Heart of Rock & Roll Party — 7 p.m. Nov. 12, at the legendary Cars of Dreams Museum, Village Shoppes, 133 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach Honda Classic Cares hosts an evening of Rock & Roll. Music, food and beverage, high-end auction items, and access to a clas-sic car collection. Net proceeds benefit The American Heart Association. $150. Attire: Cocktail casual.’s Got Magic to Do: The Music of Stephen Schwartz — 8 p.m. Nov. 12, Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Ste-phen Schwartz, who has four Grammys and three Oscars and is a member of the Songwriters Hall of Fame and the Broadway Hall of Fame, performs a one-time-only concert backed by a 10-piece orchestra and accompanied by Tony Award winner Debbie Gravitte, Broad-way performer Michael McCorry Rose and vocalist Scott Coulter. Tickets: $50, which benefits the theater. Info: 575-2223; SUNDAY11/13 Cabaret artist John Thomas — 4 p.m. Nov. 13, St. Andrews Episcopal Church is located at 100 N. Palmway, Lake Worth. The Provincetown, Mass.-based artist performs Provincetown Road Trip.Ž Table service, wine, punch and cocktail hour nibbles. Tickets: $25 in advance; $30 at the door. 582-6609. TUESDAY11/15 The 9th annual Ending Home-lessness Breakfast — 7:30 a.m. Nov. 15, Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The Lords Place, 2808 N. Australian Ave. This annual event showcases The Lords Place programs, clients, staff and vol-unteers. Valerie Solaas will receive the Servant Award. Tickets: $75 and up. 494-0125; Eversmann Book Signing — 5-8 p.m. Nov. 15, at Meat Market Palm Beach, 191 Bradley Place, Palm Beach. Tori Eversmann, author of The Immor-tals,Ž and her husband, Matt, hero of Black Hawk Down,Ž host this book-signing that benefits American Humane. Nov. 15, 5-8 p.m. Happy hour cocktails, hors doeuvres, RSVP to 833-8283. WEDNESDAY11/16 Walk on Wednesday — Join other hikers for a nature walk hosted by The Florida Trail Association at 7:30 a.m. Nov. 16 in the Pine Glades Natural Area. Walk about five miles on the Quail Trail and Wiregrass Loop Trail. Meet at 14122 Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Call Dave at 743-8642. Book Festival 2016-2017 Lun-cheon — 11 a.m. Nov. 16, at the Kravis Center. The book is Nine Women, One DressŽ by Jane L. Rosen. Tickets: $95 Lit-erary Society Reader Level; $118 guests. LOOKING AHEAD Clematis By Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays on the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive at Clem-atis Street. Info: Q Terry Hanck sings the blues, and R&B on Nov. 17. Q No CbyN on Nov. 25. Enjoy Thanksgiving. The Atala Chapter of the North American Butterfly Association meets — 7-9 p.m. Nov. 17, Pine Jog Environmental Education Center, 6301 Summit Blvd, West Palm Beach. Dean and Sally Jue will speak about Rare But-terflies of North Florida. Free. Guests welcomed. Info: for more information.Palm Beach County Natural Areas Photography Lecture — 1:30 p.m. Nov. 17, North Palm Beach Library, 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Benji Studt gives a 30-min-ute talk and slide show. Learn about the Adventure Awaits series of free photo workshops in designated Palm Beach County natural areas. Free. 841-3383; www.npblibrary.orgMark Anthony Live — Nov. 18-19, American Airlines Arena, Miami. Tick-ets: $61-$201. Jove Comedy Live — 6 and 8 p.m. Nov 18, the Performing Arts Acade-my of Jupiter, 6743 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. The early show is a family show. The 8 p.m. show is an adult show.; Jove Comedy Live — Nov. 19, Palm Beach School for Autism at Suri West in Wellington. Get tickets at AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; “The Night of the Iguana” — Through Nov. 13. “Tru” — Dec. 2-Jan. 1.“Collected Stories” — Feb. 3-March 5.“Arcadia” — March 31-April 30.“The Cripple of Inishmaan” — May 19-June 4. AT THE DUNCAN Duncan Theatre, Palm Beach State Col-lege, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; Collection — 8 p.m. Nov. 19. Features Miami City Ballet, Ballet Palm Beach, New World School of the Arts, Demetrius Klein Dance Company, BAK Middle School of the Arts and The Dancers Space. Part of Create.DANCE.Florida. Tickets: $25; series tickets $45. AT THE EISSEY Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tick-ets: 207-5900; Radio 100.3FM pres-ents Bobby Caldwell in Concert — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15. Tickets: $40-$50. Ballet Palm Beach presents “The Nutcracker” — 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Nov. 25-25; 2 p.m. Nov. 27. Tickets: $19-$45 at 814-5598 or online at AT THE GARDENS MALL The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens; 622-2115; www.thegarCALENDAR


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 CALENDAR TOP PICKS #SFL 11.15 11.11 Q“The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” — Nov. 15-20, Kravis Center. 832-7469; 11.12 #SEEIT Q“The Night of the Iguana” — Tennessee Williams’ play continues through Nov. 13 at Palm Beach Dramaworks. 514-4042, Ext. 2; www.palmbeachdramaworks.orgQHe’s Got Magic to Do: The Music of Stephen Schwartz — 8 p.m. Nov. 12, Maltz Jupiter Theatre. 575-2223; www.jupitertheatre.orgQSanta’s Arrival Dance Party — 6 p.m. Nov. 11, Grand Court, The Gardens Mall. Pictures with Santa begin at 7 p.m. Admission is one unwrapped toy per family.RSVP at the Information Desk or by phone at 775-7750 Santa’s Arrival Dance Party — 6 p.m. Nov. 11, Grand Court, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-dens. Pictures with Santa will begin at 7 p.m. Admission is one unwrapped toy per family. RSVP to the Information Desk in-person or by phone at 775-7750.Santa’s Enchanted Garden Pho-tos — Nov. 12-Dec. 24. FastPass available. 775-7750.The third annual Sugar Plum Dreams Holiday Brunch — Nov. 13, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Pet Photos with Santa — Nov. 13, 20, 27 and Dec. 4, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. By appointment only. 775-7750.Bella’s Angels Shop & Share — 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Nov. 12. Present receipts from any store to the Information Desk on Nov. 12 and The Gardens Mall will donate 5 percent of logged sales that day to B ellas Angels. AT THE KELSEY The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 328-7481; On Park Fundraiser — 6 p.m. Nov. 10.Dreams: The Definitive Fleet-wood Mac Tribute — 8 p.m. Nov. 11.Hands Like House/Our Last Night — 6:30 p.m. Nov. 12. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; Live — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 10-11. $32. Rinker. (PEAK)Miami City Ballet Program One: “Giselle” — 8 p.m. Nov. 11 and 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Nov. 12, 1 p.m. Nov. 13. Drey-foos. Lavay Smith & Her Red Hot Skillet Lickers — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 12. Rinker. PBAUs Dance Ensemble Fall Dance Concert „ 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15. “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time” — 8 p.m. Nov. 15. Continues through Nov. 20. Kra-vis On Broadway. Dreyfoos. 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 — Nov. 30, Dec. 14 and 28. Time varies by sun-set. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour — 4:45 p.m. Nov. 14 and Dec. 13. $15 mem-bers, $20 non-members.Twilight Yoga at the Light — 5:45 p.m. Nov. 14, 21, 28, Dec. 5, 12, 19 and 26. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. AT MACARTHUR PARK John D. MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive on Singer Island, North Palm Beach. Info: 776-7449; Photography Workshop — 9 a.m. Nov. 12.Beach Cleanup — 9 a.m. Nov. 12.Cruisin’ Food Fest — Noon Nov. 12. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. Tickets: $56 single tickets. Ask about the four-play and the five-play package. Season tickets are $202.; 575-2223. He’s Got Magic to Do: The Music of Stephen Schwartz — Nov. 12. “Me and My Girl” — Nov. 29-Dec. 18. “The Producers” — Jan. 129. “Disgraced” — Feb. 12-26. “Gypsy” — March 21-April 9. AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; in the Garden: Garden ABCs — 10-11:30 a.m. the second Saturday. Stacey Burford, youth services librarian, reads, sings songs and teaches kids age 2-6 in the garden.Next date: Nov. 18. Free. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; in the Stonzek Theatre: “Palio” — Through Nov.10.“Demon” — Through Nov. 10.“Chicken People” — Nov. 11-17.“Command & Control” — Nov. 11-17.“Stars in Shorts” — Nov. 16. AT PBAU Palm Beach Atlantic University — 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Performances take place at: DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach; Fern Street Theatre, 500 Fern St, West Palm Beach; Rinker Athletic Campus, 3401 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 803-2970; Workshop: Puccini’s “Gianni Schicchi.” „ Nov. 11-12. Vera Lea Rinker Hall.Women’s Chorale Fall Concert: Holy Communion — Nov. 14. DeSantis Family Chapel.Fall Dance Concert featuring PBA Dance Ensemble — Nov. 15.PBA Theatre Presents: The Marvelous Wonderettes — Nov. 17. Fern Street Theatre. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Rickey Velez — Nov. 10-13.The Fighter & The Kid Live — Nov. 11-12Improv’s Annual Turkey Contest — Nov. 16 and 23. AT THE PHOTO CENTRE Palm Beach Photographic Cen-tre — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 253-2600;“Dead Images: Photographs of the Grateful Dead” — Nov. 17-Jan. 4. From the archives of Robbi Cohn. Photographs from the last decade. AT THE FAIRGROUNDS South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; Gun & Knife Show — 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 12-13. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Park Road, West Palm Beach. Admission: $15 adults, $11 ages 3 to 12, $13 for age 60 and older.


B8 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY #JMMZ+PFM &BHMFT &MUPO+PIO .BEPOOB UIFQBMNDPN %PXOMPBEUIF UIFQBMNBQQ561-627-9966 CALENDARFree for members and children younger than 3. Info: 832-1988; Our Body: The Universe With-in — Through April 23, at the South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. Admission is $16.95 for adults, $12.95 for children ages 3 to 12 and $14.95 for seniors aged 60 and older. Admission is free for kids younger than age 3 and museum members. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Satur-day and Sunday. Info: 832-1988; LIVE MUSIC BB&T Center — 1 Panther Parkway, Sunrise. Tickets available through Ticketmaster. 800-745-3000; www.the-bbtcenter.comQ Carrie Underwood — Nov. 17. Q Dolly Parton — Nov. 27. Q Barbra Streisand — Dec. 3. Cafe Boulud: The Lounge — 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 655-6060; Yacht Club — Jazz sessions start at 8 p.m. Tuesdays at Camelot Yacht Club, 114 S. Narcissus Ave., West Palm Beach. TCHAA! Band performs. 318-7675.The Colony Hotel — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; Fridays with Memory Lane — today. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. QSaturday Late Night with the Dawn Marie Duo — 9:30 a.m.-midnight, music and dancing, plus cameos by Royal Room headliners and other celebrity performers.QRoyal Room Cabaret — Nicole Henry, Nov. 12, 19 and 26. Don Ramon Restaurante Cuba-no & Social Club — Live music Thursdays through Sundays, 7101 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 547-8704.E.R. Bradley’s — 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Info: 833-352 0; www.erbradleys. com.Guanabanas — 960 N. A1A, Jupiter. Age 21 and older. Info: The Pelican Caf — 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. Jill and Rich Switzer, 7:30-10 p.m. Thursday. 842-7272; www.thepeli-cancafe.comRespectable Street Caf — 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; ONGOING The 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; “Eye on Photography: A Survey of Contemporary Themes” — Through Dec. 28.Artisans On the Ave. — 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 582-3300; Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 345-2842; On display through Nov. 11. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776; Q “New & Now: Work by New Faculty Fall 2016” — On display in the East and Greenfield Galleries. I ts a multimedia exhibition featuring the work of artists Rosario Alborta, Judith Bert King, Jason LeVan, George Mesa, Ryan Parente from Infinite 3D Printers, Aimee Schulz, Vishan Seenath, Stacy Sollisch, Anna Torlen, Julia Townsend, Terry Widner and Betty Wilson. The Center for Creative Educa-tion — 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. 805-9927, Ext. 160;‘Wild Florida’ — A group exhibition featuring native, wild Florida pho-tography. Open through Dec. 17. Info: Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tues-day-Saturday. Info: 471-2901; Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council — Nov. 12. Part of Arts in My Backyard Series. Q Exhibition: Tina Kraft and Renee Plevy — Nov. 12-Dec. 10. Artist Resource Center.Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic Night — Nov. 18. 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; Q “Edward S. Curtis: One Hundred Masterworks” — Through Dec. 31.The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter — Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel-comed. Get info and register at Trail Maintenance — 8 a.m. Nov. 12, on the Ocean to Lake Hiking trail along the C-18 canal in Jupiter Farms. A clip and walk. Meet at the Publix shop-ping center on Indiantown Road west of the Turnpike. Call Fred at 779-0273.Harbourside Place — 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 935-9533; Live Music on the Waterfront — 6-10 p.m. in the amphitheater. Q Jahzilla — Nov. 11. Live Music on the Waterfront — Noon-4 p.m. Sundays in the amphitheater. Q Joey Calderio — Nov. 13. Tai Chi Class — 9 a.m. Saturdays. Cost: $10.AMPed Yoga — 10 a.m. Sundays. An all-levels vinyasa yoga class led by Jen-nifer Martin. $10. Alison Berkery offers at kids yoga class for $5.Q Pucci & Catana’s Chihuahua Puppy Social — 4-6 p.m. Nov. 12. Bring your Chihuahua for a puppy play-date.Q Journey Tribute & Classic


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 B9 nrrr n*##n##&''*r %!'(r$$&#"# r+)"&"$#" Reservations: 561.842.7272 612 US Hwy. 1, Lake Park, FL 33403 mile south of Northlake Blvd. “Where Nantucket meets the Florida Keys” Enjoy upscale American and Authentic Italian cuisine. =YNW0[NJTOJ\]f:^WLQf2RWWN[ Catering Available Visit our website for menu, directions and operating hours “ “ “ “ “ W W W W W W h h h h h h h h e e e r r r e e e N N N N N N a a a n n n t t t t u u u c c c k k k k k k k k e e e t t t t m m m e e e e e e t t t t t s s s t t t t t t t h h h h e e F F F l l l l o o r r i i i i d d d d d d a a a K K K e e y y y s s s ” ” ” NOW OPEN A^WMJb

B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Food € Fashion €Music Drinks €deals € Fun! Sip & Stroll NOV 18th€5:30 € Tasty treats € Drink samples € FreeStyle DJ € Stylist ti€ Check out the latest arrivals at the boutiques € Register to win a Boca Raton Resort & Club 3day/2nig h and spa treatments or a Shopping spree at Downtown Sponsors: 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, g SOC I Spooktacular, Legacy Pla c 1 2 6 7 8


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 with STYLE!-8:30pm€ FREE ps h t stay with dinner at the Gardens! nrr nn rrr g o to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include t he names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY I ETY c e in Palm Beach Gardens 1. Alison Dettling, Jessica Wojtanowski, Sierra Soler, Xander Wojtanowski and Maddox Wojtanowski 2. Sebastian Rodriguez, Nicholas Rodriguez and Lorena Rodriguez 3. Michael Bennett, Misty Bennett, Journey Bennett, Wren Bennett and Embry Bennett 4. Ella Rinaldi and Alex Bright 5. Jesse Furman, Alex Higgins, Savannah Rhoades and Lilliana Lindsay 6. Isabella Hinjosa and Sophia Hinjosa 7. Tracy Montes, Joseph Montes, Elijah Montes and Sophia Montes 8. ZiZi and Wendolyn Tang 9. Carly Hice, Virginia Sinicki, Rocco Sinicki and Alyssa Curtin 10. Mackenzie Quinlan and Owen Quinlan 3 4 5 9 10


B12 WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY ursday, November 10th Opening Night Cocktail Party and Silent Auction 5:00 … 7:30 p.m. $100.00 per personBenetting Local Charities and College Scholarships TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE DOOR Boutique Shopping Days and Special Events Friday, November 11th | 10:00 a.m. … 5:00 p.m. Susan Beattie, childrens author of the Lukes Story book series, will be signing books. Saturday, November 12th | 10:00 a.m. … 4:00 p.m. 2 p.m. Meet James Patterson Bestselling adult and childrens American Novelist, who currently holds the Guinness World Record for the most #1 New York Times bestsellers will sign early release copies of GIVE PLEASE A CHANCE for children and WOMAN OF GOD and JACKY HA-HA Sunday, November 13th | 11:30 a.m. … 4:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. Sip Mimosas and Champagne while you shop. Royal Poinciana Chapel 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach | 561-655-4212 ROYAL POINCIANA CHAPEL 28th Christmas Boutique The Honda Classic will present The Heart of Rock & Roll,Ž an evening of music, food and beverages at 7 p.m. Nov. 12 at the Cars of Dreams Museum that will raise money for The American Heart Association s Children and Youth programs. Its presented by Honda Classic Cares, the charitable arm of the PGA TOUR event. The Cars of Dreams Museum, at 133 U.S. Highway One in North Palm Beach, is filled with meticulously restored vin-tage cars and period pieces set against a backdrop of a nostalgic village. The collection spans more than 50 years of automotive history while focusing on the post-WWII to 1970s time period. The Honda Classic awarded a record $3.212 million to local childrens chari-ties during Honda Classic Cares Week July 11-15, besting the previous mark of $2.55 million that was distributed in 2015. This 2016 giving included an individual grant of $1 million to the Nicklaus Childrens Health Care Foundation. The Honda awarded grants to 50 different local charitable organizations, impact-ing the lives of more than 30,000 chil-dren. The Heart of Rock & Roll event is a continuation of a Honda Classic Cares initiative to work year-round in support of the local community. The 2017 Honda Classic will be played Feb. 20-26, with Adam Scott defending his title. Tickets are $150 per person and can be purchased at Q Classic plans ‘Heart of Rock & Roll’ at Cars of Dreams museumSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________The 15th Annual Juno Beach Craft Fair on the Ocean kicks off the season for the areas art fairs. The festival, set for 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 12-13, will bring a range of items, from folk art, pottery, handmade jewelry and paintings, to personalized gifts, handmade clothing, scented soaps and body products. Its along AIA between Donald Ross Road and Loggerhead Park in Juno Beach. The festival, hosted by the Jupi-ter-Tequesta Rotary Club, is free and open to the public. For additional information, visit www. or call 746-6615. Q Craft fair returns to Juno BeachSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 B13 ONE NIGHT ONLY Saturday, November 12 at 8:00pm n#$' !!! # % # $ $$#&#" n#r' # % PDNHVPDJLFDQGGHHVJUDYLW\E\XSOLIWLQJ\RXZLWKKLVPXVLFDQGO \ULFV r &DOOWKHER[RIFHDW RUYLVLWZZZMXSLWHUWKHDWUHRUJ nr" rnnn HOLIDAY BOUTIQUE nn For more information please contact Lissa at Sip and Shop November 17 5-8pm Shop November 18 8:30am-4pm Mandel JCC 5221 Hood Road Palm Beach Gardens LATEST FILMS‘Loving’ +++ Is it worth $10? YesI ts easy to critique overwrought emotions in movies about racial tension because they „ both the movies and emotions „ are plentiful. Loving,Ž how-ever, has the opposite problem: Its so subtle and quiet that its underwhelming. Thankfully, strong lead performances from Joel Edgerton and Ruth Negga, as well as a still-timely social message, make this a civil rights lesson worth seeing. Director Jeff Nichols (MudŽ), who also wrote the screenplay, tells the true story of Richard and Mildred Loving, who were married in Washing-ton, D.C., in 1958. They are a loving couple who want to live peacefully on the acre of land he just bought for them. The problem is they live in Virginia, where it is illegal for the white Richard (Mr. Edgerton) to be married to the black Mildred (Ms. Negga). They are arrested and told it is Gods lawŽ that they remain separate. A decade-long legal battle that ends at the Supreme Court ensues, and through it all the Lovings want nothing to do with it. They want to be mar-ried and live in their home in Virginia, sure, but they have no interest in the press, public interest or even the other civil rights issues (at least none are shown). They are simple folks who want to be left alone with their three children. Its striking that this right is denied to them for so long. A different movie „ one obsessed with the aforementioned histrionic emo-tions „ wouldve made this as much of a legal drama as it is a love story, so its a curious decision for Mr. Nichols to focus on the duller aspect (the couple) rather than the more dramatic aspect (civil rights legal battle). In doing so, he makes us privy to the social dynamic of Richard and Mildreds family, almost all of whom are readily accepting of his unabashed love for Mildred. It also leads to an interesting conversation late in the film in which its pointed out that Rich-ard ironically wants to be black, while (to paraphrase) many blacks at this time wish they were white. Mr. Edgerton is superb as Richard, a hard-working, dedicated and loving man who does whatever he can to make his wife happy, even when it endangers them both. He doesnt say much, but he effectively conveys an inner strength that never allows us to doubt the solidarity of the marriage. As Mildred, Ms. Negga is similarly quiet, but Mildred is also smarter than Richard. Realizing the press can be an asset in helping them live freely in Vir-ginia, she makes use of it when its advantageous to them. She also pulls the strings in the house; he might be the breadwinner, but Ms. Neggas calm and assured demeanor gives us no doubt that Mildreds the one making the big deci-sions. Mr. Nichols specializes in suburban dramas (Take Shelter,Ž Shotgun Sto-riesŽ) that allow the acting and screen-play to carry the load. To be sure, that is the case in Loving.Ž Its a solid drama, but you cant help but wish at least some of it were depicted in a more dynamic and interesting way. Q dan >> The Supreme Court’s Loving v. Virgina 1967 decision was in uential in the court's decision just last year to allow gay marriage. PUZZLE ANSWERS


