Florida weekly

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


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

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Heyy!Four decades after he was Fonzie, Henry Winkler is happy to be staying busy. B1 XGuide to the artsIf you are looking for arts and entertainment this year, we have you covered. Arts Preview XThe DishFried chicken, biscuits and sausage gravy at Hurricane Caf. B19 XFive-masted luxurySeeing Britain via the MSY Wind Surf. B16 X This year, the Palm Beach Show Group will feature a unique blend of perfor-mance art and world-class fine art. The 14th annual Palm Beach Fine Craft Show, which takes place Feb. 16-19 at the Palm Beach County Convention Center, also will provide a showcase for local dance troupes Demetrius Klein Dance Company and Arts Dance Generation, according to organization President and CEO Scott Diament. Apart from the dance companies, the Fine Craft Show will feature 110 craft art-ists, Mr. Diament said. This is a juried show and will appeal to everyone, from avid collectors to those beginning a personal collection. This years craft categories include glass, ceramics, sculpture and furniture as well as mixed media, fashion, jewelry and more.Ž As an added bonus, the Palm Beach Show Group also promotes the Palm Beach Jewelry, Art and Antique Show at the convention center, which will overlap with the Fine Craft Show. The Jewelry, Art and Antique Show will feature about 175 Fine crafts, antiques shows overlap E RODE THE TRAIN THEY CALL The City of New OrleansŽ to legend. But the road to Arlo Guthries place cuts through scrub and farmland, past an ashram, a Publix and on past an abandoned Eckerd Drug Store, deep in the heart of Roseland. Turn right onto Indian River Drive, and youre there. Mr. Guthries neighborhood is decided-SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” home At with Arlo We sit down with the folksinger, SEE ARLO, A10 X SEE SHOW, A10 X LL LL L Ž Ž Ž Ž HArlo Guthrie relaxes on the lanai of his home near Sebastian on Florida’s east coast.The singer’s “Alice’s Restaurant” album was released in 1967.COURTESY PHOTOSV V We sit d o wn with t h e f ol ksi n g g g e r , who winters in a Florida ‘drinking g village with a fishing problem.’ season 2017 preview, Act II PALM BEACH ARTS INSIDE LESLIE LILLY A2 OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A13 FLORIDA WRITERS A14BUSINESS A27REAL ESTATE A29ARTS B1 KOVELS 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 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017Vol. VII, No. 17  FREE COURTESY PHOTOA work by Salem Barker.


A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY WE HEAL THE WISHFUL. 7…i…iL'“>`L'ˆiœvV…ˆ`…œœ`i>V…Liœ`…iv>“ˆw>ˆ`Žˆ]œ'>>`‡ˆˆ}i`ˆ>ˆVi“i}iVœœ“>`i>`œii…iV…ˆ`iœv*>“i>V…nœ'>`Liœ`r…i>}i`i`ˆV>i`V…ˆ`i…œˆ>ˆ*>“i>V…nœ']iœˆ`i>`>Vi`V>ivœii…ˆ}vœ“LœŽiLœiœi`ˆ>ˆVœVœœ}iˆVi7…iˆVœ“iœœ'V…ˆ`…i>…]V…œœi…i…œˆ>…>Vi>i`'vœ…i“ We heal for them. *South Florida Parenting Magazine 2016Voted Best Pediatric ER and Best Pediatric Hospital in Palm Beach County!* Join our Kids Club for Kids Activities and Healthy Events. 561-841-KIDS € COMMENTARYThis is what democracy looks likeIts been confirmed (and yes, we have time/date stamped photos as evidence): About 500,000 people participated in the recent Womens March on Washington. It took place on Jan. 21, on the National Mall, the day after President Trumps inauguration. A Facebook post by Hawaii resident Rebecca Shook started it all. The day after the November election she sug-gested a Womens March on Washington to send a bold messageŽ to Trump on his first day as president. The mes-sage? Womens rights are human rights. Human rights are womens rights. The idea took off. Social media snowballed the online conversation. It became an actionable plan for a massive, nonvio-lent protest in the cradle of the nations capital. Locals volunteered to help orchestrate sisterŽ marches in more than 500 cities nationwide. The team planning the Washington protest originally forecast a crowd of 200,000. But the numbers leaped beyond their expectations, participation driven in no small part by broad distaste for the man to be inaugurated on the day before the march. Timing was, therefore, everything. The scale of the mobilization was breathtaking. Over a thousand buses were chartered from all 50 states. When the buses were fully booked, every other form of trans-portation was pressed into service. No available plane, train or automobile was left idle that could accommodate rally-bound passengers. In Florida, the statewide and local chapters of the National Womens March coordinated and helped manage the logistics within the state. They and other partnering groups helped muster more than 25,000 Florid-ians to attend the national march. Thou-sands of others gathered in dozens of local rallies. When the day of the march arrived, roads into Washington were jammed. The city metro was packed, the airports hummed with activity. The streets of the nations capital teemed with thou-sands of people. Each transport arrival disgorged a human wave of happy and excited warriors. They spread over and into the city, completely filling the National Mall, then overflowed into the grid of surround-ing streets. The entire parade route was packed, leaving no place for participants to march. Remarkably, it was a calm sea unconstrained by the frozen state of gridlock. The hopeful mood of the day gently buoyed the ebb and flow of the crowd, but slowly. The days dis sent was uncompromised and uninhibited. Worded signs floated like sails above hundreds of thou-sands of pink-clad heads „ fun, poi-gnant, serious and raunchy. Full-throated choruses chanted repeatedly, This is what democracy looks like!Ž And of course, there were those hundreds of thousands of homemade, pink knit hats worn by the participants. Some observers frowned, saying afterward women embarrassed themselves, the hats symbolism an unladylike provoca-tion, and unworthy of the weaker sex. But poo on that sanctimonious dribble. It was Trump who introduced pussyŽ into the national vocabulary as a term of obscenity for the genitalia of women and girls. Shame on him. Those who wore those pink hats „ and hundreds of thousands of women, children, and men did „ wore them in defiance of Trumps degradation of the female gender. Those charming chapeaus were a pink crown of self-liberation from Trumps misogyny and the misogyny his attitude and behaviors breed in oth-ers. They did their job. Not even Trump missed the point of those hats. So, the Womens March on Washington was a grand day for the women of this country. The local rallies were, too, generating an estimated 3.3 million marchers. The total turnout makes the Womens Marches the largest single day of demonstrations in American history. But that isnt all. There were 673 similar events around the globe, on all seven continents. In Antarctica, even the pen-guins got into the act. The marches gave life and vigor to a patriots cause in search of democracys following, a compelling and important opportunity to reaffirm the belief of mil-lions of Americans in the strength of our diversity as a nation. This was America at peace with itself, determined, coura-geous and unbowed by those whose hate and violence would tear us apart. This was America on duty, accounted for, present and fully cognizant of the threat of disunion epitomized by Trump. So where will all that energy go from here? Those who scoffed at the crowds think nowhere, citing the absence of one overarching reason, principle or cause to which everyone agreed. But I think they are wrong. Diversity is, in fact, the foundation on which common cause will be built. Trumps outrageous attacks on demo-cratic values adversely affect millions of Americans. As president, he imperils the Constitution and the civil rights and protections once assumed by millions to be invio-lable. In short, he is in everybodys busi-ness and the multiplication of downsides are frightening and growing. The rule of law, legislative and legal precedent, the right to due process, free speech, a free and vibrant press, and the historic tradition of political dis-sent within this country wont be easily undone or erased. The Womens March on Washington is just the beginning of the resistance to come. Q leslie


FEBRUARY Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, February 16 @ 9am-1pm Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit to Receive a FREE Cookbook! FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Love Your Heart & Love Your Food: Mended Hearts Cooking Demo Tuesday, Fe bruary 14 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4PBGMC is teaming up with The Mended Hearts Program to provide support for heart disease patients and their families. Members will be able to interact with others through local chapter meetings and special events. A small fee will be collected by the Mended Hearts Program for local member registration. This month, attend a Valentines Day healthy cooking demo. *$5/year collected solely by the Mended Hearts Program to provide educational materials for members. History of Stenting Edward Mostel, MD Interventional Cardiologist Thursday, February 16 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4Join Dr. Edward Mostel, interventional cardiologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for an informative presentation on the history and evolution of the stent and its role in treating coronary artery disease. Reservations are required. Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, February 21 @ 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. PBGMC sponsors a monthly CPR class for the community, held at PBG Fire Rescue. Local EMS review Automated External De“brillator and give a hands-only CPR demonstration. P articipants practice their new skills on CPR manikins. Reservations are required. Managing Congestive Heart Failure Morteza Tavakol, MD Cardiologist Thursday, February 23 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4Approximately 5.7 million American adults experience heart failure. Join Dr. Morteza Tavakol, cardiologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for a lecture on heart failure risk factors, symptoms and treatment options available at PBGMC. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Registration is required.


A4 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Jan Norris 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 Liplesaliples@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 OPINIONThe Coldfoot solutionWere wasting our time with Alaska, squandering its potential. I expected a lot more from President Trump and counselor Steve Bannon by now. The place just sits up there like a big postcard populated by 1.3 individuals per square mile. The total population is fewer than 750,000, which is roughly the popula-tion of Lee County and half the popula-tion of Palm Beach County. With 663,300 square miles, Alaska is so big you could fit about 10 Sunshine States in it. Are we using that resource wisely? Of course not. We just stare at it in pictures or from the deck railings of cruise liners. A few people have traveled there to catch a salmon or shoot a bear. Thats about it. Americans are supposed to be pragmatic, a people of ingenuity and git r doneŽ make-do „ at least we tell ourselves that. I question such a characterization, however, when we could be mining, drilling and fracking the state from its belly b utton to its backbone if the damn liberals hadnt put up so many regulations. But now another opportunity presents itself for a dynamic leader like Mr. Trump. Now, we should use the last frontierŽ as a solution to the refugee problem, the illegal immigrant problem and the problem of containment, all at once. Starting next week „ his fourth in office „ the president should issue an execu-tive order declaring Alaska the Refugee Relief State. From now on, the United States should absorb any refugees or illegal immigrants who cross our borders. We should immediately confer citizenship on all of them. And then we should ship them all to Alaska the next day, delivering them by truck to somewhere north of Coldfoot. Theres plenty of room in Coldfoot, lying on the Dalton Highway in the Yukon. The 2010 Census tallied its population at 10. Take Syria, for example. Western Europe and the U.S. are all worked up about a few refugees from that paltry little piece of desert (71,498 square miles) when the president only has to order in a SEAL team or two, capture the country, and depopu-late it entirely. We could move every last one of those Muslims „ about 22.5 million of them „ from Syria to Coldfoot, leaving them with the grizzlies and the polar bears. But lets not stop there.Lets take the 11 million or more illegal immigrantsŽ inside our own borders „ a term nowadays used to describe brown people from the Americas „ and move them up there, too. That way wed never again have to worry about any Syrians con-verting us to Islam, or any illegalsŽ taking our jobs. One of the many upsides of this new policy would be a recovery of the abys-mal economy Mr. Trump inherited from President Obama, with an unemployment rate of 4.8 percent. If we ship our illegals to Alaska, then the rest of us „ Anglo and African-Americans along with the many legal immigrants moving into the work force „ wouldnt have to worry about cushy middle-class jobs any more, or the co-pay on health insurance policies or get-ting an education without fear of deporta-tion. Instead, many of us, especially young people (thank God Im not young), could start working in the tomato fields, or pick-ing citrus or cleaning toilets in Motel 6. And the unemployment rate could drop to, you know, near zero. (Thanks, Trump. Gracias, Bannon.) Come to think of it „ and I hope Mr. Bannon thinks of it and orders Mr. Trump to git r done „ we could probably squeeze all of Palestine into Alaska, too (about 4.2 million people), so theyd quit complain-ing about not having a homeland in the Holy Land. If Palestinians dont consider Alaska holy land, maybe the Israelis would let each Palestinian carry a quart or two of dirt from the West Bank to Sagwon, which is even north of Coldfoot, somehow. They could call that holy land.Ž Hell, why not add the populations of several other Muslim countries and be done with it? Then the Yukon would become the Musli-kon. But what if the Musli-kon gets too crowded „ what if they start a (cold, very cold) war with each other? Plan B: move them west a hop-skippityjump into Siberia, with 5.2 million square miles of room to spread out. You could fit about nine Alaskas into the place, which means they could avoid overcrowding. Mr. Putin will be too busy moving the Ukrainians he doesnt like into the other end of Siberia to notice. And he wouldnt care anyway, not with his pal Mr. Trump at our helm. I do offer one caveat: We should ensure that Americans make big money off these refugees and immigrants before we send them north. After all, we always have in the past. Immigrants, for example, won all six Nobel prizes awarded to Americans in 2016, and that brain trust is gold. Would we send their incoming colleagues to the Refugee Relief State? In the Sunshine State alone, almost 40 percent of STEM graduates at the most research-oriented universities and colleges in recent years were born outside the Unit-ed States, according to, a statistical analysis firm. STEM is an acro-nym for Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics. About two-thirds of the people who earned Ph.D.s in engineering were tempo-rary or permanent residents and more than 46 percent of engineering Ph.D.s here were foreign born. Outside of STEM, meanwhile, about 30 percent of Floridas business owners are immigrants, some of them M&Ms (Mus-lims & Mexicans). What are they going to do for us in Coldfoot? Get cold feet, I imagine. Just like the liberals when they hear the plan. Maybe they should live in Coldfoot, too. Q Revenge of the nation-stateThe start of the Trump administration has been a vindication of the American nation-state. Anyone who thought it was a borderless world,Ž a category that includes some significant portion of the countrys corporate and intellectual elite, has been disabused of the notion within about the first five days of the T rump years. The theme running throughout President Donald Trumps inaugural address was the legitimacy of the nation-state as a community, a source of unity and the best means of advancing the interests of its citizens. The address was widely panned, but early polling indicates the public didnt share the revulsion of the commentariat. The speechs broadly nationalistic sentiments were bound to strike people as common sense. At the center of this movement is a crucial conviction: that a nation exists to serve its citizens.Ž Who else would it serve? From this moment on, its going to be America first.Ž Why would anything else come first? Trumps speech was less poetic, but in one sense more grounded than George W. Bushs call for universal liberty in 2005 or Barack Obamas vision of inter-national cooperation leading to a new era of peace in 2009. Trump spoke of the right of all nations to put their own interests first.Ž If Bush was a vindicator of universal freedom, and Obama, in his more soaring moments, a citizen of the world, Trump is a dogged citizen of the United States, concerned overwhelmingly with vindi-cating its interests. His executive order authorizing the building of the wall is an emphatic affir-mation of one of the constituent parts of a nation, namely borders. In general, immigration is an important focus for Trumps nationalism because it involves the question of whether the American people have the sovereign authority to decide who gets to live here or not; of whether the interests of American or foreign workers should be paramount; of whether we assimilate the immigrants we already have into a common culture before welcoming even more. A proper American nationalism should express not just an affinity for this countrys people, as Trump did in his inaugural address, but for its creed, its institutions and its history. These are absent from Trumps rhetoric and presumably his worldview, impoverish-ing both. Trumps nationalism has the potential to appeal across racial and ethnic lines, so long as he demonstrates that it isnt just cover for his loyalty to his preferred subnational group. Finally, Trumps trade agenda also is an expression of his nationalism. Trade deals should have to pass the national-interest test. But protectionism is, his-torically, a special-interest bonanza that delivers benefits to specific industries only at a disproportionate cost to the rest of the economy. All that said, the nation-state is back, despite all the forecasts of its demise. It is no more in eclipse than religion, which we also were told would fade away as humanity embraced a more secular, cos-mopolitan future. The lesson is that its a mistake to predict the inevitable decline of things that give meaning to peoples lives and involve fundamental human attachments. The nation is one of them, something that Trump, if he gets nothing else, instinc-tively understands. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. c o W 2 n e rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly a f o p o l roger


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 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 certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service, examination or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 3/9/2017.$150VALUE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTICEXAMINATION & CONSULTATION PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS DR. ALESSANDRA COL"NChiropractor 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 6 6 Volunteers needed to create art to be presented at SunFest The Arc of Palm Beach County seeks volunteer artists of all ages and skill levels to contribute artwork for SunFest, set for early May, when thousands of guests will pass by The Arcs showcase of handmade art. Whether youre in need of volunteer hours, or just want to help out a great cause, the agency is offering opportunities to increase its inventory. The Arc will open its Courim Center in Riviera Beach to interested volunteers on the following Saturdays: Feb. 11, March 11 and April 1. Additional opportunities are available April 17-21 at the same location. Volunteers neednt be professional artists. People of all ages and skill levels are invited to contribute to the cause, though children younger than 18 must be accompanied by an adult. To register, visit Q