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYbringing her back,Ž said Rob Russell, the Colon ys entertainment director. She was just in My Big Fat Greek Wedding 2 and everyone knows her.Ž Marilyn McCoo and Billy Davis Jr. (Jan. 17-21 and 24-28) are part of this years lineup, too. They are just as good as they ever were,Ž Mr. Russell said. They really put on a great show.Ž Ten-time Tony winner Tommy Tune (Jan. 31-Feb. 4) is coming back,Ž Mr. Russell said. So is Kojaks (Telly Savalas) daugh-ter, Ariana Savalas (Jan. 10-14). She was here last summer and we had to have her back. She does it all. Shes a very talented jazz singer.Ž All of the performers are real pros, he said. They really know how to put on a show.Ž The cabaret has been a hit since it launched 15 years ago. Its grown and weve extended the season,Ž Mr. Russell said. Weve got the best lighting and sound you can get. And weve made good relationships with the performers over the years and its all about relationships.Ž But even with the best of talent, things dont always go as planned. One year, Michele Lee of Knots LandingŽ fame, who started out her career as a singer and performer, was given a big beaded cape to wear for her encore. When I put it on her (backstage), the beaded cape stuck to a button on my jacket,Ž Mr. Russell remem-bered. We tried everything but could not get the b utton off so she said youll have to come on stage with me. So I put my arm around her and we went on stage. They all thought it was part of the show!Ž Another time, when Ann Hampton Callaway was performing, the hotel lost power. Thank God Ann has a booming voice and didnt need a microphone,Ž Mr. Rus-sell said. We did the show by candlelight.Ž One of the cabarets most beloved songbirds, Marilyn Maye, will return for the ninth year (March 21-25). Ms. Maye, who some say is the best all-around cabaret singer working today, loves the venue. That room is so perfect because its intimate,Ž she said. Every seat is a good seat. Ž Her show, she said, is mostly about her life. Ms. Maye started out as a child singing in live concerts and on radio stations in Des Moines and Louisville, Ky. Ive been on the Carson show 76 times,Ž she said. Ive also been on the Mike Douglas show and the Ed Sullivan show many times.Ž Her shows often attract other stars and she introduces them during her shows. It was during one of those times at the Met-ropolitan Room in New York that she met Roger Everingham, the Colony Hotels general manager and the man who got her to come to Palm Beach for the cabaret shows. Hes just wonderful and so good looking,Ž said Ms. Maye. He was ringside and I said you must be somebody because youre so attractive. Well meet after the show.Ž They met, but little did she know that he would recruit her for the Colony Caba-ret in Palm Beach. When she retells that story on stage she jokes: Now Im sleep-ing with himŽ „ or at least in his hotel. Ms. Maye, 88, said retirementŽ is not even in her vocabulary. Im blessed with great energy,Ž she said, and great push. I just keep going.Ž She isnt slowing down and audiences always get a kick out of her. Literally. I still do two or three high kicks when I sing Its Today from the musical Mame. Ž Q the historical significance of Flagler Drive. The thing that makes Canvas extraordinary is the quality of the artwork that youll see throughout the city,Ž Ms. Henry said. Her experiences with art came at an early age. My parents were taking me to museums as a baby,Ž she said. I sat in front of a painting staring.Ž Inspiring children is another important component of the not-for-profit Canvas. An outdoor classroom and a playful art-inspired playground will be part of the interactive Kids Art Park. Its been incredible to see how fast Canvas has grown and how much support weve gotten,Ž Ms. Henry said, citing the artists involved, as well as the city of West Palm Beach and her individual sponsors. The featured artists are experts in largescale productions, and they are innova-tive leaders in the art in public placesŽ movement. Their colossal murals and multifaceted installations will transform the Canvas space into a gallery-in-process. New work will be unloaded and installed, then tweaked and polished, as the week progresses. Watching the art blossom is fascinating. Art is something I connect with and am passionate about. I want to share that experience with everyone else,Ž Ms. Henry said. Ask her to choose a favorite artist this year, and Ms. Henry demurs, saying its like choosing a favorite child. Perhaps Canvas is the favorite child, at least artistically. When its your dream and its your passion its one thing, but when it becomes other peoples dreams and passions, its truly amazing,Ž she said. Artists include Amanda Valdes, Astro, Case Maclaim, Greg Mike, Grif-fin Loop, Hec, Hoxxoh, Hula, Hybyco-zo, Laura Kimpton, Lonac, Lori Prat-ico, Pichiavo, Pipsqueak Was Here!!!, and Sipros. There also will be free and ticketed events, including: Q The second annual Canvas Local Showdown „ 7-11 p.m. Nov. 11, 511 24th Street, West Palm Beach. Celebrate the opening of Canvas with art, music, and food. Free. Q The Armory Art Students Outdoor Classroom Workshop „ 9:30-11 a.m. Nov. 12, at Canvas Kids Art Park, N. Flagler Drive between Second and Third streets, West Palm Beach. See what the Armory Art Center students ages 6-8 are learning from Canvas artist Lori Prati-co and Armory Art Center instructor Vis-han Shaneeth. Q Canvas 2016 Sip + Stir „ 6:30-7:30 p.m. Nov. 12 in the Galley Bar at the Hilton West Palm Beach, 600 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Welcome the artists and guests, industry insiders and critics to the city with creative cocktails. Info: Q Canvas Kids Day „ 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Nov. 12, West Palm Beach Hilton, 600 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach. Creative kids age 5 to 18 can paint a mural with one of the artists whose work is on display. Register your little creativeŽ to paint for an hour at Q Canvas Be ArtŽ Brunch „ 11 a.m.4 p.m. Nov. 20, 301 N Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Called A Crescendo of The Senses „ See, Touch, Taste, & Hear,Ž youll get your fill of food and drink, art and culture, music and conversation, design and technique. General admis-sion is free. Entry to the VIP tent is $40 in advance, $50 at the door, available at For more Info: Keep an eye open for the CanvasŽ Creative Connection Space open-ing soon at 522 Clematis St., West Palm Beach, where youll find a Pop Up Art Gallery displaying artists works and mer-chandise. For more information, visit Q „ Scott Simmons contributed to this report. availability of each coach. Fees are $50 for residents and $65 nonresidents, but there are scholarships and fee assistance available. Register online at or in person at the community centers. Proof of residency is required at the time of registration. Info: 804-4900 or The city of West Palm Beach offers a Winter Break Skate Camp for kids ages 6 to 15. It meets at Phipps Skate Park, 4715 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach, from 9 a.m. to noon in two sessions: December 27…30 and January 3…6. The fee is $50 per session or $12 per day for residents, and $65 and $15 for nonresi-dents). Proof of residency is required at the time of registration. Info: 835-7170; Plein Aire painting workshopRenowned painter Hugh ONeill is putting his paint-ings and his painting technique on dis-play when he head-lines the Armory Art Centers two-day workshop Plein Aire Painting with a  Grand View  on from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Nov. 11-12. Mr. ONeill, who studied painting at the University of Ulster, Belfast City, Ireland, has been painting in Palm Beach County for 26 years. This work-shop is painting at its best in ONeills opinion: The setting is a place rich with history „ Grandview Heights was built between 1910 and 1925 and is one of West Palm Beachs oldest neighbor-hoods. Its a place you can feel the heat of the Florida sun and the caress of a breeze, and if the wind is right, you can even smell the beach. Howard Park, the largest urban park in West Palm Beach and the home of the Armory Art Cen-ter, borders the west end of Grandview Heights. The workshop is custom-designed for painters of all levels and all media. Learn to create a strong pictorial scene, inspired by Grandview Heights. Mr. ONeill will provide numerous demon-strations and individual instruction. The tuition is $240. Register at or call 832-1776. Live! At the Norton series turns 15 Theres hardly a lovelier way to spend a Sunday afternoon than by taking in one of the Norton Museum of Arts Live! At the Norton concerts. Held in the Fisher Gallery, the series kicks off with Drew Tucker & the Young Lions on Nov. 20. Since 2002, the program has been bringing gifted South Florida musicians to new audi-ences, and has also showcased some national talent. Performances are at 3 p.m. on Sundays in the museums Fisher Gallery. Museum admission is free. Tickets to the concert are $3 for members and $8 for nonmem-bers, available at the visitor services the day of the show. Doors open one hour before show time. Seating is first-come, first-served. The 2016-2017 series line-up includes: Q Drew Tucker and the Young Lions „ Nov. 20. Mr. Tucker and his vibraphone plus Spencer and Sequoia Larson, Bashaum Stewart, Claudens Louis, Bill Muter, Mike Piolet, and Cyrus Mackey. Q Yoko Sata Kothari: Family Ties „ Jan. 22. The gifted pianist performs works by J.S. Bach, Johannes Brahms and Josef Suk that were inspired by mothers, fathers, brothers.. Q Andrew Sords: Music of Vienna „ Feb. 5. The violinist performs Beethovens sonata (No. 10 in GŽ), as well as works by Schubert and Kreisler, in celebration of the opening of the Recognition of Art by Women (RAW) exhibition. Q Seraph Brass „ March 11. A brass quintet performing a repertoire that includes Grieg, Albeniz, Liszt and Puc-cini. The Norton Museum of Art is at 1451S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5196; Q CABARETFrom page 1CANVASFrom page 1HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 >> The Colony Hotel’s Royal Room Cabaret lineup includes Nicole Henry, Nov. 12, 19 and 26; T. Oliver Reed, Dec 3 and 10; The Four Freshmen, Dec. 17-17; Lainie Kazan, Dec. 27-30; Ann Hampton Callaway, Dec. 31 and Jan. 3-7; Ariana Savalas, Jan. 10-14; Marilyn McCoo & Billy Davis Jr., Jan. 17-21 and 24-28; Tommy Tune, Jan. 31-Feb. 4; Clint Holmes, Feb. 7-11; John Pizzarelli & Jessica Molaskey, Feb. 14-18 and 21-25; Christine Andreas, Feb. 28-March 4; Steve Tyrell, March 7-11 and 14-18; Marilyn Maye, March 21-25; Curtis Stigers, March 28-31 and April 1; Paulo Szot & Billy Stritch, April 4-8; and Mary Wilson, April 11-15. >> For all performances, the doors open at 6:30 p.m. for dinner and the show begins at 8:30 p.m. For tickets (prices vary), call (561) 659-8100. The Colony is at 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach, a block south of Worth Avenue and one block west of the beach. O’NEIL COURTESY RENDERING The Kids Art Park at Canvas, looking north-west. MAYAE


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 PUZZLES 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.Difficulty level: CHAIN LINKS HOROSCOPESSCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A new challenge in the workplace holds an exciting promise for the future. But be aware of the fact that you haven t been told about all the demands you might have to meet.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your financial picture brightens as you get into sorting out realistic goals and those that are not reachable at this time. CautionŽ remains your fiscal watchword.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Youre deep into your new project, and thats just fine. But dont neglect your family and friends. Spending time with people you care for is always a wise investment.AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Past feelings are suddenly reawakened. This could make you emotionally vulnerable. Be careful about decisions you might be asked to make at this time.PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Youve come to a place where youll be facing important decisions that can affect your future. Rely on your strong moral compass to guide you toward making the right choices.ARIES (March 21 to April 19) This is a good time to let that intrep-id Aries temperament take charge. Your strong leadership will help settle those still-unresolved situations. Sup-port comes from a surprising source.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your problem-solving talents shine as you move to cool down heated emotions. You also inspire trust in all parties when you act with careful consideration of their feelings.GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) That long-delayed commitment begins to look better to you. But theres still a crucial fact or two you need to know about it. A health problem needs to be taken care of.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dont waste time trying to learn why someone you relied on is wavering in his or her support of your stand on a workplace issue. Move on with the help of more steadfast allies.LEO (July 23 to August 22) Relationships enter a brighter period, both at home and in the workplace. Pros-pects also look good for single Leos and Leonas, who can expect a wel-come visit from Cupid.VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Those mixed signals that were complicating your life are giving way now to clear, definitive guidelines. This makes it easier for you to weigh your options and make decisions.LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Ask your partner for an explanation of what seems to be a sign of strain in your relationship. The soon-er you understand the problem, the sooner you can both act to resolve it.BORN THIS WEEK: Youre gifted with both natural wisdom and wit „ a good combination for success as a writer or teacher and, most impor-tantly, a parent. Q W SEE ANSWERS, B13 W SEE ANSWERS, B13 ESTATE FURNISHINGS &' #r($ n#& !"#$"! %DECORATORS RESOURCE|


B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYTrail offers paddlers exquisite views of nature, state history BY KATHALYN GAITHERFlorida Department of Environmental ProtectionWhat has 26 segments, bypasses some of the state s most treasured landmarks and exists only in Florida? That would be the Florida Circumnavigational Salt-water Paddling Trail „ a trail to satisfy the most avid kayaker or anyone who is searching for a day of wildlife observa-tion or relaxation. And since November is recognized as Florida Paddle Sports Month, the time is just right to experi-ence this one-of-a-kind trail. Near the Alabama border, in the emerald gulf waters off Big Lagoon State Park near Pensacola, is the beginning of the 1,515-mile water trail unmatched in beauty and diversity. Leaving Big Lagoon in the Florida panhandle, the trail con-tinues down to North Americas south-ernmost tip at Key West and rounds the bend into the Atlantic Ocean, turning upward to the final segment located at historic Fort Clinch State Park along the Georgia border. Each of the 26 segments varies in length ranging from a 16-mile trail for a oneor two-day paddle to the 110-mile Florida Keys Overseas Paddling Trail that requires nine to 10 days to com-plete. Of course, paddlers can choose just a portion of the trail to explore as well. And every location that paddlers encounter presents its own individual glimpse of Florida „ from historic forts to diverse wildlife, barrier islands, salt marshes, mangroves, aquatic preserves, estuaries, dune systems or sandy beach-es. Segment 11 takes paddlers along Charlotte Harbor and the pristine barrier islands. Four area parks, includ-ing Cayo Costa and Gasparilla Island state parks, give paddlers plenty to do. The visitors center and museum at the Boca Grande Lighthouse shares information about the Calusa civiliza-tion and early European and Ameri-can settlers. Segment 12 offers paddling options with one route veering around Pine Island and through Matlacha Pass; the other hugging the inside of North Captiva, Captiva and Sanibel islands „ providing a splendor of wading birds and wildlife. Paddlers will be awed by the watery maze of the Ten Thousand Islands and the mangrove forests of Rookery Bay in Segment 13. Sea turtles, more than 150 species of birds, manatees and dolphins are frequently spotted on the islands and in the channels and bays. Segment 15 covers more than 100 miles, from John Pennekamp State Park to Fort Zachary Taylor Historic State Park. Paddle on the Florida Bay/Gulf of Mexico side or choose the Atlan-tic Ocean view. Or weave in and out between the bay and ocean through creeks and along channels. Wildlife is abundant, so look for an assortment of migratory birds, tiny key deer and pos-sibly even a crocodile or two. Biscayne Bays Segment 16 uncovers the ancient trails of the Tequesta Indians and pirates and smugglers of long ago, taking paddlers to Biscayne Bay Aquatic Preserve and the largest of national marine parks, Biscayne Bay National Park. The park covers more than 180,000 acres of islands with an outstanding display of marine life. Segment 19 in Palm Beach follows the Intracoastal Waterway. Two of Floridas 41 aquatic preserves, which define the life of estuarine organisms, are located in this segment. Segment 26 ends at historic Fort Clinch State Park and leads paddlers along a trail of five rivers that merge or flow into the Atlantic Ocean. Paddlers arent the only ones who will enjoy visiting the various segments of this paddling trail. Numerous state parks along the way offer canoe rentals, beaches and lakes to swim in, Indian mounds and civil war forts to visit, wilderness preserves to explore and outstanding birding trails and wildlife observation sites. Many of the state parks along the trail offer primitive campgrounds, and/or modern cabins with motels and restaurants located within a short driving distance. Q DOUG ALDERSON / COURTESY PHOTOS The view paddling up Kitching Creek in Segment 19. White pelicans in Segment 11. The 1,515-mile paddling trail is identified in 26 segments.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B17Key West Theater begins cultural exchange with Cuba BY LAURA HACKWORTHFlorida Weekly CorrespondentAlthough Key West sits 90 miles north of Havana, Cuba, sometimes in the Florida Keys it feels as if Cuba is more of a sibling than just a neighbor. Many of the oldest families in Key West are Cuban transplants, having come to the United States either before the two c ountries relations became strained or after, when it was a far more difficult and arduous journey. As a result, the island is imbued with a distinctly Cuban spirit and the Cuban cultural influence on local art and art-ists is strong. One such artist is Michael Marrero, a playwright of Cuban descent who was born and raised in Key West and has resided on the island for much of his life. In 2013, looking for a venue to produce local work (including his own), Mr. Marrero acquired the lease to a long-defunct theater in the heart of downtown Key West and a play long in the works finally got to see the bright lights of the stage. LocuraŽ began as a one-act short in a local production at the Key West The-ater in the winter of 2014. The play is a colorful account of Key West in the lawless days of the mid-20th century, when cockfighting was a nightly occurrence and Monkey Island was (allegedly) infested with genetically altered chimpanzees who could tear you limb from limb if you accidentally hap-pened upon their territory. Mr. Marreros short play ignited significant local interest and spawned a longer feature that premiered at the Key West Theater in 2015 to much critical fanfare. LocuraŽ is now the subject of one of the first-ever theatrical exchang-es between the United States and Cuba of its kind. Although cultural exchange has been one of the few avenues per-mitted under the American economic embargo, this production is unique in that it is truly bilateral. LocuraŽ will be performed in Havana by a Cuban theater troupe and, in exchange, Eclipse,Ž a play by the famed Cuban playwright Jazz Vil, will be performed at the Key West Theater by American actors. As Juliet Gray, the executive artistic director of the Key West Theater explained, This particu-lar endeavor is unique because we are working together with Cuban artists, translators, and actors to make this exchange happen artistically and creatively.Ž Since the spring of 2015, LocuraŽ has been translated into Spanish and is currently being produced by a Cuban theater troupe in Havana. We are not transplanting our production,Ž Ms. Gray said. We are trans-lating Locura so that all of the people of Cuba can understand the production in their native language „ including Cuban idiosyncrasies and colloquial-isms. And Jazz (Vil) is doing the same with Eclipse and his translators. This is a huge collaborative effort for all of us.Ž Staged readings of EclipseŽ begin at the Key West Theater in November of this year, and in May, the Key West Theater will feature a full run of the play. Mr. Marrero and Ms. Gray are both quick to emphasize how revolutionary this program is „ not just for Key West, but also for American and Cuban the-ater on a broad scale. For us to be invited to participate in this exchange and to be among the first ones to do something like this with Cuba is beyond anything I ever imag-ined for the theater at this point in our development,Ž Mr. Marrero said. We are so proud and excited to be a part of what we hope will be a much larger cultural exchange not only for Key West but for the American theatrical commu-nity at large.Ž Q COURTESY PHOTOBrandon Beach and Julio Trinidad perform in “Locura.” BEHIND THE WHEELJaguar F-Type SVR is a mature answer to a childhood promiseTheres a certain smile that comes from knowing youre driving a 200 mph car. Its the child in all of us remembering the silent promise that came every time glossy pictures of streamlined exotics passed into our little fingers. It was an under-stood pledge by the worlds best car com-panies that their future would push into the stratosphere of speed. And in turn, we vowed to one day get behind the wheel.Jaguar was one of those companies, and the F-Type SVR is delivering the promise.This comes from the Special Vehicle Operations (they are the SVŽ in the SVR.) The team is devoted to diving into a product and unearthing even more of a cars essence. The results are less like that foamy final beer from the keg and more like getting an extra scoop of fudge ripple.The upgrade starts with the first impression. The lines of the F-Type coupe remain just as graceful on this special edition. But there are a few subtle hints that its a bit wilder. Larger open-ings in the front end, scalloped sides and larger hood vents for new intercoolers make it a bit more aggressive. Still, Jag-uar did not alter the overall spirit of the coupe that has a seductive long tapering line. Theyve just added a huge wing hanging off the back of it. Inside, theres a new diamond stitch pattern to the leather seats and some badging to remind the two occupants that this came from a special room with-in Jags compound of engineers. Other than that, its essentially the same inte-rior as any other loaded F-Type „ and thats not a bad thing. Jaguar has cre-ated an intuitive layout that carries all the right luxuries like dual zone climate control, infinitely adjusting power seats and full infotainment system, but the technology never feels like an overload of buttons. It envelopes the driver like a good coupe should, but those over 6 feet tall might enjoy the unlimited headroom of the convertible version better. Where the Special Vehicle Operations really went to work is under the hood. The supercharged 5.0-liter V8 has zero room for anything else in the engine bay „ its already stuffed with 575 horse-power. Thats 25 more than the F-Type R, but theres more to the motors story.The V8 makes as much power as the Project 7 „ a hardcore roadster that taps into Jaguars racing heritage. That car is limited to 250 examples worldwide, and Special Vehicle Operations also developed it. The F-Type SVR represents a middle point between the Project 7 and the stan-dard R coupe for a package in which a raucous racecar meets road manners. That might seem like a small niche, but it only takes one stoplight to ignite a spark in any drivers heart. The V8 has been reconfigured so that the supercharger is ready with more power from a standstill, and the result is the kind of head-snapping acceleration that it takes launch control to achieve in other sports cars. So every time the light turns green, it feels like a mini grand prix. Its up to each driver to be very conscious because illegal speeds can be achieved before crossing the intersection. But beyond brute power, its the feeling of control that maximizes the Jags allure. This is an all-wheel drive car that retains a rear-wheel drive bias for sport, but the front ones intervene to keep surefooted when needed. Theres also a torque vectoring, which increases the power to the outside wheel and holds a better driving line when cornering. The SVR is confidant and controlled speed, which is the essence of a useful supercar. After all, even if the top speed is legitimately 200 mph, very few driv-ers will ever achieve it. The true passion goes beyond bragging rights, and its the ability to have responsible hijinks at a moments notice.Pricing is quite adult, too. The F-Type SVR coupe starts at $126,945 (add about $3K for the convertible.) Thats over $20K more than a base R coupe but a bargain compared to the $165,925 Project 7 roadster. So its expensive, but for the right wellheeled performance-minded person, the SVR can be the balanced rational choice. Or at least thats what you can tell everyone who accuses you of grinning like a child every time you emerge from this coupe. Q myles