A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY 304 Tequesta Drive, Suite 200 Tequesta, Florida 33469 561.743.5249 | Celebrating A New Year...In Our New Location Hours: Mon-Fri 10:00 am 5:00 pm | Sat 11:00 am 4: 00 pm Sun Closed (appointments available by request) PET TALESGoat mania: What you should know before getting one BY JULIE MANCINIAndrews McMeel SyndicationGoats in sweaters. Yoga with goats. Goats doing agility. Goats on the internet. Goats are everywhere these days, includ-ing suburban backyards and living rooms. Whats to love about a goat? A better question might be: Whats not to love? Goats are bold, curious and mischievous. But maybe its their wide-eyed playfulness that has made them a pop culture „ and pet culture „ phenomenon. While standard-size goats such as Nubians or Alpines might be a little much in a home backyard „ they can weigh 100 to 200 pounds „ miniature breeds such as the pygmy or Nigerian dwarf bring the same entertaining goat energy in a smaller package. What can you do with a goat? Some have been known to hang out and watch TV with their people. Goats have learned to run agility courses „ theyre naturals „ and they can perform tricks such as high-five, spin and wave, and even pull small carts. Check your fencing before bringing a goat home. Goats are chewing champions, and they will find ways to exploit any weaknesses in their enclosures. They will chew indoors, too, so dont leave your goat inside without supervision. Whether youre keeping goats in the country or suburbia, visit breeders to see their stock and determine which size goat fits your family. Take note of the enclo-sures the breeders use, and ask for recom-mendations on building a secure goat pen. Otherwise, you may find them making a break for freedom and stopping traffic with their cuteness. Goats are natural browsers, so if youre keeping them in your backyard, be pre-pared for your landscaping to become their salad bar. Consult your county exten-sion office about goat-safe plants, and con-sider landscaping with your goats in mind. Grass isnt all goats eat. They need 2 to 4 pounds of hay daily, depending on their size and breed. Hay is divided into two groups: grass hay and legume hay. Grass hay provides some protein and energy, but legume hays, such as alfalfa or clover, usually provide more nutrients, including protein, vitamins and important minerals such as calcium, than grass hays. Also pro-vide plenty of fresh cold water in buckets, and change the water at least twice a day. A busy goat is a happy goat. If you can, provide your goats with some leafy tree limbs. This keeps them occupied as well as fed. Other ways you can keep your goat busy are to provide him with a ball he can chase around the yard or create some sort of climbing opportunities for him. Just make sure whatever you build isnt too close to an outside wall, or you may be chasing your goat down the street. Not too surprisingly, goats can develop digestive problems if they eat the wrong thing. Make sure your veterinarian knows a little something about caprine care, or is willing to learn. The best way to keep a goat entertained is to have two goats. Goats are herd ani-mals, and if they dont have another goat around, it will fall to you to entertain your lone goat, which can become a full-time job. You will find yourself with a bleating shadow that follows you around the yard, then stands at the back door, bleating loud-ly, until you pay more attention to him. Routine care includes regular brushing and hoof trims, which give you an oppor-tunity to give your pet some extra atten-tion, as well as ensuring that his coat and hooves are in good shape. Before adopting a goat, do your homework. Check with your city government to determine whether goats are legal as in-town pets. Visit local breeders and ask their opinion of goats as backyard pets.„ Guest contributor Julie Mancini has shared her life with a variety of companion animals, from a blue budgie named Charlie to her current companion, a black lionhead bunny named Bella. She has written about animal topics for 29 years. Q Pets of the Week>> Maxie is a 12-year-old, 16-pound female mixed breed dog that is very affectionate.>> Lennie is a 2-year-old male cat that is a bit bashful with new people, but is very affectionate once he knows them.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. >> Dollywood is a spayed long-haired female cat, about 5 years old. She is a sweet lap cat that loves to be petted.>> David Copper eld is a neutered male black cat, about 5 years old. He is friendly and curious, likes to interact with people, and gets along well with other cats. To adopt or foster a catAdopt A Cat is a freeroaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public by appointment (call 848-4911, Option 3). For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, see, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. For adoption information, call 848-4911, Option 3. Q Caramel Sundae enjoys a snack in the goat enclosure. The wire fence has been bent by three goats standing on the wire to check for weaknesses. Call us at 561-687-3301 Or visit www.atlastravelweb.com8409 N. Military Trail, Suite 106, Palm Beach Gardens 6 6 $99 Air Upgrade is a Premium Economy Air Upgrade only available when air is purchased through Ocea nia Cruises. It applies to in tercontinental ights only and is priced per person, each way, on select voyages from select gateways, open to all categories and based on a vailability. Not all amenities will be available on all carriers. ttttttttttttttttt


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A8 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY r rn r %%*"'$!&"&&)" *!"!& (&)"'&!&)"%,#%%%#'%"'$'!"'#"!% !'%"" '$$%'$$"&""$! %!)#%!n"+!"!""($"$"!*r (!&#$"%%'##"$&"!%%$%$&!&&(%"$ "$&%"! rnr BEHIND THE WHEELDodge Durango GT is more value than sportFor 2017, Dodge has introduced a new GT trim on the Durango SUV. Fair warn-ing to readers: while the pictures show a racecar red appearance, this weeks car column is about value. We promise to return to sexy sheet metal and chrome glamour next week. So how does a vehicle with a sporty appearance and GTŽ in its name pro-mote value? The answer lies within another part of Dodges high-performance monikers, such as R/T. Buying a vehicle with the R/T badge means a more aggressive package that includes body-colored grille, larger wheels, and Chryslers famous Hemi V8 under the hood. It cre-ates a divider between the Dodges that look powerful and the ones that ARE powerful. Except the Durango GT is blurring that line. This package gets similar monochromatic body upgrades, same aggressive wheels, but keeps the stan-dard V6 motor. Its $38,500 base price is also $4,600 less than an R/T. Even without the GT vs. R/T debate, the Durango is an interesting SUV. It sits in-between midsize crossovers and large SUVs in the marketplace. For example, it has the ability to seat seven people, and its length is the midpoint between the Ford Explorer and the Ford Expedition. It also has a unibody construc-tion like a crossover, but it has been reinforced to have the towing capacity of an SUV. The design is not revolutionary. After all, a worthy crossover/SUV is going to stress func-tion over form and stick to an overall design that maximizes its space with a tall, square back design. But Dodge does its best to show that all its cars have some performance in its bloodlines. So the Durango has bulges in the hood, flared fenders, as well as headlights and taillights that seem to be inspired from the Charger sedan. The Durango is the larger sibling to the Grand Cherokee, and the easiest place to see this is from the interior. Aside from the logo on the horn and some silver trim, the Dodge is a dead ringer for the Jeep. They even start around the same price „ $31K before rebates. But what makes the Durango distinctive is five more inches in wheelbase and nearly a foot more in overall length. This allows the Dodge to offer an optional third row of seating thats not in the Jeep. Really, the Durango is out to be Chrys-lers answer to the Chevrolet Tahoe and Ford Expedition. That means the third row feels substantial, offers decent leg-room, and still has rear cargo room with all seats in place „ all traits that are rarely found in midsize crossover/SUVs but are a staple of the full-size class. In fact, those who are shopping for a three-row vehicle will need to start with the Durango GT. Its the lowest-priced trim level that has the seven-seat upgrade. That is far from the least expensive way to get family and friends into one vehicle. But with the aggressive appearance package and standard ameni-ties (leather-trimmed seats, three-zone automatic climate control, power driv-ers seat, touchscreen radio w/backup camera, etc.,) there is a genuine sense of value. The GT isnt for everyone. It might look a lot like the sporty R/T, but its missing the 360 horse-power Hemi V8 under the hood. In its place is the 3.6-liter V6, and thats the only motor available. If were trying to upsell the Durango, wed mention there is a 22 percent horsepower dif-ference between the two engines. Seems pretty significant, right? But in reality, no one would consider the 295 hp pro-duced by the V6 to be a slouch. This Pentastar engine has been at the heart of FCAs car program for the last few years, and it is flexible enough to be used in everything from the Chrysler 300 sedan to the Ram 1500 pickup. That diversity makes it feel refined for road use, and at the same time, it can take plenty of equipment along for the ride. For those who really have the large toys, the V8 can be justified because its rated to tow 1,200 lbs. more (7,400 lbs. total.) The GT name is usually reserved for the performance models. But despite its sporty looks, the latest version of the Durango really just wants to give you value in its V6. Q F F h t i h o myles



A10 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY GUEST SPEAKER Dr. Charles Krauthammer Pulitzer Prize…Winning Syndicated Columnist and Commentator Hold the Date Sunday, February 26, 2017 Mar-a-Lago PALM BEACH FRIENDS OF AFMDA BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND For more information, call 561.835.0510 or email exhibitors in 100,000 square feet at the convention center Feb. 15-21, while the Fine Craft Show will take place in the ballroom, which encompasses 25,000 square feet. Although were certainly featuring wonderful craft artists, we thought it would be a good idea to also bring in other aspects of artistic expression thats so prevalent in Palm Beach Coun-ty,Ž Mr. Diament said. It will be a great mix of entertainment and culture.Ž Demetrius Klein Dance Company has been a staple of the regional arts scene since 1986. The company will perform Friday, Feb. 17, from 4 to 6 p.m. The focus of Arts Dance Generation Dance Company is to teach, train and guide student dancers toward a professional career while offering them the oppor-tunity to work with professionals in the dance world. They will perform Sunday, Feb. 19, from 1 to 3 p.m. We currently produce 10 events known for their diverse roster of top international dealers, exceptional mer-chandise and elegant dcor,Ž Mr. Dia-ment said. Since the Fine Craft Show is a juried show, its at the highest end of all the craft shows in the country. So if you want to see who are the leading craft artists producing baskets, jewelry, ceramics or glass, this is the show to go to. These craft artists are at the top rank, as opposed to the ones youll find at a standard outdoor event.Ž Mr. Diament said the Palm Beach County Convention Center will provide extra parking this time around. Theyre opening a 3,000-parking space parking garage there this year,Ž he said. Thats pretty exciting for us, because weve always had more cars than we can park. Well also offer valet parking at the entrance, which I know is very important to many of our attendees. Add that to the 285 separate businesses represented there this year between the two events and youve got a lot to see if youre interested in fine art.Ž The Palm Beach County Convention Center is at 650 Okeechobee Blvd. in West Palm Beach. Admission is $20 and includes entry to both shows. Fine Craft Show hours are 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday. Jewelry, Art and Antique Show hours are 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Thursday through Monday and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday. For tickets and more information, call 822-5440, visit (for the Fine Craft Show) or (for the Jewelry, Art and Antique Show). Q SHOWFrom page 1COURTESY PHOTOA work by Kostas Ulevicius. DIAMENT


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A12 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY Can you tell which one of these people has heart disease? We can … in only 5 heartbeats!Heart disease affects both men and women. Now theres a fast, reliable and noninvasive way to rule out the cause of chest pain. If you have any of the risk factors below, you should consider a complete coronary CT angiogram (CCTA) screening exam.t)JHIDIPMFTUFSPMPSUSJHMZDFSJEFTt)JHICMPPEQSFTTVSFt%JBC FUFTPSBGBNJMZIJTUPSZPGEJBCFUFTt$JHBSFUUFTNPLJOH t'BNJMZIJTUPSZPGIFBSUEJTFBTFt#FJOHPWFSXFJHIUPSIBWJO HBOJOBDUJWFMJGFTUZMF CCTA Screenings are $399, including the radiologist interpretation. Because this is a screening, it is not covered by insurance .Appointments are required. Call Gail Cooper-Parks at 561-263-4437. Learn more at A physician order may be required for CCTA. We are happy to facilitate, if necessary. SOCIETY Nicklaus Children’s Health Care Foundation Golden Heart luncheon raises more than $420,000 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. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” BENSON PHOTOGRAPHYNICKLAUS COMPANIES / COURTESY PHOTO 1. Liv Vesely and Michele Jacobs 2. Jamie Fago, Elizabeth Fago and Stephanie Walczak 3. Barbara Nicklaus, Christine Lynn, Marie Osmond 4. Tiffany Kenney and Michelle McGann Satter 5. Linda Giustiniani, Connie Frankino, Carol Megonegal and Ginny Bordi 6. Alli Nicklaus, Laura Russell, Laura Demmer and Tonya Love 7. Barbara Nicklaus, Jack Nicklaus and Patty McDonald 8. Angela Maher, Julie Healy, Kristen Gaeta and Nan O’Leary 9. Soula Rifkin and Marie Osmond 10. Tricia Keitel, Lisa Schneider Stauffer, Brenda Armstrong and Lisa Erdmann 1 2 6 9 3 7 4 5 8 10


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 A13 I-95 Exit 71 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Store offers vary.SHOP & SAVE up to 70% at over 100 outlets! Kay Jewelers Outlet € Lindt Chocolate € Jared Vault Banana Republic Factory Store € Saks Fifth Avenue OFF 5TH Ann Taylor Factory Store € Swarovski € Vera Bradley and more Shop 20 additional stores including Nordstrom Rack, T.J. Maxx and more! Take steps to reduce your risk of stroke Approximately every 40 seconds, someone in the United States has a stroke, and roughly every four min-utes, someone dies of a stroke. I have witnessed firsthand as my grandfather, uncle and aunt have all experienced strokes. Given my familys history, it is truly a privilege to work at a hospi-tal with a Comprehensive Stroke Cen-ter, and it is inspiring to hear about the countless lives saved thanks to our phenomenal stroke team. Strokes cause about one in 19 deaths annually „ mak-ing it the fourth leading cause of death „ and are the primary reason for long-term disability. So if you could take steps now to lower your risk of having a stroke, you would, wouldnt you? Well, you can. First on your list would be to control your blood pressure. The most important risk factor for stroke is high blood pressure, or hypertension. If left untreated, this condition can dam-age blood vessels throughout the body, causing them to nar-row and clog more easily or weaken them so they could burst resulting in internal bleeding. When blood vessels in the brain become blocked or break and then leak blood into the brain, brain cells begin to die and the brain is not able to function properly. In addition to stroke, high blood pres-sure also can cause other forms of brain damage, including transient ischemic attacks, or minis-trokes, dementia, which impairs the ability to speak, rea-son, remember, see and m ove, and mild cognitive impairment, which may affect language, attention, critical thinking, reading, writing, as well as reaction time and memory. Blood pressure is the amount of force exerted by blood against artery walls. It is expressed in two numbers that are measured in millimeters of mercury (mmHg). The first number, or systolic blood pressure, measures the amount of force when the heart beats. The second number, or diastolic blood pres-sure, measures pressure in the arter-ies between heartbeats. Normal blood pressure is less than 120/80 mmHg. Prehypertension may be diagnosed if the systolic pressure is between 120 to 139 mmHg or the diastolic pressure is between 80 to 89 mmHg. Blood pres-sure is considered to be high if systolic pressure is 140 mmHg or higher, or if the diastolic pressure is 90 mmHg or higher, which can also be expressed as 140/90 mmHg. Blood pressure can be controlled by making lifestyle changes or taking medi-cation. Some ways to manage blood pressure include: Reducing salt in foods.Eating healthy foods, such as fruits, vegetables, whole-grain foods, lowfat or fat-free dairy products, skinless chicken, lean meats, turkey, fish and low-calorie, low-fat snacks Maintaining a healthy body weight.Engaging in physical activity on a regular basis by exercising through walking, swimming, riding a bicycle or dancing. Limiting alcohol intake to no more than two alcoholic drinks a day for men and one per day for women. Not smoking.Taking medications as directed by your physician to lower blood pressure. In addition to being the leading cause of stroke, high blood pressure can cause heart failure, coronary artery disease, kidney failure and eye blood vessel damage. It also has been linked to sex-ual dysfunction, bone loss and trouble sleeping. As the only Comprehensive Stroke Center „ the highest level avail-able „ in northern Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast, St. Marys Med-ical Center offers the community access to advanced technology and skilled spe-cialists who are capable of handling the most complex stroke cases. Addition-ally, we are proud to be a member of The Advanced Neuroscience Network (ANN), an integrated delivery system of medical professionals and hospitals focused on offering a full continuum of neurological care throughout the tri-county area of Broward, Miami-Dade and Palm Beach. Our hospital also is a recipient of the American Heart Association/Ameri-can Stroke Associations Get With The Guidelines-Stroke Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award with Target: Stroke Honor Roll-Elite Plus. This distinc-tion is the highest honor a hospital can achieve for stroke care, and means stroke team treated 50 percent or more of acute ischemic stroke patients with IV tPA within 45 minutes of their arrival to the hospital. Although our Comprehensive Stroke Center team has earned prestigious rec-ognition through their tireless efforts, our true goal is helping you or your loved one regain the highest level of function possible following a stroke. If you or a loved one require services and would like to know more about our Stroke Center, please visit Q f c l r w gabrielle FINLEY-HAZLE CEO, St. Marys Medical Center