B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Pie It Forward offers a slice of charity jan Meals on Wheels of the Palm Beaches is ready to serve up Thanksgiving Day pies for its 2nd annual Pie it Forward campaign. This year, according to Kelly Ring spokeswoman, Palm Beach Count ys Biggest Thanksgiving Pie SaleŽ has even more support from community busi-nesses and residents, as well as the bak-ers: area private country clubs, bakeries, and top-tier restaurants. Bakers donate the baked pies, and diners buy them for their Thanksgiving table or as a gift pie. Volunteers then hand them out on Thanksgiving Day. Thats how it works „ with proceeds from each pie sale going to help feed a homebound senior in West Palm Beach for a week through the Meals on Wheels program. Choices for buyers include apple, pumpkin and pecan 9-inch pies. Pies are $25 each „ or you can buy a virtualŽ pie „ and donate the money, saving the calories. Pies must be ordered by 5 p.m. Nov. 15. Individual pies can be picked up at the Palm Beach County Convention Center bus loop across from CityPlace between 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Nov. 22. Cor-porate orders of 50 pies or more will be delivered. For more information, or to order a pie, go to:, or call 802-6979.You can still Dine Out for VeteransDine Out for Veterans restaurant program ends Nov. 11, Veterans Day „ but you still have time to get in on it. Its the brainchild of Sarah Crane executive director of the HOW (Help Our Wounded) Foundation in Delray Beach. The way it works: Diners eat at one of 41 area restaurants in the Palm Beach County area (and a few in Broward), and a percentage of the meal cost goes to help the HOW Foundation. The charity helps raise awareness and money for the hyberbaric oxygen therapy for those veterans whose inju-ries arent covered by insurance. Ms. Crane created the foundation after coming to the U.S. from London, where she had been working in aca-demia with ties to hyperbolic therapy. While working with research, We had an angel investor who came forward to pay for four vets to get treatment.Ž Wanting to continue the program, Ms. Crane created the foundation to raise awareness, and get more support for the therapy thats proven sound for certain traumatic brain injuries, as well as some post-traumatic stress victims. Those suffering injuries that occurred within six months are most likely to be helped; the HBT therapy works to reduce inflammation, and helps the brain heal itself, she said. It stimulates dormant cells and gets them back on line, so to speak.Ž Though the foundation isnt limited to veterans or South Florida patients, This (restaurant) event goes directly to veterans,Ž she said. Every dollar raised goes directly to veterans care without administrative costs. A bonus is that matching funds will be made by the Ohrstrom Foundation at the end of the event. Having friends ask about great restaurants when they come to visit the area is what spurred Ms. Crane to work with the eateries to do the pay-back charity event. It gives them exposure, too.Ž The restaurants include: 32 East, Another Broken Egg, Bagels with Deli, Bonefish Grill, Caf 5150, Caf Centro, Caffe Luna Rosa, Che!!, City Oyster & Sushi, Cut 432, Don Che Bis-tro, ER Bradleys, Ellies 50s Diner, Gourmet Killer Dogs, Heroes Sports Bar & Grill, Jaxsons Ice Cream Parlor, Johnnie Browns, La Cigale, The Living Room, Millers Ale House, Mussel Beach, N2 Wine Bar, Papas Tapas, Patio Delray, Pizza Rustica, Salt7, Smoke BBQ, Strebs, Tea-Licious Tea House & Catering, Tim Finnegans Irish Pub, True Restau-rant, Village Tavern and The Wishing Well While she said its difficult to put a number on how many people the pro-motion could help, she said it is large. Its the entire peripheral network of a veteran. Once the vets are rehabbed,Ž she said, they then affect the lives of all those around them.Ž For a full list of restaurants, visit briefTable 26 in West Palm Beach is once again open for Sunday brunch with an updated brunch menu. Theyre also enclosing their patio „ though pets will still be allowed. They also will be par-ticipating in a Toys for Tots campaign starting Nov. 18. Their pumpkin martini is $5, and all of the sales from the drinks through Dec. 18 will be donated to the Toys for Tots charityƒ. Down in South County, in Mizner Park there are lines forming at the new Juniors Restaurant and Cheesecake The Brooklyn favorite has had fans of their pastrami on rye, and the namesake cheesecake readying their arteries since the sum-mer. Juniors is in the former Ruby Tuesday location on the west side of the shopping plaza. Q VINOIsraeli wine is real wineWine lovers love to share. If we discover a new wine or producer or region, we cant wait to pour a glass for our friends. My wife, Debi, and I make a lot of our discoveries at an annual wine blast called the Wine Experience. Each October, we journey to the annual New York Wine Experience, staged by Wine Spectator magazine. Its a three-day festival of grand tastings and conducted food and wine semi-nars, and its always full of surprises. The grand tastings featured over 260 winer-ies offering their top-rated wines. Incidentally, all the wines at the event received 90 points or higher from the Wine Spectator tasting panel. So every glass is right up there, in terms of quality. The wines come from all over the world, and this year I was delightfully surprised to find not one, but four Israeli wines included in the event. This was a first.Its no surprise that most people think of kosher wine as sweet and sticky, like Manishewitz or Mogen David. But that was then. Today, young, talented winemakers are cultivating the ancient soils and turning out world class wines (some kosher, some not) from interna-tional varietals like Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Chardonnay. Many of the producers received their winemaking education at world-class schools, such as the University of California, Davis, and other very respectable institutions. Frankly, I didnt know what to expect as I made my way through the crush of people in the Marriott Marquis ballroom. The fact that a wine is kosher makes no difference in the flavor profile „ not all Israeli wines are kosher. Todays Israeli wines stand up to anything from France, California or anywhere else. Admittedly, the selection of Israeli wines at your local store may be a bit underwhelming, but many are available online. Check Israel offers younger winemakers with solid schooling and experience, inter-national varietals made in international styles, and the soils in the Golan Heights and Judean Hills that have been hallowed for thousands of years. If the wine is good, it can come from anywhere. Tzora Misty Hills Judean Hills 2013 ($55) „ Winemaker Erin Pick has a BS degree in Viticulture from UC Davis, and is the only Israeli Master of Wine. His blend of Cabernet Sauvignon and Syrah offers dark plum, currants and spice with smooth mouth feel. WW 94. Recanati Carignan Judean Hills Wild Reserve 2014 ($50) „ Carignan is a courageous choice for a winemaker, since its not the best known varietal in the world. It should be, though, because this fruit-forward sample had lovely raspberry and cherry notes and an inter-esting hint of white pepper. WW 90. Domaine du Castel Grand Vin Haute-Judee 2013 ($80) „ International? You bet. This is a Bordeaux blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Petit Verdot with flavors of cherry and herbs that are true to type. WW 91. Q jerry COURTESY PHOTOSales of pies through Pie It Forward help feed homebound seniors on Thanksgiving Day. Holidays at Create #EauMoments this Holiday Season From Thanksgiving feasts in the ballroom, to a Rock n Roll New Years Eve to remember, memories are made at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa. THANKSGIVING Eau Does GivingŽ Thanksgiving Day Brunch November 24th … 11am … 3pm in the Ocean Ballroom Portion of proceeds to bene“t Palm Beach Food Bank $95++ Adults | $40++ Children ages 5 … 12 Turkey to Go* $295 per meal serves up to 6, a la carte items available *Orders must be placed by November 20th CHRISTMAS Mediterranean Seafood Buffet at Temple Orange Mediterranean Bistro December 24th … 6 … 10pm $65 Adults | $16 Children ages 5 … 12 Christmas Dinner at Angle December 25th … 5 … 10pm Five-course prix “xe tasting menu with optional wine pairing $85++ NEW YEARS EVE Rock n Roll Tribute December 31st … 8pm … 1:30am in the Grand Ballroom Champagne reception, open bar, “ve-course dinner, live entertainment by Philip Myers midnight balloon drop and late night after-party buffet $525 per couple | $265 per person Dinner at Angle December 31st First seatings at 6, 6:30, 7pm Five-course prix-“xe menu $90 **Second seatings at 8:30, 9, 9:30pm Five-course prix-“xe menu, includes wine pairing and champagne toast at midnight $175 **Rock n Roll Tribute access pass available for late seating guests at $95 one hundred south ocean boulevard € manalapan, ”orida 33462 for restaurant reservations: 561.540.4924


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF NOVEMBER 10-16, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Charburger, Santa Barbara Style The Place: Habit Burger Grill, 3333 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens; 660-5178 or The Price: $5.95 The Details: Habit Burger Grill has finally made its way into the South Florida market and has been met with enthusiasm. The high-end fast-food restaurant was packed with customers, and with good reason. Check out this sandwich: I ts Habits new version of a patty melt, and thats a good thing. Two patties of beef topped with lettuce, caramelized onions, mayo, pickle, American cheese and avocado on grilled sourdough bread. Everything about the food we tried at Habit was fresh „ crisp lettuce, sweet, ripe tomato and sandwiches prepared to order. Ill go back for one of the salads „ they looked hearty and fresh. Q „ Sc ott Simmons C orporate Chef Eric Parker, who has been with the business for 20 years, heads Duffys Sports Grill culinary team. The Boynton Beach cook created every item on Duffys menu. Of course, the menu has expanded substantially since the original Duffys Drafthouse opened in Lake Park in 1985. Then there were only four items: grilled mahi sandwich, hot ham and cheese, smoked sausage and a quarter-pound cheeseburger. All were served with pota-to chips so there was no need for a fryer. The sports bar had a reputation for having the best burger in town and the coldest beer. Today, Duffys boasts about having the best wings, too, and Chef Parker says the oven-braised barbecue baby back ribs remain a bestseller. For an appetizer, customers are keen on lobster tacos with Panko-crusted Maine lobster tail, shred-ded cabbage, homemade pico de gallo and cilantro cream sauce. Our mussels are fresh every day,Ž said Chef Parker, an Ohio native who moved to the Sunshine State to study at the Florida Culinary Institute. He recently won a national contest sponsored by Heinz that led to Duffys first appearance at the South Beach Food and Wine Festi-val to show off its award-winning burger. While there are good cooks in his family (grandmother, mother and uncle), Chef Parkers interest in the culinary arts really began when his parents took the family out to eat on Saturday nights when he was in high school. I loved the food, the ambiance, the dark wood and leather seats in high end restaurants,Ž he said. I remember wait-ers bringing b utter to the ta ble in a dish with a candle under it to keep it melted for the lobster,Ž he said. Those kinds of details impressed him. Chef Parker enjoys testing new recipes in Duffys new culinary arts studio near the companys headquarters on Barnett Road in Lake Worth. He trains new chefs there, as well. Sons Aiden, 7, and Dylan, 5, like coming to the test kitchen with their dad, too. They love to help,Ž he said. At home, we make banana bread together and cookies. When he cooks at home, he often uses a crock-pot. I put in a pork roast or brisket and we go off to church and baseball and when we come home its ready,Ž he said. Chef Parker says his wife, Christiana, is a good cook, too. Her parents are from Puerto Rico, so they enjoy a lot of Latin dishes. If he had to choose a menu for his last supper, he said, it would be comfort food. Short ribs, mashed potatoes and collard greens.Ž Eric ParkerAge: 48 Original hometown: Youngstown, Ohio Restaurant: Duffys Sports Grills. There are 34 restaurants from Orlando and Tampa south to Kendall, including several in Palm Beach County with head-quarters on Barnett Road in Lake Worth. Call 585-6685 or visit Mission: We will be the best casual dining, sports-themed concept in Amer-ica by creating passionately loyal MVPs, one guest at a time. Cuisine: American Training: Florida Culinary Institute, American Culinary Foundations Certi-fied Executive Chef Accreditation Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Mozo What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? Its not all the glitz and glamour you see on television; however, if you put in the effort to hone your skills and work hard, it can be a very rewarding. Q In the kitchen with...ERIC PARKER, Corporate chef for Duffy’s Sports Grill BY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOEric Parker created every item on the menu for the Duffy’s Sports Grill chain. Places for burgersA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR2 BRASS RING PUB200 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach; 848-4748. The Brass Rings burger keeps turning up on bestŽ lists across the county. Ive always been partial to the wings at Brass Ring „ theres nothing finer than the Hot Garlic sauce. But the half-pound burgers are beautiful and afford-able „ all are priced under $10. Go for the Spicy, and cool it down with blue cheese dressing and a beer. I think I know where were going for lunch. 1 THE COOPERPGA Commons, 4610 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens; 622-0032 or Chef Adam Browns Butchers Blend Burger is almost like sculpture: Chuck, brisket and short rib blended with shiitake, maitake and black truffle mush-rooms. Its topped with preserved Meyer lemon-watercress aioli and sottoce-nere al tartufo, garnished with sunchokes, egg, mizuna (a Japanese mustard) and heirloom tomato on a perfectly griddled challah bun. Got all that? Good. Its huge, and youll probably need a fork. 3 DARBSTER8020 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach; 586-2622 or Just because its a burger doesnt mean it has to be bad for you. Thats the case Darbster makes with its Black & Bleu Burger. Its vegan, but you wont miss the meat, what with the blackened brown rice and lentil burger thats topped with tempeh bacon, caramelized onions, 13 veganaise, balsamic ketchup, tofu blue cheese and served on a challah bun. Its a fun space, too, situated on the north bank of the spillway that divides West Palm Beach and Lake Worth. Its one of the few places in town where you can sit outside and enjoy water-front dining. „ Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE COURTESY PHOTO/ LIBBYVISIONThe Butcher’s Blend Burger from The Cooper.


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2 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH PublisherBarbara ShaferEditor Scott Simmons Compiled by Janis FontainePresentation Editor Eric Raddatz Graphic ArtistsChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Alisa Bowman Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Kathy Pierotti Meg Roloff Scott SleeperAccount Executives 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 $29.95. Atlantic Classical Orchestrainvites you to experience the magic of new Music Director, David Amado!!Subscriptions start at $160 [[ Single tickets now on sale &DOORXUER[RqFHDW ZZZ$&2PXVLFRUJ2017 MASTERWORKS SEASON FOR PALM BEACH GARDENSat the Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College World Premiere of 2017 Rappaport PrizeIndividual tickets available online or by phone. Subscriptio ns available by phone only.Masterworks I: HUMANITY & HOPEJanuary 12, 2017 SMETANA Overture to The Bartered Bride TCHAIKOVSKY Piano Concerto no. 1 in B-Flat Minor Vyacheslav Gryaznov, piano BEETHOVEN Symphony no. 5 in C MinorMasterworks III: POSTCARDSMarch 8, 2017 MENDELSSOHN Overture to The Fair Melusina TAO Concerto for Piano* DVO K Symphony no. 9 in E Minor “From the New World”Masterworks II: A NIGHT AT THE OPERAFebruary 15, 2017 A collaboration with Young Artists of the Palm Beach Opera, a selection of your favorite opera overtures, arias, and ensembles from the great bel canto masters 5RVVLQL'RQL]HWWL%ULWWHQ%HOOLQLMasterworks IV: HEART & SOULApril 5, 2017 FAUR 3HOO?DVHW0?OLVDQGH Suite BRAHMS Concerto for Violin & Cello Leonid Sigal, violin; Ashley Garriston, cello MOZART Symphony no. 41 in C Major “Jupiter” The Society of the Four Arts Palm BeachDramaworks Duncan Theatre10 6 12ON THE COVER:Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater’s Akua Noni Parker and Jamar Roberts. Photo by Andrew Eccles. The Kravis Center 4 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH Pink Martini appears Jan. 18 COURTESY PHOTOS


avis Center Celebra K Krav avis C e Cente r er Cele lebra rates 25 Years of Artistic Excellence 25Ye Y e earsofAr Ar rtisticEx x c cellence 25 Ye Y e ears of Ar Ar rtistic Ex xc cellence e TICKETS FOR THE 2016-2017 SEASON ON SALE NOW! FOR THE 2016-2017 SEASON Visit Our Official Website at 701 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, FL 33401All programs and artists subject to change.To view the Kravis Centers 2016-2017 Season Brochure online, visit Choose your seat at or call 561.832.7469 or 800.572.8471 Group sales: 561.651 .4438 or 561.651.4304


4 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH THE KRAVIS CENTER— 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 832-7469; Basetrack Live — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 10-11. $32. Rinker. (PEAK).Q Lavay Smith & Her Red Hot Skillet Lickers — Nov. 12. $35. Q “The Curious Incident Of The Dog In The Night-Time” — Nov. 15-20. $27 and up. Kravis on Broadway. Q Ask Your Mama: 12 Moods for Jazz — Nov. 18-19. Ron McCurdy s Quartet performs Langston Hughes Project. $32. PEAK.Q “The Ugly Duckling” and “The Tortoise and the Hare” — Nov. 19. A production of Lightwire Theatre Company. $12. Family Fare. Q Chelsea Chen, Organ — Nov. 21. $30. Young Artists Series.Q Estampas Porteas Tango — Nov. 25. Program: Deseos (Desires). $20 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond the Stage, a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras. Q The Havana Cuba All-Stars — Nov. 26. Performing Cuban Nights. $15 and up. Q Melissa Etheridge’s Holiday Trio — Nov. 28. $20 and up. Q Black Violin — Dec. 1. $25 and up. PEAK.Q Absolute Brightness — Dec. 2-4. Written by and starring James Lecesne; original music by Duncan Sheik; directed by Tony Speciale. $32. PEAK. Q Kenny G Live In Concert — Dec. 2. $20. Q Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg — Dec. 3. $30 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q Mozarteum Orchestra of Salzburg — 2 p.m. Dec. 4. $30 and up. Arrive by 12:45 p.m. for a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q California Guitar Trio — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6. Tickets $39.Q “An American In Paris” — Dec. 6-11. $27 and up. Kravis On Broadway. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras.Q The Other Mozart — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 9-10. $32. Written and performed by Sylvia Milo. PEAK. Q Alexandre Moutouzkine, Piano — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 12. Single tickets: $30, or $80 for the series of four performances. Q The Hot Sardines Holiday Stomp — 8 p.m. Dec. 12. $25 and up. Q A Seraphic Fire Christmas: On Winter’s Night — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 14. $45. Q Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio — 8 p.m. Dec. 14. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Regional Arts Concert Series. $29 and up.Q Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio — 2 p.m. Dec. 15. Arrive by 12:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Regional Arts Concert Series. $29 and up.Q “This Wonderful Life” — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 16. $39.Q Beach Boys Christmas — 8 p.m. Dec. 16. $30 and up. Q From Broadway to Hollywood with Richard Glazier — 1:30 and 7:30 p.m. Dec. 17. $39. Q Itzhak Perlman, Violin — 8 p.m. Dec. 18. $35 and up. Q The Battle of the Broadway Comedians, starring Steve Solomon & Dick Capri — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Dec. 19. Adults at Leisure Series. Single tickets: $29; $99 for the six-show package. Q Eric Yves Garcia and Carole J. Bufford in Bing & Rosie — Dec. 21-22. Tickets: $35.Q “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer: The Musical” — 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Dec. 23. $20 and up. Family Fare. Q The All-New Catskills On Broadway — 8 p.m. Dec. 26. Featuring Freddie Roman, Elayne Boosler and Sarge. $15 and up. Q Forbidden Broadway – The 35th Anniversary Tour — Dec. 27-31. $39 and up. Q “42nd Street” — 8 p.m. Dec. 31. $30 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond the Stage, a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras. Q Salute to Vienna New Year’s Concert: The Strauss Symphony of America — 8 p.m. Jan. 1. $29 and up. Q Kickstart Your Writing Ability — 1:30 p.m. Jan. 3. Lecturer: Julie Gilbert for the Writers Academy at the Kravis Center. $30. Q Wiesenthal — Jan. 3-8. Written by and starring Tom Dugand, directed by Jenny Sullivan. $35 and up. Q “Dirty Dancing: The Classic Story On Stage” — Jan. 3-8. $27 and up. Kravis On Broadway. Arrive by 6:45 on Jan. 3 for a pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras.Q Lunch and Learn: Sexual Healing: An Intimate Conversation — 11:30 a.m. Jan. 5. With Dr. Ruth Westheimer, interviewed by Steven Caras. Tickets: $89. Admission includes lunch by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center.Q Louise Pitre in “Chasing Rainbows: The Music of Judy Garland” — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 5-6. Tickets $39.Q Kravis Film & Literary Club: Bonfire of the Titans — 11 a.m. Jan. 9. Moderated by Lee Wolf and Naomi Levine. Author Neal Gabler (An Empire of Their OwnŽ) speaks. Tickets: $49, includes a box lunch by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center.Q Writers’ Circle — Noon to 2 p.m. Mondays Jan. 9 and 23, Feb. 6 and 20, March 6 and 20 and April 3 and 17. Instructor: Julie Gilbert. Registration $525. Q Writers’ Launch — 1:30-3 p.m. Tuesdays, Jan. 10, 17, 24 and 31, and Feb. 7, 14, and 21. Instructor: Julie Gilbert. Registration $325. Q Prague Philharmonia — 8 p.m. Jan. 10. $30 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q Golden Dragon Acrobats — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Jan. 12. Single tickets for 29 or $99 for the six-show package. Adults at Leisure Series. Q The 10th annual Palm Beach Wine Auction, Dinner & Live Auction — 6 p.m. Jan. 12. Benefits the Education Programs at the Kravis Center. At the Mar-a-Lago Club, Palm Beach. Tickets are $1,000 by invitation at 651-4320 or What’s Going On: The Marvin Gaye Experience — 8 p.m. Jan. 12. $15 and up. Q Grammy Award winner Michael Bolton — 8 p.m. Jan. 13. $26 and up. Q Pink Martini, featuring China Forbes — 8 p.m. Jan. 14. $25 and up. Q Jay Leno — 8 p.m. Jan. 15. $29 and up. Q Orpheus Chamber Orchestra — 2 p.m. Jan. 16. $29 and up. Arrive by 12:45 pm for a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q Gospel Gala, featuring Kirk Franklin — 7 p.m. Jan. 17. A Kravis Center Community Outreach Event. $15 and up. Q Compagnie Herv KOUBI What the Day Owes to the Night — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 17-18. $32. PEAK. A free post-performance discussion by Steven Caras follows the Jan. 17 performance. Q Kenny Rogers: Final World Tour: The Gambler’s Last Deal — 8 p.m. Jan. 18. With special guest Linda Davis. $30 and up. Q Normandie: The Tragic Story of the Most Majestic Ocean Liner — 1:30 p.m. Jan. 19. Lecturer: Richard Ren Silvin. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Tickets $25. Q The Martin & Lewis Tribute Show — Jan. 19-22. $30 and up. Q Downton Abbey Road: The Best of Britain — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 20-21. Starring Eric Comstock and Barbara Fasano. Tickets $35.Q Lunch and Learn: Judy Garland: You Made Me Love You — 11:30 a.m. Jan. 23. Moderated by Lee Wolf and Steven Caras. A Kravis Center Cultural Society Event. Tickets: $89, includes lunch by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center. Q “Agatha Christie’s Murder on the Nile” — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 26-27. The acclaimed Aquila Theatre production. Tickets: $39. Q “Much Ado About Nothing” — Jan. 28-29. $39. An Aquila Theatre production of the William Shakespeare play. $39. Q “Beautiful – The Carole King Musical” — Feb. 1-5. $32 and up. Kravis On Broadway.Q The World of Raymond Chandler … and a Man Called Marlowe — Feb. 2. Lecturer: Barry Day. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Tickets: $25. Q Bal Folclrico da Bahia: Bahia of All Colors — Feb. 3-4. $35. PEAK.Q A British Invasion: The Boston Pops Plays The Beatles — 8 p.m. Feb. 6. Conductor Keith Lockhart and The Boston Pops Esplanade Orchestra. $35 and up. Q Philadelphia Orchestra — 8 p.m. Feb. 7. Stphane Denve, conductor. Denis Kozhukhin, piano. $39 and up. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q Philadelphia Orchestra — 2 p.m. Feb. 8. $39 and up. Arrive by 12:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q The 25th Anniversary Gala “Night Of Stars” — Feb. 11. Tickets are $1,000 for Gala Patrons, $500 for Young Gala Patrons. Info: 561-651-4320 or visit The 25th Anniversary “Night Of Stars” — 7 p.m. Feb. 11. Hosted by Michael Feinstein. $50 and up. Q Neil Berg’s 108 Years of Broadway — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 12. Single tickets are $29; or $99 for the six-show package. Adults at Leisure Series.Q Bamberg Symphony — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. $35 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q African-American Film Festival: “St. Louis Blues” (1958) — 7 p.m. Feb. 13. Host: AnEta Sewell. $10 per film or $25 for the festival. Part of ArtSmart Continuing Arts Education. Q Steve Lawrence: A Tribute to Frank Sinatra — 8 p.m. Feb. 14. $25 and up. Q Rubbing Shoulders: My Life with Popes, Princes, Moguls, and Movie Stars — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 15. Marc Rosen Interviewed by Pamela Fiori. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Tickets: $25.Q Kristin Chenoweth — 8 p.m. Feb. 15. $30 and up. Q “Pippin” — 8 p.m. Feb. 16. $30 and up. Q Twyla Tharp: 50th Anniversary Tour — 8 p.m. Feb. 17. $20 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond the Stage, a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras.Q Chaka Khan — 8 p.m. Feb. 18. $25 and up. Q Big Band Swing — 8 p.m. Feb. 19. Michael Feinstein Conducts The Kravis Center Pops Orchestra. $78 for the 3-concert series. Single tickets beginning Jan. 20 start at $30.Q St. Petersburg Philharmonic — 2 p.m. Feb. 20. Yuri Temirkanov, conductor; Nikolai Lugansky, piano. $39 and up. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 12:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q African-American Film Festival: “Carmen Jones” (1954) — 7 p.m. Feb. 20. Host: AnEta Sewell. $10 per film or $25 for the festival. ArtSmart Continuing Arts Education. Q Lang Lang, Piano — 8 p.m. Feb. 21. $39 and up. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q Lunch and Learn: The Unassuming Brilliance of Audrey Hepburn — 11:30 a.m. Feb. 21. A Presentation by Pamela Fiori, interviewed by Steven Caras. Tickets: $89, includes lunch by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center. A Kravis Center Cultural Society Event. Q The Summit: Manhattan Transfer Meets Take 6 — 8 p.m. Feb. 22. $15 and up. Q Blackbird, Fly: A Concert for Voice, Body and Strings — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 23-24. Tickets: $32. PEAK. Q Hello, Jerry! The Songs of Jerry Herman — Feb. 25-26. Tickets: $40. Performed by Billy Stritch, Klea Blackhurst, Carole J. Bufford and Marissa Mulder. Q Orchestre National de Lyon — 8 p.m. Feb. 26. Leonard Slatkin, conductor, Gil Shaham, violin. $39 and up. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q The Songs of Andrew Lloyd Webber — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 27. Tickets: $29 single tickets, $99 for the six-show package. Adults at Leisure Series.Q African-American Film Festival: “A Great Day in Harlem” (1994) — 7 p.m. Feb. 27. Host: AnEta Sewell. Tickets: $10 per film, $25 for the entire festival. SEE KRAVIS, 6 X


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6 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH Q Writers’ Launch II: 1:30-3 p.m. Tuesdays, Feb. 28, March 7, 14, 21 and 28 and April 4, 11 and 18. Instructor: Julie Gilbert. Part of the Writer s Academy at the Kravis Center. Registration $325.Q Pablo Villegas: Americano — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28. Tickets: $39. Q Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater — 8 p.m. Feb. 28. $29 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond the Stage, a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras. Q In Mo Yang, Violin — 7:30 p.m. March 1. A Florida debut and part of the Young Artists Series. $30 single tickets; $80 for four performances. Q Taj Express: The Bollywood Musical Revue — 8 p.m. March 1. $15 and up. PEAK. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond the Stage, for a free pre-performance discussion by Steven Caras.Q Annie — 8 p.m. March 2. $30 and up. Q Capitol Steps — March 3-19. Tickets $40. Q Celtic Woman — 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. March 4. $29 and up. Q Smokey Robinson — 8 p.m. March 5. $30 and up. Q A Salute to Great Women Vocalists and Their Performances — 1:30 p.m. March 7. Lecturer: Dr. Roni Stein-Loreti. Tickets: $25. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Q Steve Ross in To Wit: Funny Songs Throughout the Ages — 7:30 p.m. March 10-11. Tickets: $39. Q Tennessee Williams: Timeless Art from a Tortured Soul — 11 a.m. March 13. A meeting of the Kravis Film & Literary Club moderated by Lee Wolf and Julie Gilbert. Tickets: $49, includes a box lunch prepared by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center. Q Michael Feinstein and The Kravis Center Pops Orchestra — 8 p.m. March 13. Program: The Crooners: Bing, Frank, Sammy. $78 for the 3-concert series. Single tickets, $30, will be on sale beginning Jan. 20. Q The Jive Aces — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. March 14. The Britains Got Talent stars. Single tickets: $29; $99 for the six-show package. Adults at Leisure Series. Q Royal Scottish National Orchestra — 8 p.m. March 14. $39. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q Royal Scottish National Orchestra — 2 p.m. March 15. Peter Oundjian, conductor. Nicola Benedetti, violin. $39 and up. Arrive by 12:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel.Q Capitalists and Communists, America in Russia Part II: 1933 to 1999 – FDR and Stalin to Clinton and Yeltsin — 1:30 p.m. March 16. Lecturer: Dr. Stephen R. de Angelis. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Tickets: $25.Q I’m a W-O-M-A-N! The Music and Unbelievable Life of Miss Peggy Lee — 7:30 p.m. March 19. Delores King Williams, vocalist. Howard Breitbart, musical director. Tickets $35.Q Academy of St Martin in the Fields Orchestra — 8 p.m. March 19. Inon Barnatan, director and piano. $35 and up. Regional Arts Concert Series. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discussion by Sharon McDaniel. Q Lunch and Learn: A Conversation with Leonard Lauder — 11:30 a.m. March 22. Interviewed by Lee Wolf. A Kravis Center Cultural Society Event. Tickets: $89, includes lunch prepared by Catering by The Breakers at the Kravis Center.Q “The Phantom of The Opera” — March 23-April 1. Cameron Mackintoshs new production. Tickets: $31 and up. Kravis On Broadway. Q Mountainfilm on Tour — 10 a.m. March 25. $5. Family Fare. Q Mountainfilm on Tour — 7:30 p.m. March 25. Selected films from Mountainfilm. Tickets $20.Q Lysander Piano Trio — 7:30 p.m. April 3. Single tickets: $30. $80 for four performances. Young Artists Series.Q Marissa Mulder in Marilyn in Fragments — 7:30 p.m. April 6-7. Sondra Lee, director. Jon Weber, musical director/piano. $35. Q Showcase the Writing — 7 p.m. April 7. Host: Julie Gilbert. Tickets: $10. Part of the Writers Academy at the Kravis Center. Q Stuart Pimsler Dance & Theater — 7:30 p.m. April 7-8. $30. PEAK. Stay after the show for a free post-performance discussion by Steven Caras following the April 7 performance.Q Swell Party: A Celebration of Cole Porter — 7:30 p.m. April 9. Starring Spider Saloff. Tickets: $35. Q The Four Tops and The Temptations — 8 p.m. April 11. $29 and up. Q Sex Tips for Straight Women From a Gay Man — April 12-15. $35 and up. Q To Nat and Ella with Love — 8 p.m. April 12. Michael Feinstein conducts The Kravis Center Pops Orchestra. $78 for the 3-concert series. Single tickets: $30 and up beginning Jan. 20. Q Piano Battle — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. April 13. Single tickets: $29. $99 for the six shoe package. Adults at Leisure Series. Q Chris Botti — 8 p.m. April 15. $25 and up. Q “Judgment at Nuremberg” — 3 p.m. April 16. L.A. Theatre Works. $15 and up. Q “Kinky Boots” — April 18-23. $27 and up. Kravis On Broadway. Q Anna Bergman in “You’re All the World to Me” — 7:30 p.m. April 20-21. Tickets $35. Q Soul Crooners — April 27-30. $30 and up. Q Pokmon: Symphonic Evolutions — 7 p.m. April 29. $20 and up. Q Spotlight on Young Musicians — 7 p.m. May 5. Tickets: $10 in advance, $12 the day of the performance. Q Reggie Wilson/Fist and Heel Performance Group — May 5-6. Tickets: $32. PEAK. Beyond the Stage, a free post-performance discussion by Steven Caras follows May 5 performance.Q “The Sound of Music” — May 9-14. $29 and up. Kravis On Broadway. THE DUNCAN THEATRE— 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. 868-3309; Fall Collection — 8 p.m. Nov. 19. Features Miami City Ballet, Ballet Palm Beach, New World School of the Arts, Demetrius Klein Dance Company, BAK Middle School of the Arts and The Dancers Space. Part of Create.DANCE.Florida. Tickets: $25; series tickets $45. Q The Skivvies — 8:30 p.m. Dec. 2, in Stage West Theatre. Lauren Molina and Nick Cearley, singer/actor/musicians performing stripped down arrangements of eclectic covers and eccentric originals. Tickets: $25.Q Lightwire Theater’s “A Very Electric Christmas” — 11 a.m. Dec. 10. A holiday production thats the perfect kids introduction to theater. Part of the Weekend Family Fun Series. Tickets: $15, series tickets $33.Q Judy Collins: A Love Letter to Stephen Sondheim — Dec. 13. A MusicWorks production. $45, $75. 868-3309; www.we b.ova pr/964306.Q The Bronx Wanderers — 8 p.m. Jan. 11. Toe-tapping and dancing in the aisles to the classic hits made famous by the likes of Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons, Dion. Tickets $30.Q Philadanco — 8 p.m. Jan. 13 and 14. Innovation, creativity and preservation of predominantly African-American traditions in dance. Part of the Modern Dance Series. Tickets: $39. Series tickets: $135 and $145.Q Jasper String Quartet — 2 p.m. Jan. 18 in Stage West Theatre. The Professional Quartet in Residence at Temple Universitys Center for Gifted Young Musicians. Part of the Classical Caf Series. Tickets: $35. Series tickets: $100.Q The 70’s & 80’s: LIVE in Central Park Revisited: Simon & Garfunkel — 8 p.m. Jan. 25. Part of the Mix Tape Music Series. Relive these moments of music history with vocalist Lee Lessack and singer-songwriter Johnny Rodgers. Tickets $30. Series tickets $85.Q Malpaso Dance Company — 8 p.m. Feb. 3-4. A production of Joyce Theater Productions. Part of the Modern Dance Series. Q The New Shanghai Circus — 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Feb. 11. These astonishing athletes defy gravity and execute breathtaking feats. Part of the Weekend Family Fun Series. Tickets $15. Series tickets $33.Q Panther String Trio — 2 p.m. Feb. 15. Featuring Misha Vitenson, violin, Michael Klotz, viola, and Jason Calloway, cello. Part of the Classical Caf Series. Tickets $35, Series tickets $100.Q BODYTRAFFIC — 8 p.m. Feb. 17-18. Named the company of the futureŽ by The Joyce Theater Foundation, Dance Magazines 25 to Watch in 2013 and Best of Culture by the Los Angeles Times. Tickets $45. Series tickets $135 and $145.Q The ’70s & ’80s: STAYIN’ ALIVE: One Night of the Bee Gees! — 8 p.m. Feb. 22. Part of the Mix Tape Music Series. Tickets $35, Series tickets $85.Q The Habana Boys — 8 p.m. Feb. 24. Best described as a mix of Jersey Boys meets Three Mo Tenorsƒ In Havana.Ž Tickets $29.Q Vienna Piano Trio — 2 p.m. March 1 in Stage West Theatre. One of the most noted ensembles of its type to emerge in the last decade of the 20th century. Part of the Classical Caf Series. Tickets $35. Series $100.Q William Close & the Earth Harp Collective — 8 p.m. March 16. The inventor of the Earth Harp earned a finalist slot on the TV show Americas Got Talent in 2014. Tickets $35.Q The ’70s & ’80s: Disco Inferno: A ’70s Celebration! — 8 p.m. March 17. Relive disco, the sound of the 70s, and a worldwide phenomenon. Part of the Mix Tape Music Series. Tickets $35. Series tickets $85.Q Manual Cinema ADA/AVA — 8 p.m. March 20. A hybrid of cinema and live stage show. All seats $27.Q MOMIX – “Opus Cactus” — 8 p.m. March 24-25. Moses Penndleton returns with a new work inspired by the American Southwest. Part of the Modern Dance Series. Tickets $45. Series tickets $135 and $145.Q Jacob Shaw, cellist — 2 p.m. March 29, in Stage West Theatre. One of the most prominent young soloists based in Scandinavia. Part of the Classical Caf Series. Tickets $35. Series tickets $100.Q Drumline LIVE! — 8 p.m. March 30. An international tour based on the Historically Black College and University marching band tradition. Tickets $35.Q Pants Down Circus: ROCK — 8 p.m. April 1. A creative, vibrant and highly skilled ensemble inspired by Classic Rock. Tickets $27.Q The HillBenders’ Tommy: A Bluegrass Opry — 8 p.m. April 5. A full-length bluegrass tribute to The Whos Tommy.Ž Tickets $30.Q Spring Collection 2017 — 8 p.m. April 8. features Miami City Ballet, Ballet Palm Beach, New World School of the Arts, Demetrius Klein Dance Company, BAK Middle School of the Arts, and The Dancers Space. Part of Create.DANCE.Florida. Tickets $25. Series tickets $45. PHOTO BY ANDREW ECCLESAlvin Ailey American Dance Theater’s Akua Noni Parker and Jamar Roberts perform. KRAVISFrom page 4


8 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH EISSEY CAMPUS THEATRE — Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Purchase tickets at the Eissey box office at 207-5900 or, except where listed. Q Legends Radio 100.3FM presents Bobby Caldwell in Concert — 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15. Tickets: $40 $50. Q Ballet Palm Beach presents “The Nutcracker” — 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Nov. 25-25; 2 p.m. Nov. 27. Tickets: $19-$45 at 561-814-5598 or online at Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents “Holiday Fun in the Sun” — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 3. A lively holiday concert. Single tickets: $18. Season subscriptions (5 shows) are $75 at 561-832-3115 or Palm Beach State Music Department presents Concert Band and Chorus — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6. Join the Music Department for their winter performance. Single tickets: $10, free for students, faculty and staff. Subscriptions for all five Palm Beach State Music Department shows are $45.Q Indian River Pops presents Holiday With the Pops — 7 p.m. Dec. 11. The IRPand special guests, The Robert Sharon Chorale, for a holiday performance. Single tickets: $25, half-price for students K-college with ID.Q Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents Holiday Concert — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 14. Music from the Christmas songbook, plus Hanukkah favorites. Tickets: $15, free for students younger than 18 years of age. Q Indian River Pops presents New Year’s Big Band Blast — 8 p.m. Dec. 31. Usher in the New Year with the Indian River Pops along with the New Gardens Band and special guest The Dreamers Swing Band. Tickets: $35, half price for students K-college with I.D. Q Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Masterworks I: “Humanity & Hope” — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 12. Brilliant young pianist Vyacheslav Gryaznov performs Tchaikovsk ys iconic first piano concerto. A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. Tickets: $40-$60 at 772-460-0850, Ext. 1, or Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents “Rx: Swing!” — 7:30 p.m. Jan. 30. The Great American Songbook interpreted by Bill Prince. Single tickets: $18. Season subscriptions (5 shows) are $75 at 832-3115; Beginnings: The Chicago Experience — 8 p.m. Jan. 31. Inspired by the band and its classics that defined a generation. Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $30-$40. Subscriptions for the series: $135 and $180. Q Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents its Annual Patriotic Salute — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 8. Tickets $15, free for students younger than age 18.Q Jim Witter: I Write the Songs: The Music of Barry Manilow — 8 p.m. Feb. 9. Songs like Mandy,Ž Could It Be Magic,Ž Weekend in New EnglandŽ and Even NowŽ from songwriter Jim Witter and his band. Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $30-$40. Subscriptions are $135 and $180.Q Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Masterworks II: “A Night at the Opera” — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 15. A collaboration with Young Artists of the Palm Beach Opera. Favorite opera overtures, arias, and ensembles from the great operatic masters. A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. Tickets: $40-$60 at 772-460-0850, Ext. 1 or at Q Ballet Palm Beach presents “Romeo and Juliet” — 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18, 4 p.m. Feb. 19. Tickets: $19-$45 at 814-5598 or Linda Eder — 8 p.m. Feb. 24. One of the greatest voices of our time, with a diverse repertoire that spans Broadway, Standards, Pop, Country and Jazz. Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $18. Subscriptions for the series are $135 and $180.Q Indian River Pops presents Pops with Copeland Davis — 7 p.m. Feb. 26. Tickets: $25, half price for students K-college with I.D. Q Tuesday Nite Big Band — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28. The PBSC Music Departments Big Band performance. Single tickets: $15, $5 for students, faculty and staff. $45 for the five-show series. Q The Peking Acrobats — 8 p.m. March 3. Awe-inspiring acrobatics accompanied by live musicians and high-tech special effects and the festive pageantry of a Chinese Carnival. Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $18. Subscriptions for the series are $135 and $180.Q Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Masterworks III: “Postcards” — 7:30 p.m. March 8. Q The ACO welcomes young Conrad Tao, who will play the world premiere of his own piano concerto. — A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. Tickets: $40-$60 at (772) 460-0850, Ext. 1, or Q Indian River Pops presents Marching Along with Sousa — 8 p.m. March 11. With special guest the New Gardens Band, in a Sousa-inspired show. Tickets: $20, half price for students K-college with ID. Q The Drifters — 8 p.m. March 13. You know their songs: Up on the Roof,Ž Under the Boardwalk,Ž This Magic Moment,Ž There Goes My Baby,Ž Dance with Me,Ž Spanish HarlemŽ and Stand By Me.Ž Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $30-$40. Subscriptions are $135 and $180.Q Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents “Big Band” — 7:30 p.m. March 22. Special guest Sal Luccas Traditional Big Band for a salute to the favorite era in American Music, and trumpet virtuoso, conductor Randy Sonntag. Tickets: $15; free for students younger than 18. Q Franco Corso presents “Italy Meets Broadway” — 8 p.m. March 24. Vocalist Franco Corso in a musical tribute to the Italian classics and Broadway. Tickets: $45. Q Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents “Our Stars Keep Shining” — 7:30 p.m. March 25. Florida All-Star students as well as seasoned adult soloists in a showcase. Single tickets: $18. Season subscriptions (5 shows): $75 at 832-3115; Jazz Ensembles and Troubadours — 7:30 p.m. March 29. The PBSC Music Department performs. Single tickets: $10, free for PBSC students, faculty and staff. Subscriptions for 5 PBSC shows are $45.Q Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Masterworks IV: “Heart & Soul” — 7:30 April 5. The crown jewel of Classical Era symphonies: Mozarts Jupiter.Ž A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. Tickets: $40-$60 at 772-460-0850, Ext. 1 or Q Indian River Pops presents “Strolling Down Broadway” — 7 p.m. April 9. A Broadway-inspired program with vocalists Lorrianna Colozzo and Edmund Nalzaro. Tickets: $20. Half-price for student with ID. Q Palm Beach State Music Department presents Concert Band and Chorus — 7:30 p.m. April 18. The PBSC Music Department performs. Single tickets: $10, free for PBSC students, faculty and staff. Subscriptions for five PBSC shows are $45.Q Palm Beach Gardens Concert Band presents Copeland Davis — 7:30 p.m. May 3. Special guests are pianist Copeland Davis and the talented young soloists named Stars of Tomorrow.Ž Tickets: $15, free for students under the age of 18. Q Ballet Palm Beach presents “Sleeping Beauty & Other Works” — 7:30 p.m. May 6, 4 p.m. May 7 and 14. Tickets: $19-$45 at 814-5598 or at Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches presents “American Tapestry” — 7:30 p.m. May 19. Pianist David Crohan joins the Symphonic Band in a patriotic tribute to America.Single tickets: $18. Season subscriptions of five shows: $75. 832-3115; Indian River Pops presents “Honoring Our American Heroes” — 8 p.m. May 27. A patriotic performance with special guest The Robert Sharon Chorale. Tickets: $25, half price for students in K-college with ID. ART EXHIBITION:Q Lighthouse Camera Club — Dec. 1-31. COURTESY PHOTOPeking Acrobats appear March 3.COURTESY PHOTOLinda Eder returns for a show Feb. 24.