A14 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY 350 Devonshire WayPalm Beach Gardens, FL Dont wait to learn more. Call 1-800-989-7097 for your complimentary brochure or personal tour. 11889342 SEE THE NEW LOOK OF DEVONSHIRE. Luxury retirement living in Palm Beach Gardens.Major renovations are now complete. Be among the “rst to explore our stunning amenities and award-winning clubhouse by Peacock+Lewis, prestigious, Florida-based designers of country clubs and resorts. Discover the everyday luxury of resort-style living at Devonshire. Conceptual designs of the new Tea Room and the Stratford Performing Arts Center depicted. phil FLORIDA WRITERSNaples writer-photographer follows up on award-winning travel bookQ A (mostly) Kids Guide to Sanibel & Captiva Islands and the Fort Myers Coast,Ž by Karen T. Bartlett. Mostly Kids Guides LLC. 80 pages. Oversized paperback, $19.95. Wow!Ž is the word for this second entry in Karen T. Bartletts Mostly Kids Guides series. And while these dazzling, humor-ous and informa-tion-packed books are aimed at kids, even a 75-year-old like yours truly can enjoy them. Whats not to like? An intense color palette, high-energy graphics and the friendly voice of a car-ing storyteller combine with a treasure trove of data and plenty of kid-friendly attitude. This book is as thorough as 80 oversized pages can be while keeping the focus on children, their parents and grandparents. Excitement is every-where, as are helpful hints. Ms. Bartlett also includes quirky quiz questions to keep readers engaged. Maps help set the scene, and abundant photographs detail it and stimu-late the appetite for exploration. Manatees, roseate spoonbills, iguanas, loggerhead turtles, bald eagles and all kinds of regional ani-mal life parade through the pages. All the places that offer environ-mental education (and there are far more than youd think) are lovingly described. Places that are just plain fun are enumerated with fondness and precision. Annual festivals, pirate lore, the distinctions of the various beaches, local transportation, Indian mounds, fishing guides, miniature golf, picnic spots „ its all here. And theres more than just whats indicated in the title. Other islands also receive attention: Cabbage Key, Gasparilla Island, Pine Island and Cayo Costa are on the itinerary of the imagi-nation. So is the sand castle capital of the universe,Ž better known as Fort Myers Beach, with all its vacation attrac-tions that encompass Estero Island. On another island is Lovers Key State Park, whose joys Ms. Bartlett sings. Theres plenty here, as well, about mainlandŽ Fort Myers. Can you overuse words like Žfantastic?Ž Just in case, Karen Bartlett indulg-es her penchant for coinages such as sand-sationalŽ and ginormous.Ž Shes got a gazillion of them that make a kind of laugh-out-loud, raucous music for a childs ear. And hey, if the kids are laughing, then the adults who are tak-ing them through the wonders of this stretch of Southwest Florida are going to be happy, too, right? Spread over several pages near the end of the book is an alphabetical listing of the attractions with contact informa-tion. A separate page gives all the spots where visitors information is available. While readers can understand and appreciate the enormous amount of research that makes a book like this possible, the heart of the book lies elsewhere: in the voice Ms. Bartlett as Adventurer-in-Chief has invented to engage her readers, young and older. It is the voice of a charismatic cheerleader who wears her authority lightly. But that authority is real. It comes not only from burrowing into sources, but also „ and more importantly „ from her first-hand experience exploring each and every place. Lets hope it brings the acclaim won by its predecessor: Naples-based publishing company Mostly Kids Guides LLC took top honors in Salt Lake City this past spring in the Independent Book Pub-lishers Association Benjamin Frank-lin Awards. A (mostly) Kids Guide to Naples, Marco Island & The EvergladesŽ won the silver award for travel and was the only travel book among the top three winners featuring a U.S. destination. The other two winning books featured Paris and Naples, Italy. With more than 3,000 members, IBPA is the largest publishing trade association in the U.S. and its Benjamin Franklin Awards are among the highest honors in the industry. Ms. Bartlett is an award-winning travel writer and photographer whose work has appeared in magazines and news-papers throughout North America and the Caribbean. She is the travel editor of Neapolitan Family Magazine and the author/photographer of 12 destination travel books. 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. BARTLETT PHOTO BY VANESSA ROGERS








ly modest „ a place where its easy for the folksinger to blend in with people who are just folks.Ž It is quiet and unassuming, not unlike the man himself. He spends the winters in this hamlet thats about an hour and a half north of West Palm Beach. I have a lot of friends who have over the years got tired of freezing. A lot of Canadian buddies who have decided to move down here, either permanently or after retirement,Ž he said. Most of them look at this area and then theyll look over at the west coast, and say, Yeah, Im going to the west coast. Too many rednecks (in Roseland). Its too right wing for them, or something like that. And Ill say, That may be the politics of it, but these people got the heart. If youre in trouble, theyll be there. You may disagree with them on everything, but you wont get that everywhere you go.Ž He was relaxed during a recent visit to this house, dubbed The CrabHouse.Ž Its large and comfortable, and its view is of Sebastian Inlet. One of his tour buses is parked at the side of the house. The day of his interview, Mr. Guthrie was on hiatus from touring. His trade-mark curls have turned from black to silver. He wore a Hawaiian shirt and was seated at an oak table checking an iPad. New Age-type music played on a sound system. A month before, he had wrapped his final show of the season, his annual con-cert at Carnegie Hall, held the Saturday after Thanksgiving. Each winter, he spends a couple of months in Florida, and his photographs of the waterfront fill his Facebook page and line a wall of his house. Its an opportunity to refresh.If I can, Ill be back in June, maybe September, depending on how the summer goes. I dont mind being down here in September „ I love it,Ž he said. Even though its hot and sweltery, its not too bad being here on the water and theres no lines at the restaurants, which makes it nice.Ž He and his late wife, Jackie, spent 25 years making The CrabHouse a home. The house originally was built as a Coast Guard Station before becoming a seafood cannery. The Guthries bought it in the 80s and completely rebuilt the structure. Theres a lot of retired people here, a lot of people on fixed incomes,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. The sprawl continues in South Florida, even as the upper Trea-sure Coast looks much as it did decades ago. Its not even like West Palm. I was just down there to visit a friend. My father-in-law lived down there for decades and decades,Ž he said. It keeps getting bigger. It looks like Dallas or something. People are a little nervous about that up here.Ž At some point, the money talks. But the bottom line is, people dont have money in the bank, they got it in the ground somewhere and when some-one comes along and says Ill give you more than you think its worth, theyre gonna do that.Ž That doesnt seem imminent, at least not in Roseland. This is still a drinking village with a fishing problem,Ž he said. Some places are so cosmopolitan, where people are distanced from one another. You might be in the next condo and you dont even know who they are. Here, everybody still knows who their neighbor is, and so I like being here.Ž Roseland is one place in which he can be himself. I havent had any problems being here, and Im me. Im not just your aver-age person that way. Im well known in some circles. I mean, ask a teenage kid who I am and they wont have any idea. But for people over 50 or 60 or some-thing like that, theyll at least know my name is in the crossword puzzle and therefore I must be somebody.Ž Someone indeed.The natural orderHis father was the songwriter Woody Guthrie, who told the tales of Dustbowl America in the 1930s and 40s, with songs like This Land is Your Land.Ž Decades ago, laborers rallied to songs like Union Maid,Ž and today, songs like DeporteeŽ and Pastures of PlentyŽ have new meaning as the plight of migrants once again comes to the fore. Arlo Guthrie was 20 when he recorded Alices Restaurant.Ž Two years later, he played Woodstock. He will turn 70 in July. October will mark the 50th anni-versary of Woody Guthries death. The music of his dad, along with Pete Seeger and The Weavers, inspired the next generation of performers, like Bob Dylan, Joan Baez and Mr. Guthrie himself. Was it really half a century ago?So here we are 50 years later and I cant even remember what we were doing then,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. I remember being at a huge antiwar demonstra-tion in Washington in November of 69. I dont remember the feeling of being there, but I remember that I was there. And I was at a lot of the events that were shaping the culture at that time. Now they seem long ago and far away.Ž Then, like now, the United States was struggling through polarizing times. The nation was in the throes of the Civil Rights movement. President Ken-nedy, his brother Robert and the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. had been assassi-nated. People were taking to the streets to protest the Vietnam War. Isnt this a time to come together?I think there is always supposed to be a divide, so I dont look at division as a negative. The steering of the ship goes left and right. It doesnt just go straight. The natural ebb and flow of events is like a river. It doesnt just go left or right. It constantly returns to the center and keeps going. That is the natural way of things,Ž he said. Nature is not always exact.I am and have always been very leery of people who want to get from one place to the other in a straight line, whether theyre left, right or up and down. That seems to be not only to be not natural but unlikely,Ž he said. Every time somebody tries to do it, whether its guys on the left or guys on the right, it is a disaster.Ž Perhaps we need to allow events to unfold. But when you let it go, and you let it follow its natural course, then we all pay attention to whats actually happening. Not whether its going this way or that way, but its going downhill. It has an end. A river goes into the sea. That to me is what the hopes and dreams of people both right and left have always included as part of their hope and dreams.Ž These are contentious times, and Donald Trump was elected in anything but a landslide. People have decided they would rather risk a loose cannon than one they thought was pointed at them. I get that. A loose cannon might miss you. One thats pointed at you might not, and ARLOFrom page 1 SHUTTERSTOCK IMAGESinger Arlo Guthrie performs at the 84th Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade on Nov. 25, 2010, in New York City. COURTESY PHOTOArlo Guthrie takes the stage during the opening of his “The Running Down The Road” Tour, which revisits songs from his 1969 album of that title.“I think there is always supposed to be a divide, so I don’t look at division as a negative. The steering of the ship goes left and right. It doesn’t just go straight. The natural ebb and flow of events is like a river. It doesn’t just go left or right. It constantly returns to the center and keeps going. That is the natural way of things.” — Arlo Guthrie, folksinger and part-time Floridian A18 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY


thats pure perception,Ž he said. That is not an opinion as to what one party would do or another. I think that is the perception people had and the choice they thought they had and they made their decision based on that perception. How true is it? I have no idea. Its not my business to understand everything. Im not that good and its above my pay grade.Ž And this is where Mr. Guthries role as folksinger comes in. I can and will remain somebody who points out with humor, if I can, the absurdities of people in authority. Thats what I do best,Ž he said. My dad defined a folksinger as somebody who would comfort the distressed and dis-tress the comfortable.Ž He has a legacy of doing just that, though his 1967 recording of Alices RestaurantŽ and the film that followed two years later were surprise hits based on a citation Mr. Guthrie received for littering. He connects with people and he has a great sense of humor,Ž said Michael Stock, who for 34 years has hosted Miami public radio station WLRNs Folk and Acoustic MusicŽ program. His first album was a phenomenon. Nobody expected Woody Guthries son to come up with something like that.Ž About 20 years ago, Mr. Guthrie organized an effort to buy the Trinity Church in Great Barrington, Mass. It was the place where he wrote and filmed Alices Restaurant,Ž which became his first big hit. Its near his Massachusetts home. Now called The Guthrie Center, it is a home to performances and educational services. Each year, Mr. Guthrie super-vises a Thanksgiving feast at the center. About 20 years ago, it came up for sale again and I thought this has become an icon of an idea of a time in which people got out in the streets and voiced their opinions,Ž he said They didnt have to be right all the time but they werent just sitting there, and I thought, Good for them.Ž They started small.Hundreds of people contributed $5, $10, $20 to put down a down payment on the thing,Ž he said. We have kept alive some of the ideals that we had when I was a kid. Ideals of just helping each other, food for people who needed it, clothes for people who dont have them, help with education and legal fees. Things that people need but cant always afford.Ž Hell perform a benefit show in June for the center.Keeping the music playingHe loves his time in Florida, but he also adores his music. I get itchy, just because I love playing music, I love being with my crew. My son is with me on this tour. I love doing the shows. I realize its not as good as maybe it was five years ago,Ž he said, acknowledging the passing of time. Your voice gets a little older, your fingers get a little less nimble, but that doesnt mean you dont know what youre doing. And Id rather know what I was doing than be good at it, if that makes any sense.Ž Simply having the willpower to perform helps. I remember doing a show with my old buddy Pete Seeger, who was 93 or 94. He couldnt hardly talk, couldnt sing, couldnt play. Didnt matter. He had the spirit and that came right through. Somehow, that audience just stood up when he walked out onstage.Ž Some years before that, Mr. Seeger was worried. I remember having a conversation with him when he was in his early 80s. He called me up one time and said, Arlo, I dont know if we can do those big shows. I cant play like I used to play, I cant sing like I used to sing. And I said back to a beat, Look at our audience. They cant hear like they used to hear. It may not be a problem. And he said, Maybe youre right. And sure enough the experience counted for more than his technical ability.Ž Mr. Seeger stayed active until his death in 2014. He died with his boots on,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. People still sing Mr. Seegers anthems, including Where Have All the Flowers Gone?Ž and Turn, Turn, Turn.Ž But what about that other writer of anthems, Bob Dylan, who recently won a Nobel Prize for literature? I thought it was great, and what was even greater was that they couldnt find him. That cracked me up,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. Its vintage Nobel prize. I mean, all of his fans knew where to go to see him, but the smartest guys in the world couldnt figure out where he was play-ing that night? I dont understand it. It put a humorous face on this very presti-gious group of people and I thought that was nice.ŽCollaborationIn the golden age of recording and at the height of their fame, artists like Mr. Guthrie spent weeks in a studio crafting an album. Nobody has months to make a record anymore. The world has changed. I would go out to Hollywood and sit there with some of the greatest session play-ers ever. We would have so much fun and we would experiment,Ž he said. All of that trial and error took time. Nobody has that time.Ž He remembered one funny incident with Leonard Cohen. He was working out of the same studio we were 40 years ago and he called me in and he walked in to see what we were doing,Ž Mr. Guthrie remembered. He said, Hey, man. Youve got to hear my new record. I said, Lenny, I dont like your records. Theyre too depress-ing. He said, No, no, this ones not like that. This ones funny. I said, Youre pulling my leg. He said, No, no. Come on, listen to it. so I went over and Im listening to it and it was the same Leon-ard Cohen. It was beautiful stuff, but it was depressing. And I said, Lenny, its still depressing. He said, But yeah, its the least depressing thing Ive ever done.Ž There was camaraderie among musicians. Take the time Phil Everly, of Everly Brothers fame, joined him for the song Power of Love.Ž Mr. Everly listened to part of the song and was ready to record. He walks to the microphone and hes singing along, and hes not just singing along, hes singing along breath for breath, nuance for nuance, like hed been doing it for decades. Even the end-ing, which he hadnt heard.Ž I said, By the way, how the hell do you do that?Ž Mr. Everly explained that his dad led the family in singing hymns while on road trips. Anyone who messed up was beaten with a belt. He said, God help the kid who stepped on somebody elses note. You sure did learn to sing right,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. That kind of coming and going of people you admired and people who admired you, that doesnt happen as much,Ž he said. Mostly now, people sit at the computer. They may play all of the instruments and play all of the parts.Ž That works for some musicians, but not Mr. Guthrie. Those kinds of moments dont happen when youre sitting in your house with the computer on,Ž he said.A family affairHe is especially excited to be performing with Taj Mahal in March. Last time I saw him was 40, 50 years ago,Ž he said. I think were going to have a good time. My gut instinct tells me hes one of those guys, too. He can sit down with a song that hes never heard and contribute to it in a way that COURTESY IMAGESArlo Guthrie in 1979 (above), 2007 (top) and more recently (at right).SEE ARLO, A20 X “I am and have always been very “I am and have always been very leery of people who want to get leery of people who want to get from one place to the other in a from one place to the other in a straight line, whether they’re left, straight line, whether they’re left, right or up and down, that seems right or up and down, that seems to be not only to be not natural but to be not only to be not natural but unlikely ... Every time somebody unlikely ... Every time somebody tries to do it, whether it’s guys on tries to do it, whether it’s guys on the left or guys on the right, it is a the left or guys on the right, it is a disaster.” disaster.” — Arlo Guthrie Arlo Guthrie FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 NEWS A19


is brilliant and unique to him, so that will be fun for both of us.Ž The tale of songwriter Steve Goodmans pitch for The City of New OrleansŽ is oft told. The late Mr. Goodman approached Mr. Guthrie with the song. There are a lot of people who send in material. Most of it just god-awful,Ž he said. But this was storytelling at its finest, and it became one of Mr. Guthries sig-nature songs. He had to train his audience to listen to new songs. That helps sustain his career,Ž WLRNs Mr. Stock said. People still send him material, and thats where having family in the busi-ness helps. It gets filtered through my kids „ Annie, my daughter, mostly, has to listen to this stuff,Ž he said. It doesnt mean that every once in awhile there isnt something brilliant and great, but somehow people think that if somebody famous does something, its going to rub off on them. It doesnt. Thats an illusion.Ž Perhaps they just need an ear.They want somebody like me to hear the songs. They dont necessarily want me to do it, just to hear it, as if its some kind of validation,Ž he said. Im not a judge. Im not good at that. I know what I like.Ž Theres a lesson in that.Youve got to learn to like your own stuff and not let other people tell you what they think about it,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. I mean, they can tell you, but you cant take it too seriously. Thatd be like a politician trying to listen to everybody all at once. You cant do it.Ž Nowadays, his collaborators include his children and grandchildren. Thats three generations. If you include my dad, its four,Ž he said. Son Abe is a frequent touring companion, and daughter Sarah Lee Guthrie and her husband, Johnny Irion, have joined in as well. The touring typically gets underway in Florida around the beginning of February. This year, he played dates in Fort Pierce, St. Peters-burg and Fort Lauderdale before head-ing north, then west. And, yes, the grandkids really do join him on occasion. That involves jockey-ing school and soccer schedules. It was easier when it was just me and four kids. Now its four and seven more. Then theres me and you have a drum-mer and it all piles up,Ž Mr. Guthrie said. His late wife, Jackie, always kept things in check and served as videogra-pher for his shows. She did that right up until September 2012. We knew she was ill. We didnt know what. But she got so weak she couldnt carry a simple, small camera up the stairs, but she was there ordering other people. When to turn them on, when to charge them,Ž he said. She died of cancer that October. A large portrait of Jackie Guthrie hangs in an area near the front of the home. Her presence still looms large over the house, which is comfortable and stylish without being ostentatious. It was tough at first. I had to cancel a bunch of stuff. Then I realized I had to make it up, so we rearranged everything and it came sooner than I wanted,Ž he said. Being professionals helped them keep things together. Wed been a very close family unit for almost 45 years, so that was fairly difficult. It was actually easier for me to not sit there and dwell on everything and to get back and do a show,Ž he said. After all, the show must go on. When youre onstage, you put aside all your personal stuff. You have to. Its like a mandatory multiple personality disorder. A normal person with multiple personalities is crazy and has to go to a doctor to fix it. But when youre a per-former, you have to do that. Theres no way,Ž he said. That applies to the next generations, too. I remember telling my little grandkids who were fighting backstage when they were 4, 5 or 6,Ž he said. I said, You dont have the luxury of bringing to the front of the stage what you were doing at the back. The lesson that they learned is that they dont have to be sub-ject to their own emotions.Ž Thats one of his legacies.Im not going to be around forever, but I think its fairly well in hand that whatever tradition weve got going here will continue for a while and as long as its important to them and important to other people, theyll be able to do it. Otherwise, theyll do something else.Ž Q ARLOFrom page 19COURTESY PHOTOWoody Guthrie, Arlo’s father, playing a guitar that has a sticker attached reading “This Machine Kills Fascists.” COURTESY PHOTOThe Guthrie Center at the Old Trinity Church in Great Barrington, Mass. A20 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 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


Set up a fund that will support your passions – forever. Call us at (561) 659-6800 or visit to learn more. Elizabeth and Marion Muller* inherited their family foundation set up by their loving parents, Emily and Patrick. These siblings decided to transfer the family foundation assets to the Community Foundation for simpler grantmaking. They set up donor advised funds [VILUL[[OLPYJOHYP[HISLWHZZPVUZincluding special education for the visually impaired. *donor wishes to remain anonymousElizabeth and Marion Muller care about the visually impaired. What Do You Care About?