Keep an e y e out f or more upcomin g events #wpbART S $!$$ !" # &"!" !!! !! r ict is T he West Palm Beach A & E Dist r ring rin a centralized collection of inspir art and art arts and entertainment venues; es; aries; s; history museums; galleries; libr a d art d art performing arts companies; and in in education institutions. Situated st st the heart of South Floridas mos l udes progressive city, the District inc l n guished more than 20 distinct and disti n a cu lt u r a l des tin a ti o n s th a t fo rm a & E de“ning industry cluster. The A & West D istrict enhances the a pp eal o f ion P alm Beach as a visitor destinat s a drawing attention to its status a e auty vibrant city illuminated by its b e n. n. and range of creative expression so r present i n g spon r ) $ ( n(* nr DECEMBER 2 BER 2 14 14 10th Annual Festival of Trees Celebrating Design through the Decades A nn N orton Scul p ture Garden 253 B a r ce l o n a R oad DE C EMBER 1 0 Opera @ the Waterfront M eyer A mp hi t h eatr e 1 05 Ev e rni a S tr eet DE C EMBER 2 JANUARY 1 TRU P alm Beach Dramawork s 201 Clematis Stree t DE C EMBER 5 Egmont presented by Palm Beach Symphony The Society of the Four Arts TheSocietyoftheFourArts 2 4 Arts Plaza Palm Beach JANUARY 3 8 Kravis on Broadway: Dirty Dancing The Classic Story on Stage Kravis C enter for the Performin g Art s 7 0 1 O keechobee Boulevard JANUARY 17 22 CONTINUUM … West Palm Beach Arts D owntown W est P a l m B eac h JANUARY 2 4 A L 16 PRIL 16 Harem: Unveiling the Mystery of Orientalist Art Flagler Museum F O ne Whitehall Wa y Palm B eac h J AN U ARY 24 2 8 FOTOfusion Downtown West Palm BeachThe 22 nd Annual Int e rn a ti o n a l F es tiv a l o f Ph oto g rap hy an d Digi ta l I mag i ng … w h ere creat i v i ty a nd technolo gy fuse. JANUARY 27 JANUARY 27 FOTOvision D owntown W est P a l m B eac h Abou t: F O T O vi s i o n s h owcases p h oto g rap hi c excellence in “ne art l an d sca p e, nature, ph oto j ourna li sm an d sports FEBR U ARY 2 6 Harmony Me y er Amphitheatr e 1 0 5 Evernia S tree t U pcomi coming E v e nt s


10 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH THE SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS „ 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. 655-2766; EXHIBITS:Q When Modern Was Contemporary: Selections from the Roy R. Neuberger CollectionŽ „ Dec. 3-Jan. 29. Q Illustrated Lecture: Artists, Dealers, Collectors, and Curators: Roy R. Neuberger in the Art World of New York CityŽ „ 11 a.m. Dec. 10. Q A Shared Legacy: Folk Art In AmericaŽ „ Feb. 11-March 26. Q Illustrated Lecture: Neither Common nor Everyday: The Barbara Gordon Folk Art CollectionŽ „ 11 a.m. Feb. 18. Q Exhibitions on Screen „ Each high definition film provides unprecedented access into the lives of renowned artists, their art, and the fabulous museums that house them. $15.Q Goya: Visions of Flesh and BloodŽ „ Nov. 6. From The National Gallery, London.Q Renoir: Revered and ReviledŽ „ Dec. 11. From the Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia. Q Painting the Modern Garden: Monet to MatisseŽ „ April 1. From The Cleveland Museum of Art and The Royal Academy, London CONCERTS AND THEATER PRODUCTIONS:Q Palm Beach Symphony, EgmontŽ „ Dec. 5Q Dan, A Christmas Gathering: File na NollagŽ „ Dec. 14. Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, The Golden Age of the PianoŽ „ Jan 4. Q The American Chamber Players „ Jan. 8.Q Curtis Chamber Orchestra „ Jan. 11. Q Isabel Leonard and Sharon Isbin Duo Recital „ Jan. 18. Q David Finckel, cello, Wu Han, piano and Philip Setzer, violin „ Jan. 29. Q Vienna Boys Choir „ Feb. 1. Q Elias String Quartet „ Feb. 5Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, A French Musical FeastŽ „ Feb. 12. Q Trio Solisti „ Feb. 19. Q Walnut Street Theatre, Last of the Red Hot LoversŽ „ Feb. 22. Q Pianist Charlie Albright „ Feb. 26Q Russian Seasons Dance Company, Celebration of World DanceŽ „ March 8. Q Doric String Quartet „ March 12Q Sir James Galway „ March 15. Q Jerusalem Quartet „ March 19. Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, Virtuoso VariationsŽ „ March 26. Q Annual Bluegrass Concert: Doyle Lawson & Quicksilver „ April 9Q Bolshoi Ballet Live in HD „ $20 or $15 for students with valid I.D. (Student tickets must be purchased in person).Q The Golden AgeŽ „ Nov. 12. The Bright StreamŽ „ Nov. 20.Q The Sleeping BeautyŽ „ Feb. 11. Q Swan LakeŽ „ March 18. Q A Contemporary EveningŽ „ April 15. Q A Hero of Our TimeŽ „ April 29Q The NutcrackerŽ Special Screening „ Staatsballett Berlin presents Tchaikovsk ys The NutcrackerŽ „ Dec. 18. Q The Met Opera: Live in HD „ $27 or $15 for students. (Student tickets must be purchased in person). 655-7226 or www.fourarts.orgQ Mozarts Don GiovanniŽ „ Nov. 19. Previously recorded. Q Saariahos LAmour de LoinŽ „ Dec. 10 Q Mozarts The Magic FluteŽ „ Dec. 17. Previously recorded. Q Verdis NabuccoŽ „ Jan. 7. Q Wagners Tristan und IsoldeŽ „ Jan. 14. Previously recorded. Q Gounods Romo et Juliette „ Jan. 21. Q Dvoks RusalkaŽ „ Feb. 25. Q Verdis La TraviataŽ „ March 11. Q Mozarts IdomeneoŽ „ March 25. Q Tchaikovskys Eugene OneginŽ „ April 22.Q National Theatre: Live in HD „ $25 each or $15 for students. (Student tickets must be purchased in person)Q Hamptons Les Liaisons DangereusesŽ „ Nov. 13. Q Shakespeares As You Like ItŽ „ Dec. 3.Q Bronts Jane EyreŽ „ Jan. 28 Q Rattigans The Deep Blue SeaŽ „ Feb. 4.Q McDonaghs HangmenŽ „ Feb. 18. Q Millers A View from the BridgeŽ „ March 4. FILM SERIES:Q Friday Films „ $5; free for Four Arts members. Get tickets at the door. Q The English PatientŽ „ Dec. 16. Q AmalŽ „ Jan. 6Q Into the WhiteŽ „ Jan. 13Q MargueriteŽ „ Jan. 20. Q Mr. HolmesŽ „ Jan. 27. Q TheebŽ „ Feb. 3. Q Secrets of WarŽ „ Feb. 17Q The First Monday in MayŽ „ Feb. 24. Q Words and PicturesŽ „ March 3. Q Grace of MonacoŽ „ March 10. Q Female AgentsŽ „ March 17Q TracksŽ „ March 24.Q Buen Da RamnŽ „ March 31. Q RamsŽ „ April 14. Q The InternŽ „ April 21Q My Old LadyŽ „ April 28. SUNDAY FILM:Q Robert Shaw: Man of Many Voices „ Jan. 15. Q Esther B. OKeeffe Speaker Series „ $35; tickets sold at the door one hour before lecture begins.Q Victor Davis Hanson, What the President Needs to Know to Combat TerrorismŽ „ Jan. 10. Q Adam Gopnik, A Retrospective Look at America in the 1980sŽ „ Jan. 17. Q Rebecca Goldstein, In Defense of the HumanitiesŽ „ Jan. 24.Q Arthur C. Brooks, Bringing America Back TogetherŽ „ Jan. 31.Q Kate Andersen Brower, First Ladies, from Jackie Kennedy to Michelle ObamaŽ „ Feb. 7. Q Frank Bruni, Fathers and Sons in Literature and HistoryŽ „ Feb. 14. Q Jim Carter, Tales from Downton AbbeyŽ „ Feb. 21. Q Marlene Strauss, Isabella Stewart Gardner: Her Collection and MuseumŽ „ Feb. 28. Q A.O. Scott, In Defense of CriticismŽ „ March 7. Q George Packer, The American Unwinding and the New AdministrationŽ „ March 14. Q Mary Kissel, Is Asia Lost to China?Ž „ March 21.Q Clarissa Ward, Syria and the Western Jihadi: Tales from the FrontŽ „ March 28.KING LIBRARY PROGRAMS: Q Keep Calm & Color On „ 1:30-2:30 p.m. Thursdays through Dec. 15. Free.Q Book Sale „ 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Feb. 18.Q Florida Voices (author presentations) „ Features a presentation by the author, a Q&A with the audience and a book signing.Q When We Were Sisters,Ž with Emilie Richards „ Nov. 15. Reservations required at 655-2766.Q The One Man,Ž with Andrew Gross „ Dec. 15.Q The Judgment,Ž with D.J. Niko „ Jan. 25. Q Einstein Relatively Simpl e,Ž with Ira Mark Egdall „ Feb. 22. Q Mango,Ž with Jen Karetnick „ March 22. Q Talk of Kings Book Discussions „ 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays or 11 a.m. Wednesdays. Free. No reservation necessary. Info: or (561) 655-2766Q Pearl Harbor: FDR Leads the Nation into War,Ž by Steven M. Gillon „ Dec. 6-7. Q The Wright Brothers,Ž by David McCullough „ Jan. 17-18. Q Trumbo,Ž by Bruce Cook „ Jan. 31-Feb. 1. Q Daughter of Empire: My Life as a Mountbatten,Ž by Pamela Hicks „ Feb. 14-15. Q The Killer Angels: The Classic Novel of the Civil War,Ž by Michael Shaara „ Feb. 28 and March 1. Q Joan of Arc,Ž by Helen Castor „ March 14-15. Q Rise of the Robots,Ž by Martin Ford „ March 28-29. Q Devil in the White City,Ž by Erik Larson „ April 4-5. Q Lights Out: A Cyberattack, A Nation Unprepared, Surviving the Aftermath,Ž by Ted Koppel „ April 11-12. Q Page Turners Book Discussions „ Free. No reservations needed. Info: 655-2766; Q When We Were Sisters,Ž by Emilie Richards „ Nov. 16.Q The Nightingal e,Ž by Kristin Hannah „ Dec. 14. Q Fates and Furies,Ž by Lauren Groff „ Jan. 11. Q Circling the Sun,Ž by Paula McLain „ Feb.8. Q My Name is Lucy Barton,Ž by Elizabeth Strout „ March 8. Q The Nest,Ž by Cynthia DAprix Sweeney „ April 12. QCampus on the Lake Lectures „ 805-8562 or visit www.fourarts.orgQWilly: From the French Resistance to the Fashion World of America,Ž with Wilhelmina Kipp „ Nov. 10. Book signing follows. Reservations required. QPalm Beach a Greater Grandeur,Ž with Augustus Mayhew „ Nov. 14. Book signing follows. Reservations required. QDine with Thomas Jefferson and Fascinating GuestsŽ with James Gabler „ Nov. 28. $10; free for Four Arts members. Book signing and light refreshments to follow. Reservations and tickets required. QThe Nazi Titanic: The Incredible Untold Story of a Doomed Ship in World War II,Ž with Robert P. Watson „ Nov. 30. Book signing follows. Reservations required. QThe Serial Entertainers Passion for Parties,Ž with Steven Stolman „ Dec. 5. Book signing follows. Reservations required. Q Journey Interrupted: A Family Without a Country in a World at War,Ž with Hildegarde Mahoney „ Dec. 7. Book signing follows. Reservations required. Q Buddy Bombard: A Life of Grand Adventur e,Ž with Buddy Bombard „ Dec. 15. Book signing follows. Reservations required. Q A Case for Color: A Vibrant DiscussionŽ with master colorist Gil Walsh and author Margaret Riley PHOTO BY MARY NOBLE OURSAmerican Chamber Players appear Jan. 8.COURTESY PHOTOBurning Candles,Ž 1955, by Lee Krasner. From When Modern was Contemporary.Ž


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 11 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH 16|17 SEASON nn nn In In n L L L L L a L os o o as as as as as a a a a Cio o o o Cio io Cio Cio Ci Ci i Ci Ci C C C C C C Ci Ci Ci Ci C C C -C C C o S o S o S oS S o n; n; ; ; an; ; ; ; an an an a a h Ph h Ph h Ph Ph Ph Ph Ph Ph Ph Ph P P P P P o o to oto oto o oto oto ot by by by by by Jo Jo J J hn hn hn hn n n n Gri Gri r r G G G G ai i i ai ai ai gai a a tis tis tis tis tis s s is tis s s t t t or or fo o o fo f Mi M M chi c c c c n n n n n n gan gan an a a a g g g g Op Op p Op Op Op p a a era era ra a era era era era r er e e e e Th Th Th Th T T T T T T T T T eat eat at at eat ea e. e. re. e. e. re e e r r 561.833.7888 | PB OPERA .ORGOPERA @ THE WATERFRONT FREE EVENT December 10, 2016+MADAMA BUTTERFLY By Puccini January 27-29, 2017*RIGOLETTO By Verdi March 10-12, 2017*THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE By Gilbert & Sullivan April 7-9, 2017* 2017 GALA An Evening with Metropolitan Opera Star, Michael Fabiano February 2, 2017^ TICKETS ON SALE NOW! + Meyer Amphitheatre, Downtown West Palm Beach* Kravis Center for the Performing Arts ^ Henry Morrison Flagler Museum Muldoon — Dec. 12. Book signing follows. Reservations required. Q “Hamilton’s Economy and Jefferson’s Empir e,” with Elton Klibanoff — Jan. 9 and Jan. 23. $25 each or $40 for both. Free for members. Book signing follows. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Rasputin’s Murder in 1916: One of the Greatest Mysteries of WWI,” with James Pool — Jan. 9. $10; free for members. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Wagner, Tristan and 1857,” with Jim Holman — Jan. 11. $10; free for Four Arts members or members of the Wagner Society. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Music for Your Eyes,” with Antoine Wagner — Jan. 18. $10; free for Four Arts members or members of the Wagner Society. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Parties to Die For! Outrageous Wisdom From Southern-Fried Party Planning Queens,” with Kathy Rainer and Tricky Wolfes — Jan. 19. $25; free for Four Arts Members. Reservations and tickets required. Q “A House in the Country: Designing a Dream Hom e,” with Peter Pennoyer and Katie Ridder — Jan. 23. $10; free for Four Arts members. Book signing follows. Reservations and tickets required. Q “American Founding Principles and National Security,” with John Lenczowski — Jan. 25-Feb. 2. $100 for the 5-part series or $25 each lecture. Q Overview: Why American Founding Principles Are a Critical Element of American National Security — Jan. 25. Q American Founding Principles and America’s Role in the World: What Should America’s Foreign Policy Objectives Be? — Jan. 27. Q American Founding Principles, National Strength, and the War of Ideas — Jan. 30. Q How America Won the Cold War: The Key Role of the Political-Ideological War against Communism — Feb. 1. Q Defeating Radical Islamism: The Essential but Neglected Role of the War of Ideas — Feb. 2.Q “Curing with Sound,” with Neurosurgeon Dr. Neal Kassell — Jan. 26. $10; free for Four Arts members Reservations and tickets required. Q “Palm Beach Visual Arts” with Deborah Pollack — Jan. 30. Book signing follows. Reservations required. Q “Wagnerian Love Scenes: Eros or Compassion?” with Jeffrey Swann — Feb. 2. $10; free for Four Arts members or members of the Wagner Society. Reservations and tickets required.Q “Conversations on the World of the Etruscans,” with Giuliana Castellani Koch, Ph.D. — $25 per lecture / $75 for the series. Free for Four Arts members.Q The Origins of the Etruscans — Feb. 6.Q Evolution into Western Culture — Feb. 13. Q Women of Etruria — Feb. 27.Q How Their Culture Spread and Evolved — March 6.Q “Les Jardins Anglo-Chinois” (the Landscape Garden), with Aldous Bertram, Ph.D. — Feb. 8. $25; free for Four Arts members. Reservations and tickets required.Q “Nol Coward and His Leading Ladies,” with Barry Day — Feb. 15. $10; free for Four Arts members. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Behind the Scenes: a life lived ‘dramatically’” with Julia Hansen — Feb. 15. $10; free for Four Arts members. Reservations and tickets required.Q “The Walk to Elsie’s: An Extravagant Collection of Escapades,” with Hutton Wilkinson and Flynn Kuhnert — Feb. 16. $25; free for Four Arts members. Book signing follows. Reservations and tickets required. Q “Across the Seas,” with Elizabeth Sharland and Robert Spencer — Feb. 24. $10; free for Four Arts Members € Book signing to follow. Reservations and tickets required.Q “East Meets West: Five Insights from Five World Religions,” with Jeffrey Small — March 1. $10; free for Four Arts Members. Reservations and tickets required.Q “The Time to Buy: Collecting Early American Antiques,” with Brock Jobe — March 15. $10; no charge for Four Arts members. Q “Turning PRFCT: The Evolution and Adventures of a Rational Naturalist,” with Edwina von Gal — March 16. $25; free for Four Arts members. Reservations and tickets required.Q “Winston Churchill: American Hero,” with Richard D’Elia and Lee Pollack — March 20. $10; free for Four Arts members. Reservations and tickets required.Q “Irrepressible: The Jazz-Age Life of Henrietta Bingham,” with Emily Bingham — March 23. $10; free for Four Arts members. Book signing. Reservations and tickets required.Q “The Making of Palm Beach: How Palm Beach Evolved From a Pioneer Outpost Into the Town We Know Today,” with Russell Kelley — March 30. Reservations required. Q “Governor James and General John Sullivan: Outstanding Men of the Revolution and Early Republic, Descendants of Historic Irish leaders,” with Murray Forbes III —April 3. $10; free for Four Arts members.Q “The Great Constitutional Powers of the English Sovereign,” with John Browne — April 5. Free. Reservations required. Q “Leonard Bernstein: Composer, Conductor and Educator,” with Maestro Saul Lilienstein — April 12-13. $65 for three lectures or $25 per lecture; free for Four Arts members.


12 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH THE KELSEY THEATER„ 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. 328-7481; www.thekelseytheater.comQ Paris On Park Fundraiser „ Nov. 10. Q Dreams: The Definitive Fleetwood Mac Tribute „ Nov. 11. Q Hands Like House/Our Last Night „ Nov. 12. Q Full Throttle Pro Wrestling presents Fight Club: Round 2 „ Dec. 3. Q The Word Alive, Volumes, Islander & Invent Animate „ Dec. 6.Q The Rocky Horror Picture Show „ Jan. 7. Q Riff Raff (Jody High Roller Himself) „ Jan. 14. Q The Dead Kennedys „ Jan. 29. Q Smells Like Grunge Nirvana Tribute: MTV Live & Loud „ Feb. 11. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Tickets: $56. Ask about the four-play and the five-play package. Season tickets are $202. 575-2223. PRODUCTIONS:Q Me and My GirlŽ „ Nov. 29-Dec. 18Q The ProducersŽ „ Jan. 129Q DisgracedŽ „ Feb. 12-26Q GypsyŽ „ March 21-April 9.; 575-2223. LIMITED ENGAGEMENTS: QHes Got Magic to Do: The Music of Stephen Schwartz „ Nov. 12. QChristmas Cabaret In The Club Level „ Dec. 23.QCapitol Steps-New Years Eve „ Dec. 31. QBronx Wanderers „ Jan. 15. QSinatra Forever: A Tribute To Frank Sinatra „ Feb. 3. QHotel California: A Salute To The EaglesŽ „ March 2QShades Of Bubl: A Three-Man Tribute To Michael Bubl „ March 3. Q Magic Moments Featuring Leonard, Coleman and Blunt: March 4. The former lead singers from The Temptations, The Drifters and Platters.QOrlando Transit Authority: A Tribute To Chicago „ March 9.Q Face 2 Face: Tribute To Sir Elton John & Billy Joel „ April 15. Q Comedy In The Club Level „ April 21. Q The Landsharks Band „ 8 P.M. April 22. Q GodspellŽ „ July 1-2. CONSERVATORY SHOWS: Q James And The Giant PeachŽ „ July 28-29. PALM BEACH DRAMAWORKS„ Ann & Don Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 514-4042, Ext. 1; TALKING THEATER Q Truman Capote, Author „ Dec. 4. Hosted by Mark Perlberg with readings by Rob Donohoe.Q Tony Walton, Scenic Designer „ Jan. 3. Live interview hosted by J. Barry Lewis.Q Fran Weissler, Producer „ Feb. 7. Live talk. Q Sheldon Harnick, Lyricist „ March 7. Hosted by Sheryl Flatow.Q Tom Stoppard, Playwright „ April 4. Presentation hosted by J. Barry Lewis.Q Roundtable: Theater Critics „ April 18. Hosted by Sheryl Flatow.Q Dramawise „ An enlightening series examines the characters, themes, social relevance, and viewpoints of the playwright. In two acts separated by lunch. Reservations required. Q TruŽ „ Dec. 1.Q Collected StoriesŽ „ Feb. 2. Q ArcadiaŽ „ March 30. Q The Cripple of InishmaanŽ „ May 18.MAINSTAGE PRODUCTIONS: Q The Night of the IguanasŽ „ Through Nov. 13. Q TruŽ „ Dec. 2-Jan. 1. QCollected StoriesŽ „ Feb. 3-March 5.Q ArcadiaŽ „ March 31-April 30. Q The Cripple of InsihmaanŽ „ May 19-June 4. OLD SCHOOL SQUARE „ 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 243-7922; ART MUSEUM: Q Fifteen MinutesŽ „ Through Jan. 15Q A Life in PortraitsŽ „ Through Jan. 15Q FabricatedŽ „ Feb. 2-May 14Q Art on the SquareŽ „ March 18-19IN THE PAVILION: Q Carols by Candlelight „ Dec. 3Q Shanghai Acrobats: Shanghai Nights „ Dec. 4Q Occidental Gypsy „ Jan. 13Q Rhythmic Circus … Feet Dont Fail Me Now! „ March 3Q Shot Gun Wedding … A NYCityCountry Band „ March 5Q The Kezmatics „ March 16Q Bravo Amici „ April 1Q Artrageous „ April 7-8Q Delray Beach Craft Beer Fest „ May 12CREST THEATRE AT OLD SCHOOL SQUARE:Q Humpty Dumpty and the Big Book of Nursery Rhymes „ Nov. 10Q VoicePlay „ Nov. 18Q American Big Band Home for the Holidays „ Dec. 7Q Will & Anthony: Showstoppers „ Dec. 11Q Doktor Kaboom! … Look Out! Science is Coming! „ Dec. 14, 2016 …Q AVENUE Q „ Dec. 16-18Q Steve Solomons Home for the Holidays „ Dec. 22-23Q Too Marvelous for Words „ Jan. 9Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: Shirley Jones „ Jan. 12Q Catch a Rising Star Comedy „ Jan. 14, Feb. 25 and April 29, March 10, Q Sierra Boggess „ Jan. 23-24Q Adam Trent … The Futurist „ Jan. 25Q Beehive, The 60s Musical „ Jan. 27-29Q Pump Boys and Dinettes „ Feb. 3-5Q Beginnings … A Chicago Tribute „ Feb. 7Q The Doo Wop Project „ Feb. 8Q Defying Gravity „ Feb. 13-14Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: Hilaree ONeill „ Feb. 16Q The Sounds of Soul „ Feb. 16Q Xanadu „ Feb. 17-19Q Philip Fortenberry … The Hands of Liberace „ Feb. 24Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: Kobie Boykins „ March 2Q The Berenstain Bears Live! Family Matters, the Musical „ March 6Q O Sole Trio: From Pavarotti to Pop „ March 9Q Leslie Odom, Jr. „ March 13-14Q Shades of Buble „ March 17-19Q Neil Simons Barefoot in the Park „ March 24-26Q Linda Lavin: My First Farewell Concert „ March 27-28Q Billy Porter „ April 3-4Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: David Doubilet „ April 6Q Mark Nadler … Lets Misbehave: A Celebration of Cole Porter „ April 14Q Popovich Comedy Pet Theater „ April 18Q One Funny Mother „ May 19-20THE FIELDHOUSE AT OLD SCHOOL SQUARE:Q Silent Disco „ Oct. 6, Nov. 3, Dec. 1, Jan. 5, Feb. 2, March 2, April 6 and May 4. First Thursday each month, 9 p.m. Tickets: $15. QEmpty Bowls Fundraiser „ Dec. 4. QJim Carusos Cast Party „ Dec. 8, Jan. 12, March 23 and April 27, May 24. Tickets: $50.QBlue Suede Christmas „ Dec. 15QBallets with a Twist „ Cocktail Hour: The Show „ Jan. 19QAlan Safier as George Burns „ Say Goodnight Gracie „ April 20THE PAVILION AT OLD SCHOOL SQUARE;QFree Friday Concerts „ Through Dec. 12. Food trucks and cash bar are available.QBig City Dogs (Classic Rock) „ Nov. 4QExtasy (Latin/Top 40/ Rock) „ Nov. 11QSolid Brass (Classic Rock/ R&B) „ Nov. 18QPocket Change (Dance/Top 40/ Motown) „ Nov. 25QThe Long Run (Eagles Tribute) „ Dec. 2QFree Friday Concerts … Spring Series „ April 14-June 9QThe Holidazed (Reggae/Funk Fusion) „ April 14Q Libido (Top 40/R&B/Rock/Reggae) „ April 21Entourage (Top 40/R& B/Rock) „ April 28Remix (Top 40/R& B/Rock) „ May 5Royale Majestique (Jumbo Lounge) „ May 19Rod Stewart Experience (Tribute) „ May 26Motowners (Motown Hits) „ June 2Flavor (Top 40/R&B/Rock) „ June 9 SHOWTIME DANCE & PERFORMING ARTS THEATRE „ 503 SE Mizner Blvd., Royal Palm Place, Boca Raton. 394-2626; A Charlie Brown ChristmasŽ „ Dec. 10. Q The Whos TommyŽ „ Dec. 1-18. Q Into That DarknessŽ „ Feb. 17-March 5.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 13 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH LAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSE — 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. 586-6410; “Death By Design” — Nov. 17-Dec. 4Q “A Christmas Carol” — Dec. 10-11Q Downtown Dance — “A Nightmare Before Christmas” — Dec. 18Q Ballet Atlantica — “Clara’s Dream” — Dec. 20Q Jimmy Mazz — Dec 31Q “Evita” — Jan. 19-Feb. 5Q Ratpack Together Again — Jan. 25Q “The Sugarbean Sisters” — March 2-19Q “It Was a Very Good Year, A Multimedia Tribute to Frank Sinatra” — March 8Q “Send in the Queens” — Celebrating 10 Years — March 31-April 1Q “They’re Playing Our Song” — April 13-30Q “Date Night” — Feb. 17-18Q “Legendary Ladies of Song: Side by Side” — March 10-12 PALM BEACH OPERA — 1800 S. Australian Ave., Suite 301, West Palm Beach. 833-7888; Opera @ The Waterfront — Dec. 10 at Meyer Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach. Q Lunch & Learn: “Madama Butterfly” — Jan. 19, The National Croquet Center, West Palm Beach. Q Opening Night Dinner: “Madama Butterfly” — Jan. 27, Cohen Pavilion, Kravis Center.Q “Madama Butterfly” — Jan. 27-29, Kravis Center. Q The 2017 Gala, An Evening with Michael Fabiano — Feb. 2, Henry Morrison Flagler Museum, Palm Beach. Q Lunch & Learn: “Rigoletto” — March 2, The National Croquet Center, West Palm Beach. Q Opening Night Dinner: “Rigoletto” — March 10, Cohen Pavilion, Kravis Center.Q “Rigoletto” — March 10-12, Kravis Center. Q Liederabend — March 16, Royal Poinciana Chapel, Palm Beach. Q Lunch & Learn: “The Pirates of Penzance” — March 30, The National Croquet Center, West Palm Beach. Q Opening Night Dinner: “The Pirates of Penzance” — April 7, Cohen Pavilion, Kravis Center. Q “The Pirates of Penzance” — April 7-9.Q Children’s Performance — The Pirates of PenzanceŽ „ April 8, Kravis Center. THE COLONY HOTEL PALM BEACH — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. 655-5430; ROOM CABARETQ Nicole Henry — Nov. 12, 19, 26Q T. Oliver Reid — Dec. 3 and 10Q The Four Freshmen — Dec. 14-17Q Lainie Kazan — Dec. 27-30Q Ann Hampton Callaway — Dec. 31 and Jan. 3-7Q Ariana Savalas — Jan. 10-14Q Billy Davis Jr. & Marilyn McCoo — Jan. 17-21, 24-28Q Tommy Tune — Jan. 31-Feb. 4 Q Clint Holmes — Feb. 7-11Q John Pizzarelli — Feb. 14-18 and 21-25Q Christine Andreas — Feb. 28-March 4Q Steve Tyrell — March 7-11 and 14-18Q Marilyn Maye — March 21-25Q Curt Stigers — March 28-April 1 Q Paulo Szot & Billy Stritch — April 4-8Q Mary Wilson — April 11-15PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGEQ PBSC EISSEY CAMPUS GALLERIES — 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Eissey Theatre Art Gallery: Presents periodic student exhibitions. Open during performances. 207-5015; AND HUMANITIES BUILDING GALLERY, BB 113: “Humanity” — Oct. 25-Dec. 2. Q PBSC LAKE WORTH CAMPUS ART GALLERY — Humanities Building, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. 868-3270; Painting Exhibition by Guilherme Moraes, “Labors Left Unfinished” — Through Nov. 23.


14 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH NOV 25, 2016 € 2PM & 7:30PM NOV 26, 2016 € 2PM & 7:30PM NOV 27, 2016 € 2PM Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College TICKETS FROM $19 € or 561.814.5598 2 016 / 2017 SEASON Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Pho Ph o Pho Pho Pho h Pho h ho P h ho to t to to to to o o to o o to t o t o o t by by by by by y by Ja Jan Jan Jan Jan Ja Ja Jan J Ja Jan J n Ja n J J J Jan J an a ine ine in ine i ine ine e e e e e ine e ine e in i e e ne in e e H Ha H Ha Ha Ha H Ha a Ha H a Ha H H Ha H H Ha Ha H Ha Ha H Ha H Ha H H H Ha a Ha Ha Ha H H Ha a a a H H Ha Ha Ha H Ha Ha Ha a a a a Ha H a a a a Ha H a a a rri rri rri rri rri rr rr rr rri rri rr rr rri rri rr r r r rr r r r r i rr r rr r r r i r r r r r r i i rr r r r rr r i rr rr rr rr i s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s THESnow White & Other Works Oct 22 € 2p & 7:30p Oct 23 € 4p The Nutcracker Nov 25 € 2p & 7:30p Nov 26 € 2p & 7:30p Nov 27 € 2p Romeo & Juliet Feb 18 € 2p & 7:30p Feb 19 € 4p Sleeping Beauty & Other Works May 6 € 7:30p May 7 € 4p May 14 € 4p PALM BEACH IMPROV — CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. 833-1812; Q Rickey Velez — Nov. 10-13. Q The Fighter & The Kid Live — Nov. 11-12.Q Improv’s Annual Turkey Contest — Nov. 16 and 23.Q RodMan — Nov. 18-19. Q Cedric The Entertainer — Nov. 25-27.Q Tom Segura — Dec. 2-3. Q The Hodgetwins — Dec. 8.Q Clayton English — Dec. 14-16. Q Aries Spears — Dec. 21-23 & Dec. 25. AREA DANCE, THEATER & MUSIC ENSEMBLESBALLET PALM BEACH — PBSC’s Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $19 and up at “The Nutcracker” — Nov. 24-27.Q “Romeo & Juliet” — Feb. 18-19Q “Sleeping Beauty & Other Works” — May 6, 7 and 14 THE CHORAL SOCIETY OF THE PALM BEACHES — Performs at the Lifelong Learning Society Auditorium on FAU’s MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter. 626-9997; Holiday Brass Spectacular — Dec. 10-11. With the Palm Beach Brass and a special appearance by the the Palm Beach Children s Chorus. Q Side by Side — March 18-19. Q Requiem — April 29-30.MASTERWORKS CHORUS OF THE PALM BEACHES — Various venues. 845-9696; Handel’s “Messiah” — Dec. 1. United Methodist Church of the Palm Beaches, 900 Brandywine Road, West Palm Beach.Q Handel’s “Messiah” — Dec. 18, Royal Poinciana Chapel, 60 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach.Q Love Knows No Season — Feb. 26, PBAUs DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.Q An Afternoon with Vivaldi and Haydn — April 30, PBAUs DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. PALM BEACH SYMPHONY — Venues vary. 655-2657; “Egmont” — Dec. 5, The Society of the Four Arts, Palm Beach.Q Eastern Flavors — Jan. 19, Benjamin Hall at The Benjamin Upper School, Palm Beach Gardens. Q Feel The Rhythm — Feb. 8. A night of music with the Palm Beach Symphony percussion section, the Flagler Museum, Palm Beach. Q 15th Annual Gala — Feb. 20, The Breakers Palm Beach. Q Winter Memory — March 29, The Mar-a-Lago Club, Palm Beach. Q Russian Fire — April 13, Kravis Center, West Palm Beach. THE SYMPHONIC BAND OF THE PALM BEACHES — Performances are at the PBSC Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach Gardens, and the PBSC Duncan Theatre, Lake Worth. 832-3115; Holiday Fun in the Sun — Dec. 3 at Eissey, Dec. 10 at the Duncan. Q Rx: Swing! — Jan. 28 at the Duncan, Jan. 30 at Eissey. Q Our Stars Keep Shining — March 18 at the Duncan, March 25 at Eissey. The 35th Annual Rudolph von Unruh Scholarship Concert.Q American Tapestry — May 15 at the Duncan, May 19 at the Eissey. PALM BEACH GARDENS CONCERT BAND — All performances are at 7:30 p.m. at PBSC’s Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. 207-5900; Music From The Oscars — Nov. 2. Q The Annual Holiday Concert — Dec. 14. Q Annual Patriotic Salute — Feb. 8. QSalute to the Big Bands — March 22. Q Tomorrow’s Musical Stars — May 3. YOUTH ORCHESTRA OF PALM BEACH COUNTY — Various venues. 281-8600; Winter Concert — Dec. 18, FAU Boca Raton, 777 Glades Road.Q Beyond the Stage/Chamber Groups — Feb. 6 at the Kravis Center, West Palm Beach. Q Concert — Feb. 26, Park Vista High School, Lake Worth. Q Concert — April 30, Mizner Park, Boca Raton. Q Spotlight on Young Musicians Concert — May 5, Kravis Center, West Palm BeachMNM PRODUCTIONS — At the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 832-7469; Q Monty Python’s “Spamalot” — May 19 to June 4Q Stephen Sondheim’s “Company” — July 21 to Aug. 6Q “La Cage Aux Folles” — Oct. 6-22 PHOTO BY JANINE HARRIS“The Nutcracker,” by Ballet Palm Beach.


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Q Craig Karges: Experience the Extraordinary — Nov. 14.Q The 28th Annual Living Christmas Tree — Dec. 3-4Q Acrobats of Cirquetacular’s Snowkus Pocus — Dec. 9Q Ole! — Jan. 12.Q Missoula Children’s Theatre’s “Gulliver’s Travels” — Jan. 21Q “Beehive The 60’s Musical” — Jan. 23.Q Across the Universe — Jan. 28.Q Artrageous! — Jan. 31.Q “Anything Goes” — Feb. 13.Q Mutts Gone Nuts — Feb. 17.Q Benise — Feb. 23.Q Motown Magic — Feb. 25.Q Rhythm of the Dance — March 3.Q William Close & the Earth Harp Collective — March 14.Q The Magic of Bill Blagg Live — March 17.Q “Barefoot in the Park” — March 23Q Drumline Live! — March 31.Q The Company Men — April 6Q Daniel Kelly/Rakonto — The Gift that Keeps on Giving „ April 20. DREYFOOS SCHOOL OF THE ARTS — 501 S. Sapodilla Ave, West Palm Beach. 802-6000; “The Addams Family” — Nov. 4-6. Meyer Hall.Q Philharmonic Orchestra — Nov. 7. Meyer Hall.Q Band Concert — Nov. 9. Meyer Hall.Q Theatre Semester Showcase — Nov. 10-13. Brandt Black Box.Q Fall Dance Concert — Nov. 18-20. Meyer Hall.Q Prism Concert — Nov. 30. Kravis Center, West Palm Beach.Q Orchestra Concert — Dec. 7. Meyer Hall.Q Chamber Winds Concert — Dec. 8. Meyer Hall.Q Musical Luncheon — Dec. 12. Table 26.Q Jazz Combos — Dec. 12. Brandt Black Box.Q Chorus Concert — Dec. 17. Meyer Hall.Q Theatre Showcase — Jan. 13. Brandt Black Box.Q Dreyfoos LIVE! — Jan. 17. Flagler Kenan Pavilion, Palm Beach.Q Piano Recital (Klavier 1) — Jan. 26. Brandt Black Box.Q Orchestra Concert — Feb. 1. Meyer Hall.Q Chorus Valentine’s Day Concert — Feb. 9. Meyer Hall.Q Piano Duet Recital — Feb. 10. Brandt Black Box.Q Musical Luncheon — Feb. 14. Kravis Center.Q String Orchestra Concert — Feb. 17. Brandt Black Box.Q Band Concert — Feb. 23. Meyer Hall.Q Piano Recital — Feb. 24. Brandt Black Box.Q “Rumors” — Feb. 24-26, March 3-5. Meyer Hall.Q Pianoforte Recital — March 9. Brandt Black Box.Q Film Festival — March 10. Meyer Hall. Q Jazz Combos — March 13. Brandt Black Box.Q Musical Luncheon — March 14, The Beach Club. Q Orchestra Concert — March 15. Meyer Hall. Q Piano Recital — March 29. Brandt Black Box. Q Communications Showcase — March 31.Q Meyer Hall. Children’s Theatre — April 1 and 8. Brandt Black Box.Q Visual Arts/Digital Media Spring Show — April 12. Building 9.Q Chorus Pops Concert — April 12. Meyer Hall.Q Piano Recital — April 13. Brandt Black Box.Q Theatre Showcase — April 20. Brandt Black BoxQ Theatre Directing Showcase — April 21, Brandt Black BoxQ Jazz Concert — April 21. Meyer Hall.Q Piano Recital — April 26. Brandt Black Box.Q Chamber Winds Recital — April 28. Brandt Black Box.Q Spring Dance Concert — April 28. Meyer Hall.Q Children’s Theatre — April 29. Brandt Black Box.Q Spring Dance Concert — April 29. Meyer Hall.Q Visual Arts/Digital Media Senior Show — April 29. Armory Art Center.Q Spring Dance Concert — April 29. Meyer Hall.Q Theatre Class Showcase — May 7. Brandt Black Box.Q Choreography Showcase — May 12. Brandt Black Box.Q Band Concert — May 12. Meyer Hall.Q Spring Chorus Concert — May 13. Meyer Hall.Q Jazz Combos — May 15. Meyer Hall.Q Theatre Class Showcase — May 7. Brandt Black Box.Q Choreography Showcase — May 12. Brandt Black Box.Q Band Concert — May 12. Meyer Hall.Q Spring Chorus Concert — May 13. Meyer Hall.Q Jazz Combos — May 15. Meyer Hall.


16 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH 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: Outstanding Natural Area Fauna Photos; and Black Jupiter – The Untold Stories. 747-8380; Lighthouse River Rendezvous — Nov. 19. Limited tickets: $75 per person.Q Holiday Shop & Sip Social for Lighthouse Members & Friends — Dec. 7ARMORY ART CENTER — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776; “New & Now” – Through Nov. 26. East and Greenfield Galleries.Q “Women in the Visual Arts: The Artful Spirit” — Through Nov. 28. Montgomery Hall.Q The 30th Anniversary of the Armory Art Center Celebration” — Nov. 21, East Gallery.Q “Meaning & Metaphor: Seen & Unseen Narratives in My Art” — Dec. 6. Dorotha Lemeh.Q “N.A.W.A.: Crossing Boundaries” — Dec. 10-30. Opening Reception and Awards Ceremony: Dec. 9. Montgomery HallQ “Chasing the Sun: Dennis Aufiery Retrospective” — Dec. 10-30. Opening reception: Dec. 10. East and Greenfield GalleriesQ “Joan Luby: Vibrant Vision A Lifetime of Joy in Creativity and Color” — Jan. 7-Feb. 4. Opening reception: Jan. 4. East Gallery. Q “Champions: Caribbean Artists of South Florida” — Jan.14-Feb. 11. Opening Reception: Jan. 13. Montgomery Hall.Q “Purple Reign” — Jan. 26. Winter fundraiser. Tickets: $250.Q “Artists-in-Residence Exhibition” — Feb. 11-March 10. Opening Reception: Feb. 10, East and Greenfield Galleries.Q “2017 Scholastic Art & Writing Awards Exhibition” – EG2 — Feb. 25 March 8. Opening reception: March 11. Montgomery Hall.Q “2017 All Student Show” — March 18-April 14. Opening reception: March 17. Montgomery Hall. Q “2017 Armory Faculty Show” — March 18-April 14. Opening reception: March 17. Greenfield and East Galleries.Q “Dreyfoos Visual Arts and Digital Media Senior Exhibition” — April 29-May 5. Opening reception: April 29. Montgomery Hall, Greenfield, and East Galleries.Q At the Armory Annex — 1121 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth. Q “¡Va! – A Communal Exhibition of Altars Celebrating the Day of the Dead” — Through Nov. 25. Q “Perspectives in Fiber: Moving Beyond Tradition” — Jan. 7…Feb. 11. Opening reception: Jan. 6. Q “2017 PBCATA Members Exhibition” — Feb. 15-25. Opening reception: Feb. 15Q “The National Association of Women Artists Regional Show” — March 4-25. Opening reception: March 3. Q “Envisioning New Pathways” — March 4-25. Opening reception: March 3. Q “Annex Studio Residents Collective” — March 31 April 22. Opening reception: March 31. NORTON MUSEUM OF ART — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Has permanent collections. The Norton also offers its Art After Dark series every Thursday, 5 to 9 p.m. 832-5196; EXHIBITIONS: Q “Question Bridge: Black Males” — Through Dec. 18. Related events: Q Community Conversation: Black Males Blueprint Roundtable — Nov. 12. Q Book+Art Discussion: Between the World and Me + Question Bridge: Black Males — Dec. 3.Q Lecture Series / A Conversation with Hank Willis Thomas — Dec. 4. UPCOMING EXHIBITIONS: Q “Rudin Prize for Emerging Photographers” — Nov. 10-Jan. 15. Q “Spotlight: William Merritt Chase’s Shinnecock Hills, Autumn” — Dec. 22-Jan. 29.Q “Recent Acquisitions” — Feb. 2-March 5. Q “RAW: Svenja Deininger” — Feb. 4-April 16. Q “Spotlight: Spencer Finch, Back to Kansas” — March 9-April 9.Q “Pen to Paper – Artists’ Handwritten Letters from the Smithsonian’s Archives of American Art” — April 18-July 2.Q “Earth Works: Mapping the Anthropocene Photography by Justin Guariglia” — Sept. 5.“LIVE! AT THE NORTON” CONCERT SERIES:Q Drew Tucker and the Young Lions — Nov. 20.Q Yoko Sata Kothari: Family Ties — Jan. 22. Pianist Yoko Sata Kothari returns to perform music inspired by mothers, fathers, brothers, and others. From Baroque to modern, her program features works by J. S. Bach, Johannes Brahms, and Josef Suk.Q Andrew Sords: Music of Vienna — Feb. 5. Violinist Andrew Sords performs Beethoven s sonata (No. 10 in G majorŽ), as well as works by Schubert and Kreisler, in celebration of the opening of the Recognition of Art by Women (RAW) exhibition, Second Chances First Impressions, showcasing Austrian artist Svenja Deininger. Q Seraph Brass — March 11. This brass quintet features a revolving cast of some of Americas most accomplished female horn players.ART AFTER DARK:Q The weekly series (Thursdays 5 to 9 p.m.) of performances and lectures will accompany exhibitions and installations. PALM BEACH ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY — 901 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Performances take place at: DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; Vera Lea Rinker Hall, 326 Acacia Road, West Palm Beach; Fern Street Theatre, 500 Fern St, West Palm Beach; Rinker Athletic Campus, 3401 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 803-2970; Opera Workshop: Puccini’s “Gianni Schicchi” — Nov. 11-12. Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Q Women’s Chorale Fall Concert: Holy Communion — Nov. 14. DeSantis Family Chapel.Q Fall Dance Concert featuring PBA Dance Ensemble — Nov. 15. Q PBA Theatre Presents: The Marvelous Wonderettes — Nov. 17. Fern Street Theatre.Q Tauni De Lesseps Student Art Show Opening Reception — Nov. 18. Warren Library.Q An Evening of Diverse Chamber Music — Nov. 18. Vera Lea Rinker Hall.Q Sunday on the Waterfront: PBA Symphony — Nov. 20. Meyer Amphitheatre.Q Oratorio Chorus Concert: We Praise Thee, O God — Nov. 21. DeSantis Family Chapel. Q Jazz Ensemble Fall Concert — Nov. 28. Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Q World Music Ensemble Concert — Nov. 29. Vera Lea Rinker Hall. Q Pop/Rock Lab Ensembles Concert — Dec. 1. Vera Lea Rinker Hall.Q Symphonic Band Fall Concert — Dec. 2. DeSantis Family Chapel. Q Gastesi-Bezerra Piano Duo — Jan. 20. Vera Lea Rinker Hall. 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, walking 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; For the Love of the Game: Baseball in the Palm Beaches — Through July 1. Q HSPBC Archival Photographic Exhibit — Fall 2016.Q Traveling Exhibitions: Magna Carta — April 2017. Q Weiss School Exhibit — May 2017. DISTINGUISHED LECTURE SERIES: 6 p.m. in the Historic Courtroom on the third floor. Q Jan. 11: Kevin M. McCarthy, on one of his books, Baseball in Florida.Ž Q Feb. 8: Tommy Hutton, on his life as a former Major League Baseball player and color analyst for the Miami MarlinsQ March 8: TBAQ April 12: Rick Gonzalez & Robin Lundsford, on Restoration of the Historic 1916 Court HouseŽQ Third Thursdays @ 3 Lecture Series: Learn more Palm Beach County history, in the Historic Courtroom on the third floor. Q Jan. 19: Sue Gillis, curator, Boca Raton Historical Society, on Boomtime in BocaŽQ Feb. 16: George Poncy (writing as George Williams), on his book, Snow on the PalmsŽ (2012)Q March 16: Josh Liller, Collection Manager, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum, on The History of the Jupiter LightŽQ April 20: Sandra Thompson, author of Palm Beach: A Retrospective, The Art of Sandra ThompsonŽ (2011)TOURS: Q History Tours: Sunset History Cruise, April 2017. Maritime tales while navigating the scenic Lake Worth Lagoon aboard the Mariner III, a 122-foot classic motor yacht built in 1926.Q Walking Tours: Architect and historian Rick Gonzalez of REG Architects leads these one-hour guided tours. Reservations are required.Q Trolley Tours: These 45-minute tours are a charming ride, thanks to narrator Evelyn Chapman.Ž $5. COURTESY PHOTOSeraph Brass appears March 11 at the Norton.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 17 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH Gallery & School of Art Thank you to our sponsors: ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENS — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach.; 832-5328.Q “Botanicals, Antique Engravings and Lithographs” — Through Nov. 13. Q Eye on Photography: A Survey of Contemporary Themes — Through Dec. 28. Presented by Holden Luntz Gallery. Q The 10th Annual Festival of Trees Gala Evening in the Garden — Dec. 2. Q The 10th Annual Festival of Trees Children’s Gala — Dec. 11Q The 10th Annual Festival of Trees Community Days — Dec. 3-10 and Dec. 12-14. Q “Todd McGrain’s Lost Bird Project” — Jan. 11-June 25. Opening night reception Jan. 11. Q The Gardens Conservancy’s Cocktail Reception — March 30. FLAGLER MUSEUM — 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; at Whitehall — The museum is set for the holiday, with a 16-foot-tall tree and Gilded Age-style ornaments. Tree Lighting Ceremony on Dec. 4 and Holiday Evening Tours of the museum Dec. 18-23.EXHIBITIONS: Q “Edward S. Curtis: One Hundred Masterworks” — Through Dec. 31. Gallery Talk: Christopher Cardozo, exhibition curator and exhibit catalog author, speaks at 12:15 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. Dec. 9. Q “Harem: Unveiling the Mystery of Orientalist Art” — Jan. 24-April 16. Gallery Talk: Tracy Kamerer, Flagler Museum chief curator, for a Gallery Talk on Harem: Unveiling the Mystery of Orientalist Art,Ž at 12:15 p.m. Feb. 21. Reservations required. 2017 MUSIC SERIES:Q Dover Quartet — Jan. 10. Q Telegraph Quartet — Jan. 24.Q Jolente De Maeyer & Nikolaas Kende — Feb. 7Q Trio Cleste — Feb. 21. Q St. Petersburg Piano Quartet — March 7.Q Bluegrass in the Pavilion: An Afternoon with Dailey and Vincent — April 8 in the Pavilion. $35, and all proceeds benefit the museum s education programs.WHITEHALL LECTURE SERIES:Q Metaphysical America: Spirituality and Health Movements During the Gilded Age — Feb. 5-March 5.Q Mystic America: Occult, Metaphysics and Spirituality in the Gilded Age — Feb. 5. Mitch Horowitz speaks.Q The Allure of Immortality: An American Cult, a Florida Swamp, and a Renegade Prophet — Feb. 12. Lyn Millner speaks. The Religion of Biologic Living: Dr. John Harvey Kellogg — Feb. 19. Brian C. Wilson speaks.Q The First World’s Parliament of Religions at Chicago’s 1893 Columbian Exposition — Feb. 26. Eric Ziolkowski speaks. Q The Mystical Brain: The Emergence of 20th Century Spirituality — March 5. John Modern speaks. SPECIAL EVENTS:Q Valentine’s Day — Feb. 14.Q Mad Hatter’s Tea Party — March 11. Q Easter Egg Hunt — April 15. Q Mother’s Day Weekend — May 13-14. Q Founder’s Day — June 5. Q Grandparent’s Day — Sept. 11. Q Independence Day — July 4.Q American Jennie: The Remarkable Life of Lady Randolph Churchill — Feb. 9. Anne Sebba speaks. COURTESY PHOTOSImages from “Todd McGrain’s Lost Bird Project.”COURTESY PHOTODover Quartet appears Jan. 10.COURTESY PHOTO“The Sultan’s Favorite,” by Juan Gimnez Martn.