A22 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING Mayor’s State of the City breakfast at Palm Beach Convention Center, West Palm Beach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. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Bill Nugent, Cory Neering, Bradley Harper and Rick Asnani 2. Natalie Alvarez and Jeri Muoio 3. Brandon Carson, Mary Ann O’Donnell and Aaron Wormus 4. Linda Daubert and Rita Craig 5. Ryvis Seirra, Alyson Seligman, Pam Rada and Tammy O’Rourk 6. Teneka James and Sue Ellen Beryl 7. Douette Pryce, Susie Dwinell and Jeff Sheldon 8. Rebel Cook, Emily O’Mahoney and Alisha Parenteau 9. Keith James and Nicholas O’Neal 10. Tina Lou Lang, Kelly Fannelli and Jacqueline Oullette 11. Alicia Zweig and Angel Pachkowski 12. Sherry Howard, Michael Carter and Donna Ackerman-White a nd D a nW Tammy ORourk 12 Sherry H 6 Te ne ka J ames a nd S ue Ellen Bery l y C arter a Ac ke rm a 1 7 8 9 2 5 4 3 6 10 11 12 Raphael Clemente and Bill Paty


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 A23 Sea Fest for Kids rolls in Feb. 25 at the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum will present its second annual maritime festival, Sea Fest for Kids, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 25. Sea Fest for Kids celebrates the areas unique coastal heritage with nautical style with sea-inspired fun, education, vendors, land-based activities, demon-strations and a bounty of other adven-tures. At the lighthouse and museum, visitors will meet characters from Jupiters past, including lighthouse keepers, pio-neers at the Tindall Pioneer House and living historyŽ folks sharing Civil War tales and displaying artifacts on the homestead. On the pirate ship, explorers will meet a real mermaidŽ and a pirate or two. Friends from the Ah-tah-thi-ki Seminole Museum will present the cul-ture and crafts of the Seminole people. Lighthouse climbs will be offered, too, for children standing at least 48 inches tall who are accompanied by an adult. Event activities are geared for the very young and young at heart, with childrens book authors reading their works aloud, dancing to live maritime music, painting a lighthouse mural and hiking through the Outstanding Natural Area. Capt. Crossbones and crew will teach young buccaneers about pirate living, with pirate name generation and knot-tying. Sea Fest kids can perfect their crafts in art activities, and enjoy an old-fash-ioned treasure hunt gleaned from a real map filled with clues. Guests are encouraged to come dressed for the event and participate in a kids mermaid and pirate costume contest. The event includes live music with the Porch Jammers and the Sea Shanties with the Peg Legs and deejay music. The fest features a feast of options from kid-friendly food truck favorites featuring barbecue, chicken, seafood and sushi, burgers, dogs, waffles, sand-wiches, soft-serve ice cream, shakes, malts, floats, sundaes and cones. Young people ages 18 and younger are admitted free. Tickets for adults are $10 per person, available online and at the door. To learn more, visit Q Major gift a highlight of Loggerhead Lights Out GalaA sea-faring crew of more than 300 attended the Jan. 27 Loggerhead Marinelife Centers 10th annual Lights Out Gala: Swashbucklers Soire. The event raised money for the centers mis-sion of sea turtle and ocean conserva-tion. Guests dressed in pirate costumes and coastal chic attire spent the evening rubbing elbows with conservation roy-alty that included Jungle Jack and Suzi Hanna, a conservation ambassador for the center, and Fabien Cousteau, grand-son of the late Jacques Cousteau. This year we celebrated a full decade of hosting our Lights Out Gala,Ž said LMC President and CEO Jack Lighton, who thanked co-chairs Roe Green and John Couris, sponsors, volunteers and guests. The event was the centers most successful, he said, and marked the launch of the organizations Waves of ProgressŽ capital expansion campaign, revealed at the event. LMC board member Roe Green, who served as honorary co-chair of Lights Out, announced The Roe Green Foun-dations community matching grant of $250,000 to accelerate the capital cam-paign. Roe has enabled us to raise $500,000 toward our campaign,Ž Mr. Lighton said. For more information about LMCs Waves of Progress capital expansion campaign, visit Q TRACEY BENSON PHOTOGRAPHY Loggerhead Marinelife Center President and CEO Jack Lighton stands with board member Roe Green at the center’s annual Lights Out Gala, where Ms. Green announced a $250,000 matching grant through her foundation.


A24 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTOS LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SOCIETY Max Planck’s Science Meets Music at Benjamin Hall 1. Jimmy Mayer Becky Mayer and David Fitzpatrick 2. McLean Bolton and Becky Mayer 3. Edward Griffin and Barbara Suflas Noble 4. Frank Folz, Frau Annette Klein, Christina Bauer. Raquel Rodriquez and Ray Malcolm 5. Jerry Troutschold and Carol Troutschold 6. Bill Boyan, Gail Boyan, Hiroko Yasuda, Hiroko Nakamoto, John Klein and Helga Klein 7. David Fitzpatrick and Jens Bruning 8. Sandra Blair and J. Rodney Blair 2 5 8 3 6 4 7 1 O TO COU RTE S Y PH O 6 Nancy Schneider and Bill Schneider


A26 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 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. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” NETWORKING Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beac hes Network for a Cause, McMow Art Glass 1. Shannon Materio, Sawyer Wilson, Beth Benvenuti, Dennis Grady, Cyndi Young Arrud, Osmara Cervantes and Robbi Jurney 2. Tori Cunnea, Paul Lykins, Ken Massa and Patricia Shields 3. Marissa Kosieg and Donna Broder 4. Suzanne Masterso, Enid Atwater, Patti Gibbons and Jill Kravitz 5. Tina Lou Lang and Kim White 6. Robbi Jurney and Shannon Materio 7. Cyndi Young Arrud, Wayne Henry and Jessica Vilonna 8. Shannon Materio, Joe Chase, Dennis Grady and Taylor Materio 9. Luis Espina, Beth Benvenuti and Dino Benvenuti 1 3 6 7 9 8 4 5 2 E A ND Y S PIL OS / F LOR IDA W E 8 Jessica Fontaine and Leah Logue


WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 | A27 WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY BUSINESSJMC signs on with IBMJupiter Medical Center will use the company’s Watson for Oncology computer program SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYJupiter Medical Center has a new computer tool in fighting cancer. The hospital will use IBMs Watson for Oncology, trained by Memorial Sloan Kettering, a cognitive computing platform to provide insights to phy-sicians to help deliver personalized, evidence-based cancer treatment. Jupiter is the first U.S. community hospital to adopt Watson for Oncology, which will go live at the facility in the beginning of March. In the United States, there will be an estimated 1.7 million new cancer cases this year, with 125,000 in Florida alone. Watson for Oncology provides information to oncologists to help them deliver evidence-based treatment options by ana-lyzing massive volumes of medical literature to iden-tify individualized treatment options and scaling access to oncology expertise. Watson for Oncology draws from more than 300 medi-cal journals, more than 200 textbooks and nearly 15 mil-lion pages of text to provide insights about different treat-ment options and also provides oncologists with information regarding drug options and administration instructions. Watson also ranks the evidence-based treatment options, linking to peer reviewed studies and clinical guidelines. Its machine-learning capability means it continuous-ly learns, gaining in value and knowl-edge over time. ŽAt Jupiter Medical Center, we are committed to pioneering new approach-es to medicine and health care,Ž John Couris, president and CEO of Jupiter Medical Center, said in an announce-ment of the venture. Watson for Oncology is part of our significant investment in creating a world-class cancer program and we are proud to be the first U.S. community hos-pital to arm our clinical team with this cutting-edge technology.Ž In communities across the country and around the world, there is a growing need for tools that help increase efficiency and enable quick access to important informa-tion from the collective body of cancer knowledge available today,Ž said Rob Merkel, vice president of Oncology and Genomics, IBM Watson Health. IBM and MSK have been accelerating Watson for Oncologys training; Watson for Oncology is now available to assist clinicians in developing treatment plans for breast, lung, colorectal, cervical, ovarian and gastric cancers. IBM and MSK plan to train Watson on at least nine additional cancer types this year, covering nearly 80 percent of the worldwide incidence of cancer. We were impressed by Watsons analytical ability to help provide relevant treatment options for patients to allow physicians to personalize patient care in an unparalleled way,Ž said Dr. Abra-ham Schwarzberg, chief of Oncology at JMC. Harnessing the power of Watson will help our oncology multidisciplinary team identify individual treatments. As one of the first in the country to imple-ment this incredible tool, Jupiter Medi-cal Center continues to be a regional leader in integrating technology to pro-vide cutting-edge clinical care.Ž Q What do I do with my stuff? Workshop can helpA downsizing workshop will be held from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Feb. 11, at Sea-coast Bank, 815 S Colorado Ave., Stuart. TreasureQuest Appraisals is hosting the event in conjunction with Seacoast National Bank, Oasis Senior Advisors of the Treasure Coast and New Wave Realty. The two-hour workshop will provide information on estate plan-ning, information about downsizing real estate, furniture and residential con-tents and other topics. The workshop will cover what to do with your items before moving into independent or assisted living facilities and what to do with items in the estate. Seminar guests will learn about what to appraise, real estate sales, the benefits of having a corporate trustee, and making the liquidation of furnishings and the stuff of everyday lifeŽ part of an estate plan. Though no items will be appraised at the event, a ques-tion and answer session with the panel will follow the pre-sentations. The panel will be moderated by appraiser Tim Luke, who is also an auctioneer, and was a participat-ing appraiser on PBSs Antiques Road-show,Ž HGTVs Cash in the Attic,Ž and WPTVs Whats it Worth Wednesday.Ž He is an active member of the National Auctioneers Association, and president of TreasureQuest Appraisals. The panel includes local, active professionals familiar with downsizing issues, including: Q Benefit auction specialist Greg Strahm, a personal property appraiser and vice president and CFO with TreasureQuest Appraisals and Auctions in Hobe Sound. He is a member of the National Auctioneers Association. Q Christine Woods, Seacoast National Bank senior vice president and trust officer, who serves on the board of the Florida State Guardianship Association of the Treasure Coast and is a member of the Palm Beach Estate Planning Council. Q A trust and estates attorney representing a Stuart law firm. Q Senior Real Estate Specialist Gayle Sokoloff, a Florida licensed real estate broker and president of New Wave Realty of Palm City. She is a graduate of the Gold Coast School of Real Estate, a member of the Florida Association of Realtors and a member of the Professional Standards Committee for the Realtor Association of Martin County. Q Licensed clinical social worker Ann Geismar, a certified senior adviser and owner of Oasis Senior Advisors of the Treasure Coast in Palm City. The Downsizing Workshop is free and open to the public. Reservations are required and can be made by con-tacting Tracey McCorkle at (772) 288-6083. The Seacoast Bank location is at U.S. Highway 1 and Colorado Avenue in Stuart, Fla. For more information, contact Greg Strahm at (772) 546-4853 Q LUKE COURTESY PHOTO Dr. Abraham Schwarzberg, chief of oncology at Jupiter Medical Center, reviews recommendations generated by IBM Watson for Oncology. COURIS


A28 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY MONEY & INVESTINGUPS won’t be able to deliver profits as costs continue to growSometimes in investing, you have to be careful what you wish for or you may get it, but not quite the way you wanted. Take UPS for example. Many investors who wanted to profit off of Amazons dominance in the retail industry but didnt want to pay the high price for its stock, purchased UPS as a proxy for the e-commerce giant. The thought was that every item that was purchased on Ama-zon had to be shipped, so UPSs earnings would grow as Amazon would grow. And in the most recent quarter, the first part of this investment thesis was correct. UPS delivered 712 million pack-ages during the holiday season, a 16 percent growth compared to 2015 and more than the 700 million expected by the company. However, the company delivered disappointing earnings as well as poor guidance and the stock fell. So why did UPS miss its target and what can we expect from the company going forward? What investors have started to realize with UPS is that not all deliveries are the same. Historically, the majority of UPS packages were business-to-business shipments. This typically would involve either high-margin services like over-night delivery of letters or multiple par-cels being dropped off in one location. With the rise in online shopping, the delivery mix for UPS dramatical-ly shifted to residential deliveries. In December, 63 percent of packages were delivered to homes rather than busi-nesses. This dramatically increased the expenses incurred by the delivery com-pany. The UPS drivers had to sort and then deliver one-off packages to mil-lions of different locations as opposed to a large number of packages to a few businesses. And generally, these packag-es were shipped by large retailers with bulk pricing or more economical, lower margin services like ground shipping. So what is UPS management doing about this trend in shipping that only seems to be growing? First, the company will invest $4 billion this year in better automating its infrastructure to lower expenses in the long run. And this is in addition to the $3 billion it spent in 2016. Clearly, this will be a drag on profits in the short-run. Second, the company is attempting to increase its international shipping business, especially in the higher mar-gin business-to-business area. However, the strong dollar is a headwind to this business as it lowers demand for U.S. products overseas. And finally, the company is attempting to raise prices to boost margins this year.In the meantime, the company is attempting to pacify investors with higher dividends and stock buybacks. Last year the company paid out $2.8 billion in cash to investors along with $2.7 billion of stock buybacks. But without higher cash flows, these payouts cannot continue.Going forward, UPS certainly has its challenges. It is being forced to spend vast sums of money automating its infrastructure just as margins are being compressed because of more residential deliveries. And while the company is attempting to raise prices, the fact that a very small number of customers like Amazon are driving so much of the companys revenue makes this difficult. And this is not just an issue facing UPS. FedEx also spoke of similar difficulties during its recent earnings call. Both companies point to President Trumps promise to lower corporate taxes and spend more on infrastructure as positive catalysts on the horizon, but neither of these two proposals is set in stone. So until self-driving cars and robots are delivering our packages, e-com-merce residential deliveries will boost revenue but continue to weigh on prof-its at UPS. That is why I am recommending caution on the stock even as Amazon and rest of the online retail sector flourishes. 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 Name: Thomas A. Robilotta Title: Named to Board of Directors for Clinics Can HelpCity of business: West Palm BeachBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” oridaweekly.comThe newest member of the board of directors for Clinics Can Help wants to help get the word out about the non-profit organization that has been such a big help to his family. Clinics Can Help, says new board member Thomas A. Robilotta, provides medical equipment and supplies to those in need. Mr. Robilotta, a retired serviceman of the U.S. Air Force and a USAF retired civilian who served in the Pentagon, has been involved with the West Palm Beach-based organization since soon after his son, Leonardo, was born. Clin-ics Can Help provided a special wheel-chair for his son. Leonardo (Leo) had a brain bleed and was diagnosed with hydrocephalus, the accumulation of cerebrospinal fluid in the brain. He had multiple surgeries, including two brain surgeries,Ž Mr. Robilotta said. He has subsequently been diag-nosed with spastic quadriplegia, epi-lepsy, hypertonia (high muscle tone), and hypotonia (low muscle tone). He cannot walk, crawl, stand, sit or speak. Clinics Can Help has been a godsend for us. Without their support of medical equipment and supplies that are vital to Leos health, we would not be able to see our son thrive.Ž Mr. Robilotta and his wife, Lisa Karkhoff, drive Leo to therapy sessions and medical appointments and work with him at home. Seeing first hand the true benefits of having a place like Clinics Can Help prompted Mr. Robilotta to get more involved with the organization. My motto has always been to find good people and align yourself with them,Ž he said. I couldnt find better people to align myself with than those at Clinics Can Help.Ž A Lake Worth resident, Mr. Robilotta, previously was part of the United States foreign service, serving in Germany and Russia as a satellite and communica-tions engineer. He later served as the chief of the communications center in American embassies in Israel and Mexico. For more information about Clinics Can Help, call 640-2995 or visit Thomas A. RobilottaAge: 54 Where I grew up: Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Where I live now: Lake Worth Education: Some college, Air Force Electronics School. What brought me to Florida: My son. I was retired and living in Mexico when my son was born with complica-tions. We were medevaced to Miami. Weve stayed in the area due to the high level of pediatric care and therapy he receives. My job today: Father to the most inspirational son you can imagine. My first job and what it taught me: Furniture delivery. Deliver more than you promise. A career highlight: Setting up the first U.S. embassy in the newly formed country of Estonia, formerly part of the USSR. Hobbies: Freediving, bicycle riding Best advice for someone looking to make it in my field: My fieldŽ for the last 25 years was IT in a very specialized environment „ military and foreign service „ living, working, and traveling all over the world. Although that might sound incredibly appealing and I wouldnt have traded it for anything „ think long and hard about committing to something like that. Its incredibly taxing on almost all aspects of your life „ physically, emo-tionally, mentally. Most important, do not base your decision on any current administration or policy „ invariably, that will change and you will find your-self as part of a bureaucracy that you dont necessarily agree with. Giving 100 percent effort at all times is paramount. About mentors: The foreign service, like the military, requires you to take a new assignment every few years. I was lucky enough to work for some amazing people and quickly realized that there is more than one way to be an effective leader/manager. I like to think I took a little from each of their styles and made my own. There is one consistent take-away „ be committed and invested in what you are doing „ it cant help but be noticed. Q MOVING ON UP“My motto has always been to find good people and align yourself with them. I couldn’t find better people to align myself with than those at Clinics Can Help.” — Thomas A. Robilotta, New board member at Clinics Can Help COURTESY PHOTOThomas A. Robilotta served in the U.S. Air Force and worked at U.S. embassies around the globe.