18 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH THE CULTURAL COUNCIL OF PALM BEACH COUNTY — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. 471-2901; Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council — Nov. 12. Part of Arts in My Backyard Series. Q Exhibition: Tina Kraft and Renee Plevy — Nov. 12-Dec. 10. Artist Resource Center.Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic Night — Nov. 18. Q Exhibition: 15 Surfboards by 15 Shapers — Dec. 2-Jan. 21. Main Gallery. Q Family Saturdays: Arts in My Backyard Series — Jan. 14.Q Exhibition: Fredi Cohen and Moneta — Dec. 17-Jan.14, Artist Resource Center. Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic and Lobby Desk Concerts — Dec. 16. Q Evenings at the Council: Lobby Desk Concert — Jan. 6. Q Culture & Cocktails: Heritage Values — Jan. 9 at The Colony Hotel Pavilion, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. A Conversation with Two Star Appraisers from Antiques RoadshowŽ with Kathleen Guzman and Nicholas Dawes, Heritage Auctions, New York, interviewed by Scott Simmons, Florida Weekly editor and Collectors CornerŽ columnist. Q Exhibition: Dora Frost and Ron Burkhart — Jan. 21-Feb. 18. Artist Resource Center.Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic and Lobby Desk Concerts — Jan. 20. Q Exhibition: X x X — Feb. 3-March 18. Main Gallery. Q Exhibition: Lake Worth Street Painting Festival Photographs — Feb. 4-March 4. North Gallery. Q Evenings at the Council: Lobby Desk Concert — Feb. 3. Q Culture & Cocktails: Houses, Homes & Hemingway — Feb. 6, The Colony Hotel Palm Beach, 155 Hammon Ave., West Palm Beach. A Conversation with television host and author Bob Vila, who is helping with the restoration of Ernest Hemingwa ys home at Finca Vigia near Havana, Cuba. Q Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council: Arts in My Backyard Series — Feb. 11.Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic Night — Feb. 17. Q Exhibition: Patricia Levey and Kris Davis — Feb. 25-March 25. Artist Resource Center.Q Evenings at the Council: Lobby Desk Concert — March 3. Q Culture & Cocktails: Sparkle & Shine: A Conversation with Coomi — March 6, The Colony Hotel Palm Beach. Interviewed by Michele Jacobs, corporate director of marketing/operations at The Gardens Mall. Reservations required. Q Exhibition: Edel Rodriguez — March 11-April 15. North Gallery. Q Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council: Arts in My Backyard Series — March 11. Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic and Lobby Desk Concerts — March 17.Q Swank Table Dinner — March 26, Swank Farms, 14311 North Road, Loxahatchee. Q Exhibition: Mark My Words — March 31-May 27. Main Gallery. Q Exhibition: Dorene Ginzler and Art Siegel — April 1-29. Artist Resource Center. Q Culture & Cocktails: Sing Sing Sing: A Conversation with Two Extraordinary Vocalists — April 3, The Colony Hotel Pavilion, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Broadway star Avery Sommers, Jill Switzer, interviewed by Rob Russell, entertainment director at The Colony Hotel, Palm Beach. Reservations required. Q Exhibition: Mark My Words — March 31-May 27. Main Gallery. Q Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council: Arts in My Backyard Series — April 15. Q Evenings at the Council: Open Mic Night — April 21. Q Exhibition: Winner of the Dina Baker Fund Grant — May 6-June 3. Artist Resource Center.Q Family Saturdays at the Cultural Council: Arts in My Backyard Series — May 13. Q Exhibition: Cultural Council Biennial 2017 — June 23-Sept. 2. JOIN US FOR LECTURES BY EXPERTS: € Real stories behind international politics € A musicians view of musical genres € Critical evaluations of great movies € A writers analysis of popular literary works € Famous reporters interpret key events € And more TAKE ACTION: rnr561-799-8547 rrnn Lifelong Learning is committed to offering you the lectures thatwill expand your horizon, developnew interests and skills, and fuel yourcreativity. We offer top quality, non-credit courses, exciting opportunitiesfor educational travel and our totalcommitment to you. LEARNINGENRICHESYOURLIFEDiscover One Day Classes and Beyond No Homework, No Tests, No StressWINTER REGISTRATION FOR 2017 NOW OPEN! 5353 Parkside Drive, PA…134 Jupiter, FL 33458…2906 THE ARTS GARAGE— 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. 450-6357; Rusty Young of POCO — Nov. 4.Q Dirty Bourbon River Show — Nov. 5. New Orleans Big Brass Circus Rock with the Jon Stickley Trio.Q Arts Garage Tribute Gala — Nov. 11. Cocktails, dinner, art, entertainment, dancing.Q Jeff Lorber — Nov. 12. The Grammy-nominated keyboardist, with Sonny Emory (drums) Ron Jenkins (bass)Q Cuddles — Nov. 13. A new gothic thriller.Q Kat Riggins — Nov. 13. Blues and soul singer.Q Paquito D’Rivera — Nov. 17. The 14-time Grammy winner. Q Bill Charlap Trio — Nov. 25. One of the worlds top jazz pianists plays the music of Gershwin, Arlen and Bernstein.Q Slam Allen — Dec. 2. The Soul Working Man returns.Q Cheryl Fisher Sextet — Dec. 10. Jazz vocalist.Q Tito Puente Jr. — Dec. 16. Son of the Mambo King returns! Q Jazz Takes a Holiday — Dec. 23. The Dick Lowenthal Orchestra with Steve Leeds, vocalist. Q Sultans of String — Jan. 8. Acoustic Strings Meet With Electronic Wizardry. Q Phoebe Legere — Jan. 14. A transmedia virtuoso force. Q Blues In The Night — Jan. 21. The Classic Musical featuring the songs of Duke Ellington, Harold Arlen, Johnny Mercer and Vernon Duke.Q Valentina Marino — Feb. 25. Italian jazz vocalist. Q Jethro Tull’s Martin Barre Band — March 3. The Grammy-winning Jethro Tull lead guitarist in an evening of blues, rock and Tull.Q Cedric Burnside Project — March 10. American electric blues guitarist and drummer. Q “Breadcrumbs” — March 11. A supernatural play.Q Victor Gould Trio — March 18. The up-and-coming jazz pianist. Q Frank & Vinny — March 24. The guitar duo returns.Q Ken Peplowski Trio — April 14. Quite possibly the greatest living jazz clarinetist.Q Close To You: The Music of The Carpenters — May 14. Lisa Rock and Her 6-piece band bring The Sound of Karen Carpenter. COURTESY PHOTOThe Victor Gould Trio plays March 18.COURTESY PHOTOTito Puente Jr. plays Dec. 16.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 19 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY: JUPITER— Florida Atlantic University’s Lifelong Learning Society offers lectures at the John D. MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, in Jupiter. 799-8547 or universit ys Lifelong Learning Society will offer 39 sessions throughout the season. Heres a sampling: Q Joan Rivers: Behind the Mask of Comedy — Jan. 3. Eunice Bernard and Carol Clarke dramatize the back story of comedian, actress, writer and producer, Joan Rivers. Q The Great American Dance Band: 1920-1950 — Jan. 3. Aaron Kula and the Klezmer Company Jazz Orchestra will perform music inspired by the Great American Dance Bands.Q What’s Up Doc? The Lives and Careers of Dr. Phil and Dr. Oz. — Jan. 4. In her latest self-written one-act play, Myrna Goldberger will provide edutainmentŽ to her audience as she explores the lives and careers of pop cultures most recognized doctors.Q Russian Piano Fireworks: Music by Tchaikovsky and Mussorgsky — Jan. 4. Pianist Sofiya Uryvayeva will delight the audience as she performs Mussorgskys Pictures at an ExhibitionŽ and Tchaikovskys Nutcracker.ŽQ The Songs of Elvis Presley — Jan. 4. Rod MacDonald and the Humdingers perform and explore the music and genius of Elvis Presley. Q Major Intelligence Issues for the New Administration — Jan. 5. Formerly with the CIA, Dr. James Bruce will examine key intelligence issues and explore how the new president might address national security.Q The Perfection of Deception: Magicians Who Changed History! — Jan. 5. Magician Harry Maurer has entertained U.S. presidents, celebrities, and international royalty and is returning to the LLS stage.Q World War I: Never the Same Again — Jan. 6. Virginia Newmeyer will consider WWIs complicated causes and costly battles, its political and military leaders, and Americas late entry into the struggle.Q History of British Theatre: Love From Shakespeare to Coward — Jan. 6. Elizabeth Sharland will present a dramatic reading of her anthology titled Love From Shakespeare to Coward,Ž which is a history of British theater.Q Blues, Barrelhouse and Ragtime — Jan. 7. Robert Milne will perform blues, barrelhouse and ragtime; three genres that share the same rhythms and phrasings. Q Amphipolis: The Mystery Behind the Great Tomb — Jan. 12. Daphne Nikolopoulos will examine the most current archeological discoveries to explore what, or who lies within the recently discovered, dazzling tomb at Amphipolis.Q Staying Power: A Balanchine Dancer’s Story of Survival — Jan. 12. Steven Caras, subject of the Emmy-winning documentary, Steven Caras: See Them Dance,Ž will share professional and personal milestones, picking up where the film left off. Join Caras as he shares uncensored tales from his childhood and struggles with sexuality, to his days as a dancer under the mentorship of George Balanchine. A light reception to follow the lecture.Q The Piano Trio — Jan. 14. Join pianist Heather Coltman, violinist Laura Klugherz and cellist Claudio Jaff for exciting performances of Beethoven, Brahms and Turina, which demonstrate the circle of musical influence.ŽQ The Observational Humor of Jerry Seinfeld — Jan. 17. Ira Epstein will trace the development comedian Jerry Seinfeld, analyzing his comedic style with numerous audio-visual clips, which will demonstrate Seinfeld remains the master of his domain. LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTER — 373 Tequesta Drive, Gallery Square North, Tequesta. 746-3101; “Fern Samuels Retrospective Show and Sale” — Through Nov. 12. Reception and Sale: Nov. 10. Q “Size Matters: The Big and the Small” — Nov. 17-Dec. 15. Opening reception: Nov. 17. Q “Illuminating the Deep” — Dec. 22-March 4. Opening reception: Jan. 5.EVENTS: Q Painted Pony BBQ — Nov. 19, Turtle Creek Club. Fundraiser, silent auction. Tickets: $150.Q D’art for Art — Jan. 14, Harriet Himmel Theater at CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Q Lunch and Learn: A series of lectures paired with a great dining experience, from noon to 2 p.m.Q Jan. 23: Joan Lipton, The Salon of the Steins in Paris.ŽQ Feb. 23: Lacy Davisson Doyle, The Women of Abstract Expressionism.ŽQ March 22: Bruce Helander, The Joy of Collage „ From Baroque to Bruce.ŽQ April 24: Kevin Calica, Strength and Simplicity: 100 Ways to Live Your Life as Art.Ž 14 5 1 S. O l ive Avenue W est Pa l m Beac h www.nor t on.or g open through construction FREE museum admission is for all visitors Ex h i b ition & Pro g ram Hi ghl i gh t s Question Brid g e: Black Male s through december 18, 201 6 Blueprint Roundtablesaturday, november 12 / 10 am … 12:30 pm rsvp requested: Live! at the Norton: Drew Tucker and the Young Lionssunday, november 20 / 3 pm $3 members / $8 non-membersArtist Talk: Hank Willis Thomassunday, december 4 / 3 pm Rudin Prize for Emerging Photogra p her s november 10, 2016 … january 1 5 201 7 Members-Only Preview, Curator Tour, and Breakfastthursday, november 10 / 10 am … noonArtists Panel with the Nomineesthursday, january 5 / 6:30 pm Second Chances First Im p ressions R AW „ Reco g nition of Art b y Women „ with Sven j a Deinin g er february 4 … april 16, 201 7 Members-Only Gallery Talktuesday, february 7 / 10 am … noon A Conversation with Svenja Deiningerthursday, february 9 / 6:30 pm Pen to Pa p e r Artists H a n d writt e n L e tt e rs f r o m th e Smiths o ni a ns Ar c hiv e s o f Am e ri ca n Ar t april 18 … july 2, 201 7 Open late for Art After Dark thursdays / 5…9 pm Enjoy a variety of music, captivating conversations with curators, tours, art activities, “lm, dance, and an ever-changing schedule. Visit for weekly schedules. COURTESY PHOTOAaron Kula and the Klezmer Company Jazz Orchestra play music inspired by the Great American Dance Bands on Jan. 3.COURTESY PHOTO“Jeweled Squid,” from “Illuminating the Deep.”


20 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH FAIRS, FESTIVALS & FAMILY EVENTSQ Santa’s Arrival Dance Party — Nov. 11, Grand Court, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Admission is one unwrapped toy per family. 775-7750.Q Jensen Beach Pineapple Festival — Nov. 11-13, downtown Jensen Beach. 772-334-3444; The Delray Beach Surf Festival — Nov. 12, Delray Beach. www. Lake Park Seafood & Music Festival — Nov. 12, Kelsey Park, 601 U.S. 1, Lake Park. 633-2041; Delray Beach Wine and Seafood Festival — Nov. 12-13, East Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach. 279-0907; Santa’s Enchanted Garden Photos — Nov. 12-Dec. 24, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. FastPass available. 775-7750.Q The third annual Sugar Plum Dreams Holiday Brunch — Nov. 13, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Q Juno Beach Craft Festival on the Ocean — Nov. 12-13, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 746-6615; Pet Photos With Santa — Nov. 13, 20, 27 and Dec. 4, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Q Chris Evert/Raymond James Pro-Celebrity Tennis Classic — Nov. 18-20, Delray Beach Tennis Center, 201 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. 394-2400; Southern Extreme Ram Rodeo — Nov. 18-20, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Saddle bronc riding, bareback riding, championship bull riding, ladies barrel r acing, kids calf scramble. (205) 7903452.Q Lighthouse River Rendezvous — Nov. 19, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. The annual Riverside Book Signing Party & Auction. Tickets: $75 or $100 per couple, includes one book. 6-9 p.m. 747-8380, Ext. 101.Q Turkey Trot Along A1A — Nov. 21, Delray Beach. 243-7277. Q Gem, Mineral, Jewelry, Bead and Fossil Show — Nov. 21-22, South Florida Fairgrounds Expo Center East, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Holiday Tree Lighting at Mizner Park — Nov. 23, Mizner Park Amphitheatre, Boca Raton. 5:30-8:30 p.m. 393-7995; The Salvation Army Angel Tree — Nov. 25-Dec. 24, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Q Downtown Delray Beach Thanksgiving Weekend Art Festival — Nov. 26-27, 330 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. The World-Famous 100-Foot Tree-Lighting Ceremony — Dec. 1, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 279-1380; West Palm Beach Holiday Tree Lighting — Dec. 1, The Great Lawn at the Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 6 p .m. 8221515; www. Sandi Land Holiday in Paradise — Dec. 1-Jan. 1, West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 82 2-1515; The Inaugural Sandi 5k Race & Kids 100 Yard Reindeer Dash — Dec. 2, West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 6 p.m. 8221515; www. The 36th Annual Martin County Boat Parade — Dec. 3, beginning at Sandsprit Park. A second viewing station is in Manatree Pocket. Jupiter Boat Parade and Celebration — 6 p.m. Dec. 3. Led by a Zambelli traveling fireworks display, the parade begins in North Palm Beach and goes north to the Jupiter Lighthouse. Viewing area at the Jupiter Riverwalk Events Plaza, along with food, music and festivities. Bring a new, unwrapped toy for the official Toys for Tots collection. Can also be viewed from Sawfish Bay Park and Lighthouse Park. Info: 10th Annual Festival of Trees Community Days Celebrating Design Through the Decades — Dec. 3-10, Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, 2051 Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 832-5328; Carols by Candlelight — Dec. 3, Old School Square Pavilion, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Light Up The Sunset: The Sunset Lounge Jazz Series — Dec. 3, Sunset Lounge, 609 Eighth St., West Palm Beach. The First Annual West Palm Beach Arts Festival — Dec. 3-4, at the Armory Art Center Campus, 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776;; www.westpalmbeachartsfestival.comQ The 10th annual Palm Beach Food and Wine Festival Grand Tasting — Dec. 11, on the lower level of the Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 622-2115; Village Holiday Tree Lighting — Dec. 10, Joel T. Daves Park, Dixie Highway and Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Great Train Expo — Dec. 10-11, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. A huge traveling model train show. Buckler’s Craft Fair — Dec. 10-11, Expo Center, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. The Ultimate Wine Run — Dec. 17, Expo Center, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. A evening race followed by a live party, food trucks, DJ. Boca Raton Boat Parade — 6:30-8 p.m. Dec. 17. A 6-1/2 mile parade route from the C-15 Canal at the Boca/Delray border south to the Hillsboro Boulevard Bridge. 393-7995; Flagler Museum Tree Lighting — Dec. 4, 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; Eau Palm Beach Marathon & Run Fest — Dec. 4, Waterfront Commons Park, South Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. www.palmbeachfl.comQ Palm Beach Jewelry  Antiques  Design — Dec. 1-5, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Palm Beach Food & Wine Fest — Dec. 8-11. Venues vary. 389-1222; The 45th Annual Holiday Boat Parade — 5:30 p.m. Dec. 9, from the Lantana Bridge near the Old Key Lime House and head south along the Intracoastal Waterway to the C-15 canal in Delray Beach. The viewing party at the Boynton Harbor Marina starts at 5:30 pm with live music. Another viewing area is at Intracoastal Park. Bring a new, unwrapped toy for Toys for Tots. Info:; 600-9097; Seminole Hard Rock Winterfest Boat Parade — Dec. 10. The grandstand viewing area opens for this family friendly event features games including Slap Shot Hockey, a Rock-Climbing Wall, and a pitching challenge. Food and drink vendors including beer and wine. Begins at 6 p.m. in downtown Fort Lauderdale arriving at the park at 7:30 p.m. Meridian Marina’s Martin County Christmas Parade — 6 p.m. Dec. 10, Sandsprit Park to the City of Stuart docks. Followed by a rock concert on the Riverwalk Stage in Stuart. Visit its Facebook page. Q Delray Beach Holiday Parade — Dec. 10, Along Atlantic Avenue begins east of the Intracoastal and travels west to the Fire Department. More than 70 entries plus Santa riding along on the Delray Beach Fire Departments Fire Truck. 243-7277, The St. Lucie Christmas Parade and Paddleboard/Kayak Parade of Lights — 6:30 p.m. Dec. 10, starting at the Harbortown Marina. Maltz Jupiter Theatre Special Performance and Shop & Share — Dec. 10, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Q The Pompano Beach Holiday Parade — 6 p.m. Dec. 11, beginning at Lake Santa Barbara north to Deerfield Beach. Info: 954-941-2940; The 10th Annual Palm Beach Food and Wine Festival Grand Tasting — Dec. 11, The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. second annual Lake Osborne Holiday Boat Parade — 7:30 p.m. Dec. 16 in John Prince Park, Lantana. Meet on the water at Anchor Inn by 6 p.m. The parade starts at 7:30 p.m. The parade route starts and ends at Anchor Inn. For info, or to participate, email a registration form or visit the Facebook page. Q 27th Annual Musicthon — Dec. 17, in the Bloomingdales Court, The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. Benefit Camp VITAS, a bereavement camp for children and teens who have lost a loved one. 775-5570.Q Holiday Evening Tours of Whitehall — Dec. 18-23, Flagler Museum, 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; The Delray Marketplace New Year’s Art & Craft Festival — Dec. 30-31, 14851 Lyons Road, Delray Beach. First Night 2015 — Dec. 31, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. The annual family friendly New Years Eve special event includes a fireworks finale at the Tennis Center at 9 p.m. $10 in advance, $15 at the gate. EVENTS Q Palm Beach International Polo Season — Jan. 3 through April The International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington. A season of challenge cups, qualifier matches and tournaments leading up to the U.S. Open Polo Championship. 282-5290; Winter Equestrian Festival — Jan. 11-April 2, The Palm Beach International Equestrian Center in Wellington. See the worlds best riders in both show jumping and dressage in four classes: Olympians, adult amateurs, juniors, and children. 793-5867; South Florida Fair — Jan. 13-29, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., suburban West Palm Beach. 793-0333; Oshogatsu — 10 a.m.-5 p.m. the second Sunday of Jan. $15 age 11 and older, $10 age 4-10. Free for members and age 3 and younger. 495-0233; Boca Fest — Jan. 14-15, Town Center Mall, Boca Raton. 746-6615; Palm Beach Poetry Festival — Jan. 16-23, Delray Beach Center for the Arts, Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 868-2063; FOTOfusion — Jan. 24-28, Palm Beach Photographic Centre, 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 253-2600; The Palm Beach Jewish Film Festival — Jan. 19-Feb. 12 at Kravis Center, Jan. 21-27 at the Cinemark Palace in Boca Raton; Jan. 28-Feb. 4 at Cobb Theatres in Palm Beach Gardens; Feb. 5-11 at the Frank Theatres in Delray Beach; and closing Feb. 12 at Muvico at CityPlace in West Palm Beach.; 877-318-0071.Q ArtPalmBeach — Jan. 19-22, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 239-495-9834; Downtown Delray Beach Festival of the Arts — Jan. 21-22, 1111 E. Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 746-6615; Boca Raton Fine Arts Show — Jan. 28-29, Sanborn Square Park, 72 N. Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Up to 175 juried fine art & fine craft artists. Hobe Sound Festival of the Arts — Feb. 4-5, 11954 SE Dixie Highway, Hobe Sound. Boca Museum of Art’s Outdoor Juried Art Festival — Feb. 4-5, Mizner Park, Boca Raton. 392-2500; Garden Day — Feb. 6, Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 832-5328; The South Florida Garlic Fest — Feb. 10-12, John Prince Park, Lake Worth. 279-0907; Martin County Fair — Feb. 10-18, Martin County Fairgrounds, 2616 SE Dixie Highway, Stuart. (772) 220-3247; Everglades Day Festival — Feb. 11, Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wildlife Refuge, 10216 Lee Road, Boynton Beach. A family festival and eco-adventure at this rare eco-system on the edge of the Everglades.