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A30 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY 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 ART OF LIVING V D P | $2,295,000 | Web: 0076319 This former Red Cross Designer Showhouse is located on an impressive double lot with lakeview. The property features a gorgeous new barr el tile roof on both main and guest houses, three garages, guest house with a full kitchen and all new gardens designed by Fernando Wong Wally Turner | 561.301.2060 Meals on Wheels names chairs for Hot Wheels . Hot Meals: Havana Nights Meals on Wheels of the Palm Beaches has announced that Patty and Charlie Ring have been selected as honorary chairs of its fifth annual Hot Wheels . Hot Meals: Havana Nights celebra-tion. The organization also named Sabra Kirkpatrick, Jennifer Michael-Molina and Geny Fabbri as event chairs. Expected to draw close to 300 guests, the casually chic event will be held at The Beach Club in Palm Beach starting at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 22. Guests will be presented with a Caribbean-inspired evening of cocktails, dinner and a silent auction. This is the annual fundraiser for Meals on Wheels of the Palm Beaches, an independent affiliate of Meals on Wheels America. Charlie Ring founded Meals on Wheels of the Palm Beaches in 2010 and served as executive director until June 2015. Now retired, he continues to be a strong supporter of the or ganiza tion. Pa tty Ring has been a volunteer since its inception.As event chairs, Sabra Kirkpatrick, Jennifer Michael-Molina and Geny Fabbri are leading a team of supporters planning the event. Ms. Kirkpatrick and Ms. Michael-Molina are returning chairs, having led the team that organized the 2016 event that raised more than $130,000. Tickets for Hot Wheels . Hot Meals are $200 per person. Sponsorship oppor-tunities are available. For more information, call 802-6979 or email Maura Nelson at Q COURTESY PHOTO Geny Fabbri, Patty Ring, Charlie Ring, Jennifer Michael-Molina and Sabra Kirkpatrick will helm Meals on Wheels’ Hot Wheels . Hot Meals: Havana Nights fundraiser. 3-STORY TOWNHOME: 3 BR | 2.2 BA | 2,672 SF | $459,900 PARK D SINGLE FAMILY: 3 BR | 3.5 BA | 2,882 SF | $647,900Award-Winning Builder. Den, 2-Car Garage, Great Room, Casual Dining.BEST NEW HOME ADDRESS IN PB GARDENS HISTORY!Award-Winning Builder. Den, Great Room, Loft, Loggia, 2-Car Garage. ALTON KOHLER HOMES PBG ALTON KOHLER HOMES PBG DIANA REED | 561.714.5860Call today for more details on these luxury homes. Equal Housing Opportunity. All information furnished regarding property for sale or rent or regarding financing is from sources deemed reliable, but Corcoran makes no warranty or repre sentation as to the accuracy thereof. All property information is presented subject to errors, omissions, price changes, ch anged property conditions, and withdrawal of the property from the market, without notice. All dimen sions provided are approximate. NEW WATERFRONT CONSTRUCTION: 4 BR+LOFT | 4 BA | $1.95MInfinity Pool/Spa (iPhone Capable), Elevator, Impact Windows, Gourmet Ki tchen, Large Balcony. TEACH RD PBG


t1#(BSEFOTnt+VQJUFSn 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT]8 *OEJBOUPXO3Er4VJUFt+VQJUFS JUPITER FARMSJUPITER JUPITER FARMSJUPITER RIVERBEND CCTEQUESTA PORTOSOLROYAL PALM BEACH CALOOSAPALM BEACH GARDENS PGA NATLPALM BEACH GARDENS EASTPOINTE CCPALM BEACH GARDENS BENT TREEPALM BEACH GARDENS CYPRESS LAKESWEST PALM BEACH SUMMER CHASELAKE WORTH BOTANICAJUPITER EASTPOINTE CCPALM BEACH GARDENS PGA NATIONALPALM BEACH GARDENS PIRATES COVEPALM BEACH GARDENS FIORE AT THE GARDENSPBG PORTOSOLROYAL PALM BEACH MIRAMAR SHORES-WEST PALM BEACH Vacant land. High & dry 1.25 acre lot on paved road. $140,000 KATIE RAWNSLEY 56122132684BR/3.1BA … On 2.5 acres, this one-of-a-kind home has been completely renovated with quality finishes. $674,000KATIE RAWNSLEY 56122232681BR/1.1BA What a view! What a deal for this adorable, immaculate & fully furnished condo. $67,000 HELEN GOLISCH 56137174333BR/2.1BA Practically New and immaculately kept this Portofino model is Bright and Open. $409,900DWAYNE ST. HILL 56157896744BR/4BA Spectacular sprawling country retreat, situated amongst meticulously maintained 5.169 acres. $619,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 56145905503BR/2BA … Home in private enclave of gated Preston. $364,000PATRICK DONZA 56163269972BR/2BA Wonderfully located Tournament Home, situated on a lake and golf course. $244,990NANCY WALIGORA 56141463813BR/2BA Desirable One Level Madrid Model has an Open Floor plan with high ceilings & lots of natural light! $447,500MARC SCHAFLER 561-531-20042BR/2BA Sparkling clean, light, bright & private. Home has been remodeled & well maintained. $179,900MAUREEN FLANAGAN 56125454443BR/2BA Lovely home in active community. Large corner lot with glassed in patio. $275,000SCOTT WARNER 56138509383BR/2.1BA Beautiful 3 bed 2 bath townhome with a garage in a great location. $295,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 56145905503BR/2BA Very nicely updated & bright home with Den on corner lot. $289,900MARY HOWARTH 56137197503BR/2.1BA Practically complete renovation over the last 2-3 years including roof, A/C & more! $419,000MICHAEL RAY 56138554833BR/2BA … All new construction, 95 ft. dock, saltwater pool. $1,375,000NANCY WALIGORA 56141463813BR/2BA … Fantastic condition overlooking the lake. $219,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 56145905505BR/5.1BA Simply Immaculate! Bright, open, practically new, situated on large lake with an Office/Den or 4th bedroom. $669,900DWAYNE ST. HILL 561-578-9674Featured Listing2BR/2BA The best of updated old Florida. Magnificent landscaping and pool. Second story addition in 2004. Includes 22 x 21 patio with fireplace. Great room plan. Renovated top-of-the line kitchen, and master bedroom & baths. Impact windows. Intracoastal and summa beach just down the street! $849,000 DIANE BRENNER 5618185626 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


ART OF LIVING 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 S n n nrn | Web: 0076953 | $28,000,000 Custom Thomas Kirchhoff-designed estate rests on 190 feet of direct intracoastal on exclusive Island Drive with gracious grounds that set the mood for a luxurious yet welcoming home. The sophisticated 11,775 sq.ft. floor plan allows the opportunity to showcase art or entertain and is well suited to those who embody the Palm Beach lifestyle.Mary Boykin, 561.379.3767 | Crissy Poorman, 404.307.3315


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Get set to sweat as FreshFest comes to Meyer Amphitheatre BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” oridaweekly.comFreshFest 2017 is a one-day health, fitness and music festival taking place Saturday, Feb. 11, at the Meyer Amphi-theatre in downtown West Palm Beach. This is the fourth year for this fitness-focused event started by fitness expert Branndi Lewis in 2013 that brings hun-dreds of people down to the Waterfront for yoga and other workouts. If youre in pursuit of a healthy lifestyle, and youd like to eat and drink a little bit clean-er, FreshFest has information to help you. Local chefs and foodies will demonstrate healthy food prep and more than 50 vendors, most local artisans, will offer the latest products including healthy snacks. But the heart of the festival are the fitness classes. A $10 fitness pass, available at www., gets you access to more than 24 classes and workshops. These are high-energy, calorie-burning classes, all with great music from a live DJ to keep you going. Try out a new class or return to an old favorite. Classes include a variety of yoga classes, a boxing boot-camp, paddle boarding 101, cardio kick-boxing, and cycling. You can pick up your fitness pass (in the form of a Pura Vida bracelet) at the FreshFest tent at the festival. (Dont forget to bring your registration form and receipt.) New this year is the interactive Olympic weightlifting workshop led by teen-age phenomenon CJ Cummings. This kid, who will be 17 in June, is break-ing records and winning competitions against adults. The 2020 Olympic hope-ful and his coach will lead a 60-minute program for lifters who want to fine-tune their routine. A pass is $30, which also includes access pass to the other classes and workshops. Five workshops are planned, including Good Mood FoodŽ and Con-scious Cocktails,Ž and additional activ-ities include a 3-mile run along the waterfront at 11 a.m., and a specialty HAPPENINGSSEE HAPPENINGS, B13 X ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT BY BILLDisgraced,Ž a drama dissecting ethnic relations in post-9/11 America, already has become one of the most produced plays in regional theaters over the past three years „ more than 20 productions just last season. But the Maltz Jupiter Theatres production opening Feb. 12 obviously could not be more timely, although it was announced a year ago and penciled in before that. Much of the 2013 Pulitzer winner puts four liberal yuppies in the crucible of a dinner party: Amir Kapoor, a success-ful Muslim-American lawyer; Emily, his WASP wife whose artistic career is rooted in her interest in Islamic culture, Amirs African-American colleague, and her husband, a Jewish museum curator interested in Emilys Arab-influenced art. During an evening of gourmet salad and sophisticated banter, the initially invisible fault lines between cultures crack wide open, leaving devastation in every direction. It is a scalding rebuke to anyone who thinks that any section of society has come to an intellectual or emotional homeostasis about social, cultural and geopolitical divisions. In the wake of Donald Trumps recent pronouncements, the resonances are deafening, even though all of the pri-mary characters are American-born in the maiden play script from novelist and screenwriter Ayad Ahktar. Fajer Kaisi, who plays Amir, said the subject matter means there is no escape in the theater from the events in the outside world in recent weeks. Were steeped in this all day and we are living Maltz tears apart ethnic dilemmas in “Disgraced” SEE DISGRACED, B13 XCOURTESY PHOTOHundreds of fitness enthusiasts will gather Feb. 11 at the Meyer Amphitheatre for FreshFest. HENRY WINKLER BEGAN HIS TALK HENRY WINKLER BEGAN HIS TALK to the residents and guests of La to the residents and guests of La Posada with a joke about cirPosada with a joke about circumcision. His second audicumcision. His second audience of the day ate it up. ence of the day ate it up. The 71-year-old actor, a son The 71-year-old actor, a son of short, German JewsŽ who of short, German JewsŽ who became immigrants in New became immigrants in New York, had his audience York, had his audience at the Palm Beach at the Palm Beach Gardens senior livGardens senior living community ing community laughing again laughing again and again, even and again, even as he delved as he delved into the into the darker strugdarker struggles he faced gles he faced growing up. growing up. V Henry Winkler made a name for himself as Fonzie on “Happy Days.” Mark Feuerstein and Henry Winkler in USA Network’s “Royal Pains.”BY JAN NORRISjnorris@” Actor Henry Winkler muses on a career ranges from Fonzie to his latest, a travel seriesHeyy!V COURTESY PHOTOS SEE HEYY!, B14 X


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY KOVEL: ANTIQUESNo lie: President Washington dolls can bring a pretty penny BY TERRY AND KIM KOVEL While Valentines Day is always Feb. 14, Presidents Day can be any one of seven dates, the third Monday in Febru-ary closest to the 20th. In 1885 George Washingtons birthday, Feb. 22, was made a national holiday. But in 1971, Congress decided that instead of celebrating the real birthdays of President Washington and President Lincoln (Feb. 12), there would a Monday celebration for both. Why Monday? To give everyone a three-day weekend away from work. President Washington was remembered in designs for silhouettes, paintings, prints, medals, cameos, glass patterns, toys, Staffordshire figures to keep on the mantel and even drapery fabrics. A President Washington doll made after 1880 looks like Washing-ton in his presidential years. The doll is made of cloth with pressed and oil-paint-ed features and gray hair worn in a pony-tail. His eyes are blue. The doll probably was made as a part of the 1889 centennial celebration of Washingtons inauguration. It was made by Martha Jenks Chase, who started making portrait dolls in her backyard about 1880. A 25-inch tall Chase Washington doll sold at a May 2016 auc-tion in Las Vegas for $3,080. Q: In 1963 my uncle gave me a platter that is 16 inches long and 12 inch-es wide, and is marked BrambleŽ and Wedgwood.Ž Its cream-colored with a border of flowers and thorns in shades of white, pale pink and garnet. Is it worth anything? It has great sentimental value to me. A: Josiah Wedgwood established his pottery in England in 1759. Wedgwood is still in business, now part of Fiskars Group. Bramble pattern was introduced in 1963. The briar rose design was made in several colors and was one of Wedgwoods popular patterns. The value of your platter is about $70. Q : I have a plate with crown mark above the words Sanderlands & Col-ley Ltd. EnglandŽ in a circle. Ive searched the internet, but I didnt find any item with the same name or mark. Can you tell me something about this company and how old this plate is? A: The mark is probably Sandlands & Colley Ltd., not Sander-lands & Colley. The company operated Lichfield Pottery in Hanley, Staffordshire, England, from 1907 to 1910. The mark may have been used after that to about 1913 by W. Sandland. Pieces made by Sandlands & Colley occasionally show up online. The monetary value depends on the items decorative value. Q: I found an old weather-beaten trunk with wood slats on a flat top and metal corners. It has a metal lock with the name E.A. Seagrove. It appears to be some sort of navy officers box. The trunk is missing a corner piece and the top is warped. Does it have any value? Should I pay to restore it? A: E.A. Seagrove was a naval outfitter in business in Portsea, Portsmouth, Eng-land. The company made brass bound chests and other items. The family business started in 1795 w hen Edwins father, William, who had a textile and drapery business near the dockyards in Port-sea, began supplying naval officers with equipment and furniture. The name of the company changed several times as his sons and other members of the Seagrove family joined the business. The name of the business was E.A. Seagrove from 1866 to 1892, when it became Seagrove & Co. If you want to use it, ask a restorer what it would cost to put it in shape. Then decide if it can be restored. It has almost no antique value. Q: Id like information about my greatgrandmothers full set of beautiful dishes and serving bowls given to her as a wed-ding gift in 1876. They are marked LS & S Carlsbad Austria.Ž A: This mark was used about 1895 to 1917 by Lewis Straus & Sons, importers located in New York City. Carlsbad was part of Austria until after World War I, when it became part of Czechoslovakia. Today the town is called Karlovy Vary and is part of the Czech Republic. Several factories in Austria, Bavaria and Germa-ny used CarlsbadŽ in their mark. Many pieces were exported to the United States in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Sets of china are hard to sell, but you can enjoy the dishes for their sentimental value. Q: Whats the current value of a 1920s Master Prophylactic coin-operated dis-penser in excellent condition, with keys? It was manufactured by the Norris Co. in Chicago. A: Norris Manufacturing Co. made the Master Prophylactic dispenser beginning in 1920. The company made at least 30 different vending machines and arcade games in the 1920s and 1930s. The Master Prophylactic dispenser is cast iron and was made to be mounted on the wall in the mens room. There are collectors of this type of machine as well as many other more decorative types. A few have sold at auction for over $1,000. Tip: To clean a very dirty old iron pan, spray it with oven cleaner, put it in a plastic bag for a day or two, then scrub it with a brass brush and rinse. Wear rubber gloves. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. The amount of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, Florida Weekly, King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.This George Washington doll is made of painted cloth. It recently sold for $3,080.


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYDramaworks to offer Teachout debut next season BY BILL HIRSCHMAN”Billy and Me,Ž a world premiere by theater critic Terry Teachout about the difficult friendship of playwrights William Inge and Tennessee Williams, will be one of the highlights in next seasons slate at Palm Beach Dramaworks. The play, bowing next December, marks a first for the company: Currently, it develops new works in its Dramawork-shop program, but this marks the first time the company has mounted a fully-polished debut on its mainstage in West Palm Beach. But the coming season also includes a second world premiere March 31-April 29, Edgar & Emily,Ž a comic fantasia by Joseph McDonough in which emerging poet Emily Dickinson is unexpectedly vis-ited by a desperate Edgar Allan Poe. Staging world premieres always has been in the long-range plan of Producing Artistic Director William Hayes and Man-aging Director Sue Ellen Beryl, who want to develop a national profile for Drama-works as a major regional theater. Mr. Hayes said in a statement, Our commitment to classic and contemporary plays remains steadfast. We will be stag-ing world premieres periodically, and only when we find plays that excite us. But we believe that as we continue to grow and evolve, pr esenting new plays is crucial. Its a critical part of the mandate of not-for-profit, regional theaters.Ž The premieres join the rest of the 20172018 lineup of familiar classics announced this week: On Golden Pond,Ž EquusŽ and The Little Foxes,Ž The company also revealed the title of its upcoming musical for this summer „ a fully staged production of Stephen Sond-heim-Hugh Wheelers dark masterpiece Sweeney Todd.Ž The Teachout work is the brainchild of Mr. Hayes, who began thinking about the real life nexus of the two men while he was directing Inges play PicnicŽ in 2015, especially how one career was on the rise as the other was on the decline. Mr. Hayes knew Mr. Teachout from the laudatory reviews that Wall Street Journal critic had written about Dramaworks productions since The ChairsŽ in 2009. Last spring, Mr. Hayes gave Mr. Teachout his first chance at a professional direct-ing gig when Dramaworks produced Mr. Teachouts script about Louis Armstrong, Satchmo at the Waldorf.Ž During Mr. Teachouts duties, the men discussed the Inge-Williams idea over lunch. Flying back to New York the next day, Mr. Teachout wrote a scenario in a frenzyŽ on the plane. Billy and MeŽ is described as a memory play narrated by Williams. Act I is set at a bar in Chicago on Dec. 31, 1944, immediately after a pre-Broadway tryout of Williams The Glass MenagerieŽ „ the play that inspired Inge to become a play-wright. Act II takes place almost 15 years later in Inges Manhattan apartment, a few hours after the Broadway premiere of his first flop, A Loss of Roses.Ž Its a play about l ove, jealousy, and„ not to put it too pompously„destiny,Ž wrote Mr. Teachout. An artist is a person who cant do anything else with his life. Art is his fate: its that or nothing. But he cant become an artist until he accepts that fate and acknowledges his true nature. Thats a big part of what this play is about: the struggle of two great American play-wrights to come to terms with who they really were.Ž The production is slated for Dec. 8, 2017-Jan. 7, 2018, starring Nicholas Rich-berg (Richard Henry Lee in last summers 1776) as Williams, and Tom Wahl (After, I Am My Own Wife, Summer Shorts) as Inge, with a supporting performance by Kristian Bikic, and with Mr. Hayes direct-ing. All four have been involved in private workshops for several months. Mr. Teachouts reviews of Dramaworks productions have helped ele-vate the companys national reputation, although he has invoked a moratorium on reviewing its works for several years to come. The rest of the 2017-2018 mainstage schedule is: The Little FoxesŽ (Oct. 20-Nov. 19) „ Lillian Hellmans scorching depiction of a scheming dysfunctional wealthy family in the Deep South at the turn of the cen-tury. Noted for their ruthless treatment of everyone including each other, the Hub-bard clan poison everything they touch. It is best known for the film version starring Bette Davis as the venal Regina and the stage revival that played in Fort Lauder-dale starring Elizabeth Taylor. On Golden PondŽ (Feb. 2-March 4) „ Ernest Thompsons elegiac examination of a senior couple who are enjoying their retirement in a pastoral setting when they are invaded by their troubled daughter, who brings her fianc and his son. EquusŽ (May 18-June 17) Peter Shaffers highly theatrical masterpiece about a deeply troubled psychiatrist attempt-ing to treat a young man whose complex obsession with horses has led him to blind six animals. The other news is the companys production July 14-Aug. 6 of Sondheims epic about the bloody revenge of a wronged barber in London in the dehumaniz-ing throes of the Industrial Revolution, Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street.Ž The production will be directed by Clive Cholerton, and feature scenic design by Michael Amico and costume design by Brian OKeefe. Palm Beach Dramaworks is at 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. For ticket information, contact the box office at 514-4042 or visit Q The writing matches the telling in ‘Collected Stories’ BY BILL HIRSCHMANFlorida Theater On StageWhen critics see a steady stream of praiseworthy work, they begin to distrust their judgment as they repeatedly reach for accolades. So it has been in South Florida theater recently with a procession of solid productions crowned with a spate of ones deserving the term excellent.Ž But sometimes in the midst of such a flurry, there arises a thoughtful, imagina-tive and moving work so exceptional that a critic, if hes honest, has no choice but to trot out superlatives that end in …est.Ž Palm Beach Dramaworks production of Collected StoriesŽ is not only one of the most affective and effective dramas seen in the region for many months, and it not only offers a superb performance by a young actress, Keira Keeley, molded by gifted director Paul Stancato, but it hosts one of the best performances by an expe-rienced actress weve seen in a long, long time, that of Anne-Marie Cusson. Donald Margulies 1996 script is a twohander drama leavened with arch humor. It offers bravura opportunities in its tale of Ruth, a revered literary writer in late middle-age whose breathless college men-tee, Lisa, wants to learn everything from her heroine as she becomes the Great Womans assistant as well as her student. It is not a spoiler to reinvoke the popular facile description of Collected Sto-riesŽ as being All About EveŽ in the liter-ary world. Lisa evolves from dewy-eyed fangirl to assistant to protge to colleague to friend to competitor as she cannibalizes Ruths life for her own work. As soon as Ruth reveals a particularly precious and painful memory, you can see the freight train bearing down the tracks. Just to help you along, Mr. Margu-lies strews portentous lines through the evening. (You cant censor your creative feelings because of the danger of hurting someones feelings, Ruth tells Lisa.) But Mr. Margulies (Dinner With FriendsŽ and Time Stands StillŽ) has far more in mind than charting betrayals and declines, although the crisscrossing arcs of rise and fall that he limns are intrigu-ing. His Pulitzer finalist script dissects the guts of art, creativity, talent, acquired skill, fame and the price that must be or is chosen to be paid. He explores the cannibalistic nature of artists scavenging inspiration from the lives around them when they cannot find what they need inside their own experience. He illustrates the considerable pressure of early success and the driving fear of a sophomore slump. In fact, once the expected trap is sprung, the confrontation is far from a one-sided exposure of betrayer and betrayed in a shouting match of dramatically satisfying recriminations. Lisa at first feigns surprise at her mentors anger. Then she unapolo-getically cross-examines Ruths rational-izations and mutual culpability in creating rules of engagement that enabled Lisas reprehensible actions. The acting highlight comes late in the first act when the manipulative Lisa gets Ruth to gingerly recall that most trea-sured memory when, as a young woman herself, she had an affair with a renowned poet genius destroying himself with dis-solution. Ms. Cusson, a New York actress like Ms. Keeley, is mesmerizing as she draws the narrative out of her marrow and relates it first like the expert storyteller that Ruth is. But her eyes see something in the mist, and Ms. Cussons writer falls under her own spell, falling back through time to relive the defining but cauterizing linchpin of her life. Ms. Cusson creates a masterful exhibition of her decades of hard-won craft, woven so deftly that only theater pros will see how she does it. It is a performance that has to be seen to be appreciated, preferably from the right side of the auditorium. Vocally, Ms. Cussons Ruth starts out with a slightly imperious air, likely a defense against emotional intrusion from this devotee. But her crisp voice and her crackling attitude warms up like someone enjoying a rare foray into the sun. Ms. Cusson the actress has a large bag of tricks such as occasionally holding vowels like a cabaret songstress caressing a phrase of an old standard. But Ms. Keeley is almost as good. She starts portraying an earnest acolyte who looks and sounds partly formed like dough taken out of the oven too early. True, Ms. Cussons Ruth also convincingly morphs over the six years covered in the play from a self-assured self-satisfied almost bored cultural icon to a wreck shattered physically, emotionally, spiritually, artis-tically. But Ms. Keeley expertly depicts incremental growth from scene to scene. Ms. Keeleys posture, body language, her speech inflections, her eyes and mouth all mutate as Lisas confidence and skill mature. Of course, much of this pas de deux was guided and paced by Mr. Stancato, who was William Hayes associate direc-tor on the recent Long Days Journey Into Night.Ž Mr. Stancato also is a cho-reographer and that skill set is evident in the physicalization of the actresses performances, whether its their specific walk, the gestures they make, or the way he moves them around the room like chess pieces. Its hard to know how much was found by Mr. Margulies, Mr. Stancato or the actresses, but there are scores of pungent bits of business such as Lisa, left alone for a few moments early on, lightly brush-ing her hand over the electric typewriter where her idol crafted those literary gems. Mr. Stancato and lighting designer Ron Burns often bookend scenes by having the lights dim but not go out. Characters continue on with their lives silently in the half-light until they exit and the lighting changes for the next scene with morphing colors and intensities marking the passage of time. You can argue that those lengthy intermezzos between scenes are just a bit too lengthy, but Mr. Burns expertly plays changing qualities of light over the set and the scenery outside (including a tree branch that adapts to the seasons) as well as focuses the audiences attention with subtle changes of the intensity of light in various parts of the room. Matt Corey, who applies soft environmental sounds through the open windows, also sets the mood in scene changes with music choices that Ruth and Lisas char-acters would favor such as Charlie Parker and Dizzy Gillespie. K. April Sorokos second-floor Greenwich Village walkup is a masterpiece of design with perfectly chosen furniture reflecting Ruths 31 years in this haven-sanctuary, and props that perfectly repre-sent off-beat souvenirs of trips. Local theater patrons still talk about the 2010 production by Mosaic Theatre that starred Barbara Bradshaw and Kim Mor-gan Dean. This one is every bit as good. Collected StoriesŽ runs through March 5 at Palm Beach Dramaworks, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $66, stu-dents $10 subject to availability. Call 514-4042 or visit Q COURTESY PHOTO Theater critic Terry Teachout. COURTESY PHOTO Keira Keeley and Anne-Marie Cusson in Palm Beach Dramaworks’ production of “Collected Stories.”


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 B5 LATEST FILMS‘The Comedian’ ++ Is it worth $10? NoOn paper, The ComedianŽ looks promising. After all, it stars Robert De Niro, Edie Falco, Danny DeVito, Leslie Mann and Harvey Keitel. Nota-ble comedians from past and present appear in cameos, including Billy Crys-tal and Jim Norton. It was produced and directed by Taylor Hackford (RayŽ), an experienced auteur who knows how to connect with audiences. Indeed, everything about this indicates it could be something special. And then you watch it. The jokes are hit and miss, the story is scattered and contrived, and the pro-tagonist is his own worst enemy. Its not terrible, but the lack of satisfaction when its over is alarming. The pigheaded protagonist is Jackie Burke (Mr. De Niro), an aged stand-up comic who once had a hit TV show and now spits insults at audience members like hes Don Rickles. In the opening moments he whines to his agent (Ms. Falco) about performing at a low-pay-ing Legends NightŽ alongside Jimmie Walker and Brett Butler. Ungrateful and arrogant, he seems. When a heckler (Happy Anderson) gets under his skin, Jackie proceeds to ram his microphone into the mans nose. Art Linson and Richard LaGraven-ese wrote the dialog, while comedians Lewis Friedman and Jeff Ross wrote the comedy routines; one speculates that punching out a heckler is a fan-tasy come true for stand-up comedians everywhere. Part of Jackies punishment for the hecklers nose is community service in a soup kitchen, which is where he meets Harmony (Ms. Mann). An oddly symbiotic friendship ensues, leading to her agreeing to join him at his brother Jimmys (Mr. DeVito) daughters (Lucy DeVito) lesbian wedding, and him agreeing to have dinner with her domi-neering father (Mr. Keitel). This leads to some funny moments, but then some plot twists take the story in question-able directions. The ComedianŽ needs to be more consistently funny in order for us to like Jackie. For example, its a clever idea to have him test out new material on the homeless people hes serving at a Thanksgiving soup kitchen. But as he makes dirty jokes about turkey and the early settlers, he fails to connect. Part of this could be Mr. De Niros delivery, which at times struggles to hit punch lines. Another part could be that Jackie is screaming F-bombs inside a church, and it all just seems wrong. Context and delivery are essential parts of com-edy, and neither is what it needs to be here. Also telling: All of the other comedians who appear and tell jokes „ and there are many „ are funnier than Jackie, whos supposed to be a comedy legend. Sure, part of the premise is that hes washed up and not what he used to be, but he needs to land more jokes in order for us to believe he was ever funny. Its always tricky to balance serious drama with humor, because when youre not a full-out comedy you have fewer opportunities to connect with jokes, which makes it all the more important that the jokes hit. When they dont hit, you get The Comedian.Ž Q dan >> Lucy DeVito is the daughter of Danny DeVito and Rhea Perlman (“Cheers”). FILM CAPSULESA Dog’s Purpose + (Britt Robertson, Dennis Quaid, voice of Josh Gad) The soul of a dog (Mr. Gad) is reincarnated over four lifetimes, touching different humans in the pro-cess. It might appeal to kids, but anyone else „ even dog lovers „ will find the manipulative, forced drama tough to stomach. Rated PG.20th Century Women +++ (Annette Bening, Lucas Jade Zumann, Elle Fanning) In 1979, a singer mother (Ms. Bening) asks two female friends (Ms. Fanning and Greta Gerwig) to help her 15year-old son (Mr. Zumann) become a man. Ms. Bening leads the stellar ensemble in this wonderful com-ing of age story that sublimely captures the travails of adolescence and the spirit of the 70s. Dont miss it! Rated R.Silence ++ (Andrew Garfield, Adam Driver, Liam Neeson) Director Martin Scorseses lat-est follows two priests (Mr. Garfield and Mr. Driver) as they travel to Japan to find their mentor (Mr. Neeson). It notably lacks Mr. Scorseses dynamic style, and as a result is a dull bore of 161 minutes. Rated R.Hidden Figures +++ (Octavia Spencer, Taraji P. Henson, Janelle Monae) African-American women and brilliant mathematicians Katherine (Ms. Henson), Dorothy (Ms. Spencer) and Mary (Ms. Monae) play integral roles in launching astronaut John Glenn into outer space in the early 60s. It hits the racial plights you expect and have seen before, but the perfor-mances are solid and it tells a great (true) story about three tremendous women. Rated PG. Q