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 21 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH lexander Calder | Ralston Crawford | Lee Krasner | acob Lawrence | Mark Rothko | Charles Sheeler | Jose p h tella | Stuart Davis | Geor g ia OKeeffe | Richard Neuberger Berman is the national tour sponsor of When Modern Was Contemporary Additional support is provided by the JFM Foundation and Mrs. Donald M. Cox. In-kind support is provided by Christie’s. This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and Humanities. | 2 FOUR ARTS PLAZA | PALM BEACH, FL Organized by the American Federation of Arts and the Neuberger Museum of Art of Purchase College, SUNY. when modern was contemporarySelections from the Roy R. Neuberger Collection DECEMBER 3, 2016 JANUARY 29, 2017 at The Society of the Four Arts Works by 52 of the 20th Centurys most influential artists. (Left) Marsden Hartley, Fishermen’s Last Supper, Nova Scotia 1940-41, Oil on canvas, 30 1/8 x 41 1/8 in., Collection Friends of the Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, State University of New York, Gift from the Estate of Roy R. Neuberger. Photo: Jim Frank. Courtesy American Federation of Arts. (Middle) Charles Sheeler, The Web (Croton Dam) 1955, Oil on canvas, 22 1/4 x 24 in., Collection Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, State University of New York, Gift of Roy R. Neuberger. Photo: Jim Frank. Courtesy American Federation of Arts. (Right) Joseph Stella, Gas Tank, Pittsburgh (American Landscape) 1918, Oil on canvas, 40 x 30 1/8 in., Collection Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, State University of New York, Gift of Roy R. Neuberger. Photo: Jim Frank. Courtesy American Federation of Arts. Q Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show — Feb. 15-21, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 822-5440; Palm Beach Fine Craft Show — Feb. 16-19, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 203-254-0486; — Feb. 18-20, Abacoa Town Center, Jupiter. 748-3946; St. Lucie County Fair — Feb. 24-March 5, 15601 W. Midway Road at Okeechobee Road, Fort Pierce. 772-464-2910; Sea Fest at the Jupiter Light — Feb. 25, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, Jupiter. Family festival. Tickets: $5-$25. 11 a.m.-7 p.m. 747-8380; Street Painting Festival — Feb. 25-26, downtown Lake Worth. 585-0003; Downtown Stuart Art Festival — Feb. 25-26, along Osceola Boulevard, downtown Stuart. Okeechobee Music & Art Festival — March 2-5, Sunshine Groves, Okeechobee. Five stages with 80 artists, bands, and DJs. Festival of the Arts BOCA — March 2-12, Mizner Park Amphitheater and Mizner Park Cultural Center, Plaza Real, Boca Raton. A 10-day event featuring classical music, jazz, art, film and literature. 368-8445; www.festivalof First Presbyterian Church’s Strawberry Festival — March 4, First Presbyterian Church of Tequesta, 482 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. 746-5161; Evening on Antique Row — March 4, South Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Palm Beach Contemporary Art Show — March 10-12, Expo Center, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. The 22nd Palm Beach International Film Festival — March 29-April 2, The Palm Beaches Theatre, Manalapan. Fest by the Sea — March 11-12, A1A, between Donald Ross Road and Marcinski Boulevard, Juno Beach. 746-6615; St. Patrick’s Day Parade and Festival — March 11. The parade goes east from West Fifth Avenue to A1A, followed by a festival at Delray Beach Center for the Arts at Old School Square, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 990-6125; Palm Beach International Boat Show — March 23-26, along Flagler Drive and in the Intracoastal Waterway, West Palm Beach. 800-940-7642; The second annual Delray Beach Bacon & Bourbon Fest — March 24-26, On the grounds of Delray Beach Center for the Arts & Old School Square Park, 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. TurtleFest — March 25, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. 627-8280; Fort Pierce Oyster Festival — April 1, 600 N. Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce. 772-285-1646; Hatsume Fair — April 1-2, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. $15 ages 11 and older, $10 age 4-10 and free for members and age 3 and younger. 495-0233; Barrett-Jackson Palm Beach Car Auction — April 6-8, South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Delray Affair — April 7-9, Delray Beach. 279-0907; Wild & Scenic Film Festival — April 8, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, Jupiter. 747-8380; Black Gold Jubilee — April 8, Torry Island Recreation Center, Belle Glade. 996-2745; Palm & Cycad Sale — April 8-9, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Q The Annual CityPlace Art Fair — April 8-9, CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. 746-6615. The 20th annual Downtown Stuart Craft Fair — April 22-23, 26 S.W. Osceola St., Stuart. Spring Plant Sale — April 29-30, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Q SunFest — May 3-7, along Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. 659-5980, 800-SUNFEST; Connoisseur Garden Tour — May 13-14, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Armed Forces Day — May 20, Johnson Museum at the 1916 Courthouse, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 832-4164; Sushi and Stroll Summer Walk Series — 5:30-8:30 p.m. the second Friday of the month from May until September, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. 495-0233; Tropical Fruit Festival — June 18, Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Q 4th on Flagler — July 4, along the West Palm Beach Waterfront, West Palm Beach. 82 2-1515; Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival — July, Carlin Park, Jupiter. Free. Exact dates TBA. S pecial thanks to: D ona ld M Eph ra i m F am il y F oun d at i o n B arbara Mines, Rubens Famil y Foundation n n r n 27th Festival presented by Howard Kaye Insurance Agency LLC. ; OPZL_JP[PU N STOVUVYZ0ZYHLSPOLYVLZ mesmerizes f ans o f basketball and ca p tures the spirit o f a nation triumphant and victorious against H SSVKKZ:WLJPHSPU]P[LKN\LZ[Z!0ZYHLSP)HZRL[IHSS Legend Tal Brody & Film Director Dani Menkin ON THE MAP %rnn !rnn !""!$!!r# r$! BOX OFFICE 1-877-318-0071 or )HVWLYDO%R[RIFHRSHQV'HFHPEHUIRU)LOP 6 RFLHW \ 0HPEHUV 2 Q O \ )HVWLYDO%R[2IFHRSHQV-DQXDU\WRWKHSXEOL F B ecome a Film S ociety Member now for early orderin g and g uaranteed seatin g! C all David Yalen at 561-736-7531 or email DavidY @ J CC rrn &LQHPDUN%RFD5DWRQ-DQ&REE7KHDWUHV3DOP%HDFK DUGHQV-DQ)HE)UDQN7KHDWUHV'HOUD \ %HDFK)HE D QG0XYLFRDW&LW \ 3ODFH)HE nn nrrrrn


22 2016-2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2016-17previewPALM BEACH FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY: BOCA — Boca Raton campus, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Venues include University Theatre, the Carole and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium and Studio One Theatre, Parliament Hall. Info: www.FAUevents.comQ Tango! Quinteto Leopoldo Federico — Nov. 10. Featuring FA Us Department of Music. University Theatre. Q “The Diary of Anne Frank” — Nov. 11-20. FAUs Department of Theatre & Dance. Studio One Theatre. Q A Celebration of Great American Songbook — Nov. 13. The South Florida Symphony Orchestra performs. Kaye Auditorium.Q The 10th annual Choral Festival In Honor of Georgina Dieter Dennis: Incantations — Nov. 18-19. Featuring FAUs Department Q Piano Faculty Perform Their Favorites! — Nov. 20. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Election 2016: Implications for U.S. Foreign Policy — Nov. 21. Part of the College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q Some Things Old, Some Things New — Dec. 1. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q This Random World — Dec. 1-18. A production of Theatre Lab, the professional resident company of FAU. Parliament Hall. Q FAU Wind Ensemble Pictures at an Exhibition — Dec. 2. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Commercial Music Ensembles — Dec. 3. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University TheatreQ The FAU Classical Guitar Society — Dec. 4. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Dances We Dance Fall Showcase — Dec. 8-10. Featuring FAUs Department of Theatre & Dance. University Theatre.Q Handel’s “Messiah” — 8 p.m. Dec. 11. The vocalists from FAUs Department of Music perform the 18th century classical masterpiece, a vocal celebration of the birth of Christ. University Theatre.Q An Ellington Nutcracker — Dec. 17. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.QGreat Decisions 2017 — Jan. 10 … March 14. Part of the College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q Arguments about Art in the 19th Century — Jan. 12. The School of Arts Distinguished Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q Circles with Heather Coltman — Jan. 15. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Ubermensch (Superman) by the South Florida Symphony Orchestra — Jan. 22. Kaye Auditorium. Q Repertory Dance Theatre Ensemble — Jan. 26-28. Featuring FAUs Department of Theatre & Dance. University Theatre. Q “Motherland” — Jan. 26-Feb. 12. A production of Theatre Lab, the professional resident company of FAU. Parliament Hall. Q A New President Confronts the World — Jan. 30. Part of the College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre. Q The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Origins of Judaism and Christianity — Feb. 2. Part of the School of Arts Distinguished Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q Torah, Tradition and Change: The Ancient Synagogue at Horvat Kur — Feb. 9. Part of the School of Arts Distinguished Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q The 2nd annual Georgina Dieter Dennis Tribute Vocal Recital — Feb. 10. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q Rattette — Feb. 12. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q Dionne Warwick — Feb. 13. With special guest Myles Savages Motown Party Tour. Kaye Auditorium. Q Florida Wind Symphony From the Swing Era with Love! — Feb. 14. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q FAU Guest Artist Recital: Project Fusion Saxophone Quartet — Feb. 16. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q FAU Wind Ensemble Featuring Project Fusion Saxophone Quartet — Feb. 17. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q “The Spitfire Grill” — Feb. 17-26. FAUs Department of Theatre & Dance. Studio One Theatre. Q Tenth Annual Concerto & Aria Competition Winners’ Concert — Feb. 18. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Two Vibrant Harpsichords — Feb. 19. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Order by Disorder featuring the South Florida Symphony Orchestra — Feb. 19. Kaye Auditorium. Q Critical Moments of the American Presidency: Past, Present, and Future — Feb. 22. Part of the Alan B. Larkin Symposium on American Presidency. University Theatre.Q Globalization in Antiquity: Augustus, Herod and the Second Temple — Feb. 23. Part of the School of Arts Distinguished Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q Student Piano Gala — Feb. 26. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Just Add Piano: Amernet String Quartet & Heather Coltman — Feb. 28. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q What Modernism Means: Visual Arts in the Early 20th Century — March 16. Part of the School of Arts Distinguished Lecture Series. University Theatre. Q And the Tony Goes to ... by South Florida Symphony Orchestra — March 19. Kaye Auditorium. Q U.S. Foreign Policy — March 21-May 9. The College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre. Q Irena Kofman and Friends — March 25. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Giorgio Mirto, Classical Guitarist and Composer — March 26. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q New President, New Foreign Policy: Two-Month Assessment — March 27. Part of the College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q FAU Concert Percussion Ensemble — April 1. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q FAU Chamber Winds — April 2. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q South Florida Symphony Orchestra performs Untamed Spirit — April 2. Kaye Auditorium. Q FAU Symphony Band — April 5. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q The third annual Student Composition Concert — April 7. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Commercial Music Ensembles — April 8. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q FAU Jazz Band — April 9. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q “The Last Days of Judas Iscariot” — April 14-23. Featuring the Department of Theatre & Dance. Studio One Theatre. Q FAU University Theatre Orchestra performs Romantic Masterworks & Duo Dance — April 20. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre. Q FAU Wind Ensemble: Adventures in Imagination — April 21. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q FAU Choral Ensembles present Choral Devotions: A Tribute to Peace — April 22. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q The FAU Classical Guitar Society — April 23. Featuring FAUs Department of Music. University Theatre.Q Dances We Dance Spring Showcase — April 27-29. Features FAU Department of Theatre & Dance. ART EXHIBITIONS:777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Artists lectures and public programs to be announced. 297-2661; A.E. Backus and Florida’s Highwaymen — Through Nov. 19. Ritter Gallery. Q Race and Visual Representation vis--vis the Highwaymen: Nov. 10. Speaker: Dr. Michael D. Harris.Q A.E. Backus: Style and Patronage — Nov. 17. Speaker: Dr. Natasha Kuzmanovic.Q Political Sideshow 2016: From “Bitch” to (Big) “Nuts” and Beyond — Through Dec. 3. Schmidt Center Gallery. Q Florida Dreaming — Nov. 5-Jan. 21. Schmidt Center Gallery. Opening: Nov. 4. Q Fall Bachelor of Fine Arts Exhibition — Dec. 2-16. Ritter Art Gallery. Opening: Dec. 1. Q FAU Potters Guild Fall Show and Sale — Dec. 23-24. Ritter Art Gallery. Tickets: $18 561-832-3115 Finest Entertainment at A ordable PriceEissey Campus eatre … Concerts at 7:30 pmDec. 3 … Jan. 30 … March 25 … May 19Variety of musical sounds sure to entertain anyone in your family. Popular marches, show tunes, light classics and much moreOne of the nest Symphonic Bands in the United States. A true value for $18! For tickets to these and all book events: 561-712-5232 or r n n Explore the world of Jewish Books at the 22nd Jewish Book FestivalNovember to April – A book for every taste! Nine Women, One Dress with Author Jane L. Rosen Wednesday, Nov.16 | 11am Signature Luncheon at Kravis Center for the Performing Arts Orchestra of Exiles with Author Josh Aronson Thursday, Dec. 15 | 7pm Mandel JCC Palm Beach Gardens


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2016-2017 23 season2016-17previewPALM BEACH 700 Park Avenue, Lake Park, FL 33403 561-328-7481 I 720 Park Avenue, Lake Park, FL 33403 561-469-8930 I A Community Art Gallery and a Craft Beer Oasis Showcasing the Best in Live Music, Comedy, Indie Films and More! Sii ii S i i i i i NOVEMBER 19 € 6pm 9pmLighthouse River RendezvousJUPITER INLET LIGHTHOUSE & MUSEUM presents$75/person*online at or call 561-747-8380 x101 Presenting Sponsor € Live music from Davis & Dow€ Beer and wine € Savor hors doeuvres from top area restaurants€ Fabulous silent auction *Includes copy of 2017 Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse Photography Calendar. Bene“ ts the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum. Enjoy a magical night under the stars! PALM BEACH PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Also offers members’ exhibitions, including Teen Photography Group members; and rotating exhibitions. 253-2600; DEAD IMAGES: Photographs of the Grateful Dead — Nov. 18-Jan. 4.Q The 22nd Annual FOTOfusion — Jan. 24-28. Q Special Exhibition of Photographs by Albert Watson — Jan. 24-March 11. Q Photography of Place — March 25…May 6. Q The third annual Best in Show Festival — May 13…Aug. 12.Q The 21st Annual Members’ Juried Exhibition — Aug. 26…Oct 28.Q David Carson, Space Cowboy — Feb. 27 through Summer. Schmidt Center Gallery. Opening: Feb. 25. Q walls turned sideways are bridges: narratives of necessity — Jan. 20 … March 4. Ritter. Opening: Jan. 19.Q Sharon Daniel — Feb. 3-April 1. Schmidt Center Gallery. Opening: Feb. 2.Q Boys & Girls Club of Palm Beach County: Annual Imagemakers Exhibition —March 10. Ritter. Q Annual Juried Student Exhibition — March 24-April 7. Ritter. Opening: March 23. Q Masters of Fine Arts Thesis Exhibition — April 14-May 6. Schmidt Center Gallery. Opening: April 13.Q Spring Bachelor of Fine Arts Exhibition — April 21-May 5. Ritter Art Gallery. April 21-May 5. Opening: April 20. Q FAU Potters Guild Spring Show and Sale — May 12-13. Ritter Art Gallery. Opening: May 11.


lighthousecameraclu Meeting every 3rd Tuesday Promoting Arts and Culture in NPB CountyBringing people together by strengthening cultural values and exposure to the artsMeetings occur on the second Friday of each month, ask about becoming a memberVisit for more information %"/$&t"$5*/(t70*$&Voted #1 BEST Dance Lessons! 561-747-7409Jazzercise, Ballroom & Senior Fitness 801 Maplewood Drive, Suite 22A Jupiter, FL 33458 Black Friday Special $100 OFF First Season or Summer CampNations Premier Peormance Based Music School '5)4!2„"!33„+%93„$25-3„6/#!,3„(/2.3 ENROLL YOUR ROCK STAR TODAY! 561-625-9238 ART EXHIBITIONS OPENING RECEPTIONS 2016-2017 Meet & Greet the Artists. Food and Drinks Provided JANUARY Opening Reception, Friday, Jan. 6, 6:00…7:30 In Memory of Art Committee Member: Deloris Dee Kuhl, A Retrospective Exhibit of her Paintings, Ceramics, Jewelry.Koralee Dobbs Foot PainterMark Sotak Mouth PainterLighthouse Camera Club PhotographyNorth County Art Association Paintings Open Until Feb. 24, 2017 NOVEMBER Opening Reception,Friday, Nov 18, 6:00…7:30 p.m. Susan Oakes … Photography, Graphic ImagesCarolyn Austin Etched Glass, wall hanging & display caseLaurie Snow Hein PaintingsBrenda Nickolaus PaintingsLisa P. Young … Paintings Open until December 23, 2016 Jupiter Community Center at 200 Military Trail, Jupiter Florida LEADERSHIP LESSONS FOR THE NEW PRESIDENTFrom the Forty-Four Before Presented by Ken Adelman, Former U.S. Ambassador Tuesday, Dec. 6 | 2:30…4 p.m. Fee: $ 45/member; $ 55/non-member WINTER REGISTRATION NOW OPEN!561-799-8547| &+25$/ 62&,(7< 2)7+( 3$/0%($&+(67+(S. Mark Aliapoulios Artistic Director Anita Castiglione Pianist 2016 SEASON55 Years of Perfect Harmony Holiday Choir and Brass Spectacular joined byThe Palm Beach Childrens Chorus and Palm Beach BrassSaturday, December 10th @ 7:30 p.m. Sunday, December 11th @ 4:00 p.m. Florida Atlantic University-Jupiter Campus $! &)(" +($(")$ -2.$-)+$.'4)(&),,) Tickets: Adult: $25 Student: $10 Purchase at at the box of“ce or call 561-626-9997 The City of Palm Beach Gardens 2016 Holiday Tree Lighting Sponsored by Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Celebrate the Season Wednesday, December 7th from 6:00-8:00pm 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens561-630-1100‹ s,IGHTHOUSE#LIMBING4OURS s(ISTORY-USEUM&IVE4HOUSAND9EARSONTHE,OXAHATCHEEs0ROGRAMS%VENTS s7EDDINGS0ROPOSALS 561-747-8380 local, handmade jewelry custom gifts f ind us in local boutiques, trun k s h ows & t h e G a r d en s Green M a r k et Faceboo k Instagram, Ets y : f rom ba n d it a discounts available for teachers, police, firefighters, & military