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY2/9 Art After Dark — 5-9 p.m. Thursdays at the Norton Museum of Art, 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Tours, DIY art activities, music, films, gallery talks. Free. 832-5196; by Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays. Feb. 9: The Shane Duncan Band performs high-energy country-rock. A Celebration of Military War Dogs — 6-8:30 p.m. Feb. 9, at Brazilian Court, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Join American Humane at Brazilian Court to welcome the Lois Pope LIFE K-9 Medal of Courage military war dog recipients, plus special guests. Tickets are $250 each. or call 866-242-1877.CROSSINGS: Two Traditions. One Musical Heritage — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 9, PBSC Duncan Theatre, 4200 Con-gress Ave., Lake Worth. This collabora-tion connects the threads between opera and the traditional African-American spiritual with music performed by Palm Beach Opera and The Ebony Chorale of the Palm Beaches. Tickets: $25. 833-7888;“WaistWatchers The Musical!” — Through March 26, PGA Center for the Arts, 4076 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Book and lyrics by Alan Jacob-son, music by Vince Di Mura. Show times: 2 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday, Sat-urday and Sunday and 7 p.m. Thursday, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 6 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: $40-$65.; 855-448-7469. FRIDAY2/10 Screen On The Green — 8-11 p.m. Feb. 10, on the Great Lawn at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Screening: TrollsŽ (PG). for details.The South Florida Garlic Fest — Feb. 10-12, John Prince Park, Lake Worth. Find more than 80 garlic-based foods in Gourmet Alley, grab a drink at one of the bars or visit the Cloves and Wine Garden. Kids activities are offered at Garlic Uni-versity. Entertainment is nonstop. $10, or $100 VIP. 279-0907; County Fair — Feb. 10-18, Martin County Fairgrounds, 2616 S.E. Dixie Highway, Stuart. 772-220-3247; SATURDAY2/11 The third annual Ladybug Release Party — 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Feb. 11, Palm Beach Zoo, 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Ladybug crafts, face painting, and ladybug releases at 11:30 a.m., 12:30 and 1:30 p.m. Come dressed as a ladybug for a chance to win a special prize in the costume contest. Free with zoo admission. ArtsFest — Feb. 11-12, Memorial Park, 300 SE Ocean Blvd., Stuart. More than 120 artists will be exhibiting, the Stuart ChoppedŽ competition, a performance of W.W. Whittens one-act play based on the descendants of Friends,Ž plus the Literary Village with local authors, and live music by Connected Souls, featuring the singer/songwriters Doreen Poreba and Mike Jordan and others on the Literary Stage. Info: (772) 287-6676.The 18th Annual Everglades Day Festival — Feb. 11, at the Arthur R. Marshall Loxahatchee National Wild-life Refuge, Boynton Beach. Live wild-life presentations, interactive games, guest speakers, conservation exhibits, demonstrations, plein air artists, canoe-ing, music by Florida singer/songwriter Grant Livingston, food trucks and guid-ed hikes. Speakers include Dr. Paul Gray, Dr. Richard Raid, NOAA, and Edward Mercer. Free shuttle service is avail-able. Info: 542-1649. Equestrian Festival — Through April 2 at the Palm Beach International Equestrian Center, 3400 Equestrian Club Drive, Wellington. The worlds finest horses and riders com-pete in show jumping and equestrian dressage. On Saturday Night Lights the action starts at 7 p.m. with free Grand Prix equestrian competition including show jumping, plus food, family-friend-ly activities, and live music. Info:; 793-5867; Village Art Walk — 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Feb. 11, beginning at Hennevelts Gallery, 540 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Cost: $5, plus fees. Explore the artistic side of historic Northwood Village with guided walking tours of eclectic art galleries, outdoor murals and shops, plus art demos and talks with artists. Registration is required at Sunset Lounge Music Series: Jimmy “Bo” Horne — 6-9 p.m. Feb. 11, 609 Eighth St., West Palm Beach. A West Palm Beach native, Horne was a club and disco staple in the 70s with dance jams like Gimme Some,Ž Get Happy,Ž and Dance Across the Floor.Ž Tickets: $10 at, Jove and The Pursuit of Happiness — 7 p.m. Feb. 11, The Performing Arts Academy of Jupiter, 6743 W Indiantown Road, No. 34, Jupiter. The Jove Comedy Troupe featuring all three members „ Paul Licari, Travis Thomas and Jesse Furman „ performs. 262-0114;“Time Stands Still” — Feb. 11-26, A.C.T. Studio Theatre, Cedar Pointe Plaza, 2399 SE Ocean Blvd., Stuart. $25.; (772) 932-8880. SUNDAY2/12 Northwood Village Brews Fest — 1-5 p.m. Feb. 12, Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Craft beer tastings from more than 25 of South Floridas most popular breweries, plus food trucks and other fare from village res-taurants, art vendors, live music. Admis-sion: $35, $65 VIP includes collectible sampling mug and lanyard for mug. Terriel Byrd — 2-4 p.m. Sunday Feb. 12 in the Clematis Room at the Man-del Library, 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. The author and professor of urban Christian ministry at PBAU will speak about Civil Rights and American Culture (Civil Rights 1969 to 2015).Ž On Feb. 19, he will speak about the Civil Rights Movement from 2015 forward … What does it all mean?Ž Free. 803-2018.“Disgraced” — Feb. 12-26, Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Stay after the show for a talk-back in the audience seating cham-ber with community leaders about the themes of the play. 575-2223; Toast at the Top — 5-9 p.m. Feb. 12 and 14, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Share a lovely view with a special someone. Couples only. $50 for 15 minutes of romantic twi-light and champagne for two. Reserva-tions required at 747-8380, Ext. 101. Palm Beach International Polo Season — Sundays through April 23 at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington. A season of challenge cups, qualifier matches and tournaments lead-ing up to the U.S. Open Polo Champi-onship. Matches offer a range of view-ing options and seating from grandstand viewing, field tailgating, stadium seating, field-side champagne brunch at The Pavil-ion, and exclusive sponsor boxes. 282-5290; MONDAY2/13 Naturalist Molly Sims — 10 a.m. Feb. 13, Palm Springs Library, 217 Cypress Lane. The West Palm Beach Garden Clubs meeting features a pre-sentation, Accessing Our Hidden Trea-sures.Ž Guests welcomed. Refreshments. 585-1226; 582-0051.Valentine’s Day Opera: “This is My Beloved” — Noon Feb. 13, Benvenuto Restaurant, 1730 N. Federal High-way, Boynton Beach. Soprano Margaret Schmitt, tenor Paul Offenkrantz, bari-tone Peter Ludesher and pianist Marina Stolyar perform. $39, which includes a three-course lunch, all inclusive. Reser-vations are required. 364-0600. WEDNESDAY2/15 Northwood Village Food Truck Roll-Out — 6-10 p.m. Feb. 15, in the 500 block of Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. A food truck invasion on the west end of Northwood Road. Animals in Palm Beach: Conversation & Cocktails with Local Animal Rescue Leaders — 6-8 p.m. Feb. 15, American Humane Associ-ations Lois Pope office, 241 Bradley Place, Suite C, Palm Beach. Free. or call (866) 242-1877.Mark Halperin — 7 p.m. Feb. 15, DeSantis Family Chapel, 300 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The former Bloomberg Politics managing editor, author of two New York Times bestsellers and an expert on American elections speaks. Free, but RSVP to 803-2011. Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show — Feb. 15-21, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. More than 100 national galleries display the best fine art, antiques and jewelry found at any show worldwide. 822-5440; LOOKING AHEAD Clematis By Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays at the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 101 N. Flagler Drive at Clem-atis Street, West Palm Beach. Horizon — Feb. 16. This seven-piece band plays an eclectic mix of funk, R&B, blues and jazz. Palm Beach Fine Craft Show — Feb. 16-19, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 203-254-0486; Friends of the Palm Beach Symphony: Mix & Mingle for Music — 5-7 p.m. Feb. 16, Palm Beach County Convention Center, 650 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. An exclusive soiree with cocktails, hors doeuvres and browsing at the Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show. Free for members, $35 for nonmembers. 655-2657; Night Out at iBar — 5:308:30 p.m. Feb. 16, PGA National Resort & Spa, Palm Beach Gardens. Hosted by Sally and KOOL 105.5 FM, shop the latest fashions, live entertainment, mini-makeovers, cocktails, an auction, raffles, supporting KidSanctuary. Free admis-sion and valet parking. 627-4852.The Palm Beach Young Profes-sionals Social — 5:30-7 p.m. Feb. 16, Palm Beach Art, 214 B S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan. Pre-registration required. Free for members, $10 guests. Your Illusion: How the Brain Perceives Reality — 7 p.m. Feb. 16, Civil Society Brewing Co., 1200 Town Center Drive, No. 101, Jupiter. Free. 370-7740; AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; “Collected Stories” — Through March 5. AT THE DUNCAN Duncan Theatre, Palm Beach State Col-lege, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 868-3309; New Shanghai Circus — 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Feb. 11. Part of the Weekend Family Fun Series. Tickets $15. Panther String Trio — 2 p.m. Feb. 15. Featuring Misha Vitenson, violin, Michael Klotz, viola, and Jason Cal-loway, cello. Part of the Classical Caf Series. Tickets $35, series tickets $100.BODYTRAFFIC — 8 p.m. Feb. 17-18. Tickets $45. Series tickets $135 and $145. AT THE EISSEY Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: 207-5900; Witter: I Write the Songs: The Music of Barry Manilow — 8 p.m. Feb. 9. With Jim Witter and his band. Part of the 2017 Arts in the Gardens series. Single tickets: $30-$40. Subscriptions are $135 and $180.Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Masterworks II: A Night at the Opera — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 15. A pre-concert lecture starts at 6:40 p.m. Tickets: $40-$60 at 772-460-0850, Ext. 1 or at AT THE GARDENS MALL The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. 775-7750.Valentine’s Day Party with The Babies Club — 9-11 a.m. Feb. 14 in the Babies Clubhouse, Nordstrom Court. Reg-ister free to be a member at


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 CALENDAR TOP PICKS #SFL #STINKY 2.15 2.14 2.11 QFrank Bruni, “Fathers and Sons in Literature and History” — Feb. 14, Society of the Four Arts. 655-7227; Q The South Florida Garlic Fest — Feb. 10-12, John Prince Park, Lake Worth. 279-0907; www.dbgarlicfest.comQJimmy “Bo” Horne — 6-9 p.m. Feb. 11, Sunset Lounge, 609 Eighth St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $10 at Q Kristin Chenoweth — 8 p.m. Feb. 15 at the Kravis Center. 832-7469 or AT THE KELSEY The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 328-7481; Like Grunge Nirvana Tribute: MTV Live & Loud — 9 a.m. Feb. 11. All ages. Full Throttle Wrestling Presents Fight Club Round 3 — 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; 25th Anniversary “Night Of Stars” — 7 p.m. Feb. 11. Hosted by Michael Feinstein. $50 and up. Neil Berg’s 108 Years of Broad-way — 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Feb. 12. Single tickets are $29; or $99 for the six-show package. Adults at Leisure Series. Bamberg Symphony — 8 p.m. Feb. 12. $35 and up. Arrive by 6:45 p.m. for Beyond The Stage, a pre-concert discus-sion by Sharon McDaniel. 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. Steve Lawrence: A Tribute to Frank Sinatra — 8 p.m. Feb. 14. $25 and up. Rubbing Shoulders: My Life with Popes, Princes, Moguls, and Movie Stars — 1:30 p.m. Feb. 15. Marc Rosen Interviewed by Pame-la Fiori. Part of the ArtSmart Lecture Series. Tickets: $25. Kristin Chenoweth — 8 p.m. Feb. 15. $30 and up. “Pippin” — 8 p.m. Feb. 16. $30 and up. 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. AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Admission: $10 adults, $5 chil-dren ages 6-18; free for younger than 6. Jupiter Lighthouse participates in the Blue Star Museums program. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting; call for tour times. RSVP required for most events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; Sunset Tour — Feb. 15 and 22 and March 1, 8, 22 and 29. Time varies. Climb to the top. Reservations are required. Lighthouse Moonrise Tours — Feb. 10 and March 12. Time varies. View the full moon from the top. Lighthouse Story Time & Crafts for Kids — 10:30 a.m. March 7. Story time and a craft for ages 8 and younger. Bring a mat to sit on. Free, but reserva-tions are required. Twilight Yoga at the Light — 6-7 p.m. Feb. 13, 20, 27. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. Donation. Bring a mat and a flashlight. 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. “Disgraced” — Feb. 12-26. “Gypsy” — March 21-April 9. AT THE JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; 9: Duplicate bridge; The Lebensohl Convention: Everything You Need to Know; 3-handed canasta; Plan-ning Ahead: Part of Our Jewish Culture; Dr. Joans Winter 2017 Art History Lec-ture Series; The Merits of Education for the Life Long Learner Feb. 10: Beginners bridge supervised play; duplicate bridgeFeb. 13: Timely Topics discussion group; mah jongg and canasta play ses-sions; duplicate bridge; Mussar: The Way of A Higher Self Feb. 14: Duplicate bridge; Learn How to Properly Fill Out A Convention Card; Parkinsons patients and caregivers sup-port group; mah jongg 101; Art Exhibit: Jerry Gotkin Feb. 15: Mah jongg and canasta play sessions; duplicate bridge; Ladies of Lit-erature; Men, Lets Talk; ACE Presents: From Necessity to GlamourFeb. 16: Duplicate bridge; The Lebensohl Convention: Everything You Need to Know; Spend the Day at the J with Joan Lipton; Dr. Joans Winter 2017 Art History Lecture Series; bereave-ment support group AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; in the Garden: See, Hear, Smell & Touch — 10 a.m. Feb. 10. Stacey Burford reads stories with ages 2-6. Free. Hearts-n-Bloom Garden Tea Party — 11 a.m. Feb. 11. A mimosa garden stroll, followed by a traditional tea party on the great lawn, adjacent to the b utterfly ga rden. Wear your best hat for the Designer Hat Fashion Show. $35 members; $85 nonmembers. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410;“New Country” — Through Feb. 12. Written by TVs Mark Roberts. A crazy, raunchy bachelor party with egoma-niacal country star Justin Spears and his entourage. Directed by Daniel Eilola. $23. Date Night featuring Mary Grace and Michael Cartwright — Feb. 17-18. Stonzek. $20. Movies in the Stonzek Theatre:“Moonlight” — Feb. 9. “Paths of the Soul” — Feb. 9Oscar Nominated Short Films: Feb. 10-23. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Anthony Jeselnik — Feb. 9-11.Megan Gailey — Feb. 12. Nephew Tommy — Feb. 14. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Park Road, 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. Saturday and Sunday. Info: 832-1988; Our Body: The Universe Within — Through April 23. AT FOUR ARTS The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Call 655-7227; Met Opera: Live in HD: Dvok’s “Rusalka” — Feb. 25.Bolshoi Ballet Live in HD: “The Sleeping Beauty” — Feb. 11. $20 or $15 for students with valid I.D. (Student tickets must be purchased in person).The National Theatre: Live in HD: McDonagh’s “Hangmen” — Feb. 18. $25 each or $15 for students. (Stu-dent tickets must be purchased in person)


B8 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARConcerts: Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, “A French Musi-cal Feast” — Feb. 12. Q Trio Solisti — Feb. 19. Esther B. O’Keeffe Speaker Series: Frank Bruni, Fathers and Sons in Literature and HistoryŽ „ Feb. 14. $35; tickets sold at the door one hour before lecture beginsExhibits: “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Robert L. Forbes and Ronald SearleŽ „ In the Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art Gallery. LIVE MUSIC BB&T Center — 1 Panther Parkway, Sunrise. Tickets available through Ticketmaster. 800-745-3000; Bon Jovi — Feb. 12. Q TobyMac Hits Deep Tour — Feb. 18. The Colony Hotel — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; Motown Fridays with Memory Lane — 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Q Saturday 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.Royal Room Cabaret: The doors open at 6:30 for dinner and the show starts at 8:30 p.m.Q Clint Holmes — Through Feb. 11. Q John Pizzarelli — Feb. 14-18 and 21-25. ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gar-dens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5328; Todd McGrain’s The Lost Bird Project — On display through June 28. Tickets: $15 adults, $10 seniors 65+, $7 for students, free for members and younger than age 5. RSVP to 832-5328. Q RISING: The Mystical World of Sophie Ryder — On display through April 30. Tickets: $15 adults, $10 seniors 65+, $7 for students, free for members and younger than age 5. RSVP to 832-5328. APBC Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 345-2842; SCAPES 2017 Exhibit — Feb. 20-March 25. Original landscapes, sea-scapes, cityscapes, skyscapes. Opening reception: Feb. 24. Judge: Raymond P. Neubert. 345-2842. Get the submission form at 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. Q “Champions: Caribbean Artists Breaking Boundaries in South Florida” — Through Feb. 11. Benzaiten Center for Creative Arts — 1105 Second Ave. S., in an historic FEC train depot building, Lake Worth. 310-9371 or 508-7315. Glasstronomique — March 11. The centers casual gala is its main fun-draiser of the year. Live art demonstra-tions. The Box Gallery — 811 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. 786-521-1199; www.TheBoxGallery.Info.Q High Gloss WPB: The Art of Fashion: Opening reception 6-9 p.m. Feb. 10. This exhibition of fine art photogra-phy, sculpture, jewelry and couture fea-tures work by Elle Schorr, Flvio Iryoda, Alexey Lebedinsky, Juan Erman Gonza-lez, Amanda Rosenblatt, Irina G., Gisele Weisman, Susan Marie David and Bonnie Roseman. On display through March 30. The Center for Creative Educa-tion — 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. 805-9927, Ext. 160; “Three Amigos” — Featuring new paintings by Jill Krutick, Florida Artist Hall of Fame Inductee Bruce Helander, Miles Slater and J. Steven Manolis.The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tues-day-Saturday. Info: 471-2901; 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 The Allure of Immortality: An American Cult, a Florida Swamp, and a Renegade Proph-et — Feb. 12. Lyn Millner speaks. Part of the 2017 Whitehall Lecture Series.Q The Religion of Biologic Living: Dr. John Harvey Kellogg — Feb. 19. Brian C. Wilson speaks. Part of the 2017 Whitehall Lecture Series.The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter — Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel-comed. Get info and register at The annual Ocean to Lake Hiking Trail Backpacking Event — Feb. 18-23. A six-day, 62-mile strenuous hike. Call Fred at 585-6386 or email Q Hickory Hammock Natural Area Hike — 7:30 a.m. Feb. 15. Meet at Riverbend Park, 9060 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter, to carpool. An 8-9 mile leisure-paced hike. Call Dave at 743-8642. Habatat Galleries — 513 Clematis St, West Palm Beach. 469-8587; www.habatat.comQ Through Feb. 15 — Jack Storms Q Feb. 17 – Tomas HlavickaHarbourside Place — 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 935-9533; Q Live Music on the Waterfront — 6-10 p.m. in the amphitheater. Q Live Music Sunday on the Waterfront — Noon-4 p.m. Sundays in the amphitheater. Q Tai Chi Class — 9 a.m. Saturdays. Cost: $10.Q AMPed Yoga — 10 a.m. Sundays. An all-levels vinyasa yoga class. $10. Kids yoga class for $5.Q Jupiter Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Sundays, year-round.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 B9 Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website or call 561.832.7469 or 800.572.8471 Group sales: 561.651 .4438 or 561.651.4304 Experience the Kravis Dazzle! Regional Arts Concert Series BAMBERG SYMPHONYCHRISTOPH ESCHENBACH, CONDUCTOR RAY CHEN, VIOLIN Sunday, February 12 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Remarkable young violinist Ray Chen returns as the Bamberg makes its Regional Arts debut with Mahlers brilliant and beloved Fifth Symphony Series sponsored by Leonard and Sophie DavisBeyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance talk by Sharon McDaniel in The Picower Foundation Arts Education Center in the Cohen Pavilion at 6:45 pm and a free pre-performance musical presentation by Bak Middle School of the Arts Eighth Grade Chamber Ensemble in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm. AN INTIMATE EVENING WITHKRISTIN CHENOWETH Wednesday, February 15 at 8 pmDreyfoos Hall t 5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Sparkling soprano and gleeful Broadway sensation returns after co-hosting 2015 Tony Awards.Sponsored by Marjorie Fink With support from Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance musical presentation by We are His People, The Kings Academy Honors Choir in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm. PIPPIN Thursday, February 16 at 8 pmDreyfoos Hall t 5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Its over the (big) top! … High-”ying Broadway hit explodes with circus-style ”are, soaring songs. A masterful story of a young princes search for passion, adventure and the meaning of life.Sponsored by Carol and Mike Cohen TWYLA THARP 50TH ANNIVERSARY TOUR Friday, February 17 at 8 pm Dreyfoos Hall t 5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Contemporary meets classic as transcendent choreographer marks “ve decades of daring dance. Sponsored by The Chastain Charitable Foundation Jane M. MitchellBeyond the Stage: Join us for a pre-performance talk by Steven Caras in the Cohen Pavilion at 6:45 pm. CHAKA KHAN Saturday, February 18 at 8 pmDreyfoos Hall t 5JDLFUTTUBSUBU From Im Every Woman to I Feel for You 10-time Grammy winner has sizzled since the 70s. 2000 PGA Blvd., Suite A3140, Palm Beach GardensSW corner of PGA Blvd & US Hwy 1 { City Centre Plaza rr{ Mon-Fri: 7 ƒ -2:45 { Sat-Sun: 7 ƒ -1:45 SERVING BREAKFAST & LUNCH tEKt,s''s>E[^^d CAGE FREE LARGE EGGSE},}Œu}v}ŒvŸ]}Ÿ{9sPšŒ]v& CALENDARThe Historical Society of Palm Beach County — Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164; “For the Love of the Game: Baseball in the Palm Beaches” — Highlights of Americas favorite pastime in Palm Beach County. Archival photographs and historical artifacts tell the story. Q “The Bill of Rights and You” — Through Feb. 28. “Returning to Cuba” — Through April 1. A special exhibition of 14 black-and-white framed photos by Victor Manuel Figueredo of Palm Beach. Q Lecture: George Poncy — 3 p.m. Feb. 16. Mr. Poncy will discuss his book Snow on the Palms,Ž about the drug trade that dominated the county in the 1970s and 80s. Free for Historical Society members, $10 for nonmembers. Reservations are required at 832-412, Ext. 100, or visit Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat-urday. Admission is $5 Monday-Friday, free on Saturday and for members and exhibiting artists. Info: 746-3101; Q “Illuminating the Deep” — Through March 4. Q The Fine Art of Exploration — Features the art of Else Bostlemann. Q Third Thursday — 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors doeuvres reception and exhibits, concerts, lectures, art demonstrations, live performances and gallery talks. The Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach — 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 868-7701; Q Pilates — 10:30-11:30 a.m. Thursdays. Bring your own mat. By donation.Q Crocheting for Fun — 2-4 p.m. Wednesdays through Feb. 22. Join craft-er Peggie Miller to try out a variety of techniques for crocheting projects. For adults. Materials are provided. Free. In the Hibiscus Room. Q Martin Luther King Jr. & the Creation of a Civil Rights Leg-acy (Civil Rights 1954 to 1968) — 2-4 p.m. Feb. 12 and 19. Professor Terriel Byrd wil; follow the evolution of Civil Rights from an idea into a move-ment and into American culture. In the Clematis Room. The Multilingual Lan-guage & Cultural Society, 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: or call 228-1688.Q German Conversation Group — 11 a.m. Feb. 18, March 18, and April 15, C Street Cafe, 319 Clematis St, West Palm Beach.Q Spanish Movie Club — 4 p.m. Feb. 11. Film: Machuca,Ž Chile, in Span-ish with English subtitles. A post-film discussion in Spanish is planned. The film is free, but the discussion is free for members, $15 general admission. RSVP to nk@multilingualsociety.orgThe Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-5196; Art After Dark — 5-9 p.m. Thursdays. Q Spotlight: Recent Acquisitions: In conjunction with Black History Month featuring work by Njideka Akunyili Crosby, Mickalene Thomas, and Willie Cole. Q The sixth annual RAW exhibition: The Recognition of Art by Women exhibition features Austrian artist Svenja Deininger. Q Artist Willie Cole speaks: 3 p.m. Feb. 12. In conjunction with the Black History Month exhibition Spotlight: Recent Acquisitions, American-born artist Willie Cole speaks about his work.The Palm Beach Photographic Centre — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 253-2600; Q “Albert Watson” — Through March 11.The Palm Beach Zoo & Con-servation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. every day, except Thanksgiving and Christmas. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; The River Center — 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. The Loxahatchee River Dis-trict was created more than 30 years ago to monitor and protect the river. Today its a teaching facility and recreation area that offers programs to enrich the community and the river. Call 743-7123; Q


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY distinctly downt o distinctly i Ring in the weekend Friday nights at Concerts in the Court. A different band each week from pop to rock, country to jazz„loud, live and FREE 6 9PM CENTRE COURT 2/10 Samantha Russell Band ~ Country 2/17 Groove Merchant Pop / Rock LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t i n ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY SOC I Scenthounds at Dow n 1 2 3 5 6 7 8


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 o wn ndulgent DowntownAtTheGardens.comOver 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! We celebrate Valentine’s Day all February long. So whether a romantic dinner for two, drinks with friends, lunch with workmates, whatever the occasion, Downtown at the Gardens will show your inner foodie some well-deserved love! b Downtown at the Gardens. All tastes for all people. The Blend Bistro The Cheesecake Factory Dirty Martini Fro-Yotopia Grimaldi’s Coal Brick-Oven Pizzeria It’Sugar MJ’s BistroBar Paris in Town Le Bistro Sloans Ice Cream The Spice & Tea Exchange Texas de Brazil TooJay’s Yard House Whole Foods Market n the newspaper. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to socie ty@” I ETY n town at the Gardens 1. Janet Palm, Peanut, Toby and Buzzi Bates 2. Scenthound, Alexa Henderson and Alex Lagos 3. Natalie Sudit, Mavericks, Gary Waxler and Murphy 4. Rebecca Moreschi, Chris Moreschi, Ilan Kaufer and Evan Nierman 5. Wendy Erschik, Blue, Tim Erschik and Zoe 6. Stella Stephens, David Stephens and Kimberly 7. Katie McFatter and Katie Parker 8. Patrick Barthelmess, Lady, Damien Winterhawk and Igor 9. Tim Smith and Juliana Smith 4 9 h ik, s ch i e ns e ns e r a h e lm n a nd nd h i k and a n d m ess d Lori Dingers, Booker and Bradley Dingers


B12 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY #JMMZ+PFM &BHMFT &MUPO+PIO .BEPOOB UIFQBMNDPN %PXOMPBEUIF UIFQBMNBQQ561-627-9966 EVERY SATURD AY OCT-MAY! 8:30AM T O 2:00PM PHONE: 561-670-7473FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOKTWITTER: @WPBAFMARKET EMAIL: WPBANTIQUEANDFLEA@GMAIL.COM WPBANTIQUEANDFLEAMARKET.COM PET FRIENDLY | FAMILY FRIENDLY | FREE ADMISSION | FREE PARKING AREA MARKETSQ Riviera Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market „ 5-9 p.m. Wednesdays, 200 E. 13th St. at Broadway, Riviera Beach. Also has a flea market and antiques. Info: 623-5600 or Q Lake Worth High School Flea Market „ 5 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, under the Interstate 95 over-pass on Lake Worth Road. Info: 439-1539. Q West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market „ 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays through May on Narcissus Avenue north of Banyan Boulevard. Free. Info: Q The West Palm Beach Greenmarket „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays along the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 100 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Park-ing is free in the Banyan and Evernia garages during market hours. Info: Q The Green Market at Wellington „ 9 a.m. Saturdays through April 29 at 12100 Forest Hill Blvd., Wellington, next to the amphitheater. Pet friendly. Info: Q The Gardens GreenMarket „ 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, City Hall Municipal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Live entertainment from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. No pets. Through May 7. 630-1100; Q Lake Worth Farmers Market „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, through April 29, Old Bridge Park, 1 S. Ocean Blvd., Lake Worth. Info: 283-5856; Q Delray Beachs Winter GreenMarket „ 9 a.m.-noon every Saturday at Old School Square Park, 96 NE Sec-ond Ave., Delray Beach. Info: 276-7511; Q Jupiter Farmers Market at El Sol „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through April 30, 106 Military Trail, Jupiter. Info: 283-5856; Q Royal Palm Beach Green Market & Bazaar Veterans Park „ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, Veterans Park, 1036 Royal Palm Beach Blvd. Royal Palm Beach. Through April 30. Closed Easter week-end. Pet friendly. Q Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Harbourside Place „ 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Sundays year-round, 200 N. U.S. 1, along the Intracoastal Waterway in Harbourside Place. Pet friendly. New vendors should call 623-5600 or visit Q The Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets „ 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 515-4400; Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 B13 n r Sunday, February 19, 12-4pm Free & Open to the Community N ut r itio n Z o n e L i f e-sized Game s In ” atable Laser Tag Sensor y Games G aga & Activity Ta bl es G iant Tedd y Bear Cl ini c M usic & Movement K i d  s Z o n e & Tot Lo t F oo d La b e l Assessments Foo d Sam pl es & D e m os Importance o f Juicing H ealth y Livin g S creenings Screenin g Zon e B l oo d Pressur e Bo d y Fat % / BMI G lucose Screenin g s O rt h o p e d ic & Stro k e Ris k Assessment Ecof riendly Cl eaning Pro d uct s Spot l ess & C h emica l F ree H ome S i l ver S nea k ers Demo Water Aerobics C lass S ecrets o f P l astic Surgery Keep Your S k in Loo k ing YoungerC l ean & Gree n Fab L ab Fit n ess Z o n e S a f ety ZoneSimu l ate d Im p aire d Driving Ex h i b it C arFit Instructions f or Sa f e Driving F ig h ting A l z h eimers S taying Active In Your S enior C ommunit y Grace f ul Agin g S tress Re d uction Y o g a Classes Z en Z one Mone y SmartsUn d erstan d ing Saving U n d erstan d ing Retiremen t Li f e Insuranc e Swin g Zon e S p lash Zon e P oo l Ring Toss Ra f” e Music S wim C linics ( Bring Swim Suit) G ol f Instructional: Ba l ance Distri b utio n C enter of Pressur e G roun d Force AT THE MANDEL JCC, PALM BEACH GARDENS Live Happy, Live Healthy, Live Well For more information call 561-712-5200 cocktail demonstration by Jules Aron, author of Zen and Tonic: Savory and Fresh Cocktails for the Enlightened Drink-er.Ž Monkey in Paradise offers healthyŽ happy hour favorites. FreshFest 2017 is 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 11, Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. Free. Info: www. minute…The Palm Beach Opera in collaboration with The Ebony Chorale of the Palm Beach-es offers CROSSINGS: Two Traditions. One Musical Heritage,Ž a one-night-only concert event that tells the story of opera and the tra-ditional African-American spiritual, at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 9 at Palm Beach State Colleges Duncan Theatre, 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Find the threads that connect the tra-ditional African American spiritual to opera. Tickets: $25 at 833-7888 or online at Q out what these communities (in the play) are going throughƒ. Its a bear of a play. Im almost overwhelmed.Ž Director J. Barry Lewis, who helmed DoubtŽ for the Maltz and is a resident director at Palm Beach Dramaworks, said that the play should resonate with more than the current situations, let alone for Muslim-Americans. Theater often has a kind of serendipity; thats not unusual,Ž he said. Pointedly, Mr. Ahktar undercuts racial and ethnic stereotyping by por-traying complex characters, fighting the tendency of people to label units or cultures, rather than seeing people as individuals,Ž Mr. Lewis said. But the play also delves deeply into issues of identity and assimilation. It questions whether people should deny their heritage when they assimilate in pursuit of fiscal success and social acceptance. While current events cre-ate a context,Ž Mr. Lewis said, such issues echo for South Florida where many people are the children, grand-children or great-grandchildren of immigrants. Amir is defining himself the way other people are seeing him,Ž Mr. Kaisi said passionately. The human universality of crossing lines of ethnic identity are also touched on because of the characters tragic flaws of hubris and pride in their accomplishments may be more fragile than any of them realize when prejudice erupts. Even more universal are the questions about whether the American Dream is truly achievable for everyone and whether it is worth the sacri-fices. Mr. Lewis said, Is the American Dream elusive or obtainable? If you work hard, you are supposed to be able to (achieve it.)Ž But he and Mr. Kaisi say DisgracedŽ doesnt see those as rhetorical questions „ ideas they said were raised by Arthur Miller in Death of a SalesmanŽ and even more so in his All My Sons.Ž Obviously, the play isnt theoretical to Mr. Kaisi, a genial, but fervent young man born in Iraq, who grew up in Montreal and attended the Uni-versity of Texas at Austin. He speaks at length about ideas that the play can generate in inevitable discussions among patrons on the ride home. For instance, hes frustrated that Americans honor the cultures of other immigrants such as Jews and the Irish. But Americans tend to ignore, down-play or are ignorant of the contribu-tions of Arab and Islamic cultures to the worlds knowledge, let alone the western hemisphere. He held up his cellphone. You see this? This is based on algorithms, the work of Al-Khwarizmi, a ninth century Persian mathematician.Ž In the interview, he and Mr. Lewis roamed over varied topics, circling clashing cultures, a back and forth punctuated with dry humor and some wryly raised eyebrows. Mr. Kaisi played Amir a year ago in Pittsburgh, he said, although he has auditioned for it a dozen times. Im in a pool thats not that large. There are maybe five or 10 actors. Maybe more.Ž Mr. Lewis added, And they are in demand for television.Ž That dearth led several companies to cast actors other than those with Middle Eastern roots. GableStages 2015 production cast two Latinos as Amior and his nephew. Asked if that upset him, Mr. Kaisi shrugged his shoulders. DisgracedŽ has been embraced by artistic directors in regional theaters across the country, in part because of its produceabilityŽ (one set and five actors), Mr. Lewis said, But unde-niably, its premises and themes are ripped from the headlines.Ž That latter element has been true since Mr. Ahktar began writing the piece almost a decade ago. But never more so than now. Q DISGRACEDFrom page 1HAPPENINGSFrom page 1 “Disgraced”>> When: Feb. 12-26 >> Where: Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road in Jupiter. >> Cost: $56-$93. >> Info: 575-2223 or PUZZLE ANSWERS


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLYI succeeded because of tenacity, and gratitude,Ž he said. They will get you where you want to go.Ž Well known internationally as Fonzie „ Arthur Fonzarelli from the long-run-ning TV series Happy Days,Ž a miscreant father on Royal Pains,Ž and most recently, part of a quintet of actors in a travel reality series, Better Late Than Never,Ž Mr. Win-kler spoke about his lifelong battle with learning disabilities as an undiagnosed dyslexic. A dismal student, he was picked on, he said, but I was a great dancer „ its how I got by socially. I won every dance statue they had. But I was in the bottom 3 per-cent academically nationwide.Ž He graduated, but not with his class. I got my diploma in the mail. After I took the same geometry class for four years „ and finished in summer school. I still cant do math.Ž But, he joked with a characteristic Fonzie accent, In the many decades since I left school, not once „ not one time ever „ has anyone ever said the word hypot-enuse to me.Ž Throughout school, his parents thought he wasnt making the effort, and labeled him a lazy dummhund „ dumb dog.Ž The stigma was real for him. Day after day you hear this, you believe it,Ž he said. Its the worst thing you can do to a child.Ž It wasnt until he was 31, when he saw his son diagnosed with the disorder, that he figured out it was what had plagued him all through school, affecting his abil-ity to learn. I wasnt stupid after all. I had a learning challenge.Ž After years of negativity, he turned the disorder into a positive, becoming a successful childrens author as a second career. I have it to thank for my tenacity,Ž he said. He knew was destined to be an actor since I was 7,Ž though his low grades in high school kept him out of the drama club. I wasnt even in one play.ŽDespite the academic problems, and warnings from bad teachersŽ that hed never make it, he was still able to get into college. He applied to 28 colleges before being accepted by Emerson in Boston. He went on to graduate with a masters in acting from Yales drama school. Hard to believe, I know.Ž His parents dismissed this career choice, and always assumed hed go into the family business of importing and exporting wood. The only wood I was interested in was this.Ž He pointed to a slide of the Hollywood sign. Not long after college, he landed jobs in commercials. He parodied the Yale acting teachers who sniffed at sales work, then wanted to know, Howd you get the job?Ž He sold Schick razors and H & R Block taxes, among many others, saving up to go to Tinseltown. It was September 18, 1973, I landed on terra firma.Ž He went to Paramount Studios to an audition the next week for a small part on the Mary Tyler Moore Show,Ž as Rhodas date, then for a part in the Bob Newhart Show.Ž Director Garry Marshall was at the audition table, casting for his new series, Happy Days,Ž and watched Mr. Winkler. I had the largest sweat stain in the universe,Ž he said. I told them up front I was so nervous.Ž He was auditioning for the Fonzie role, a small part written into the series about a 1950s family. I was getting ready to pack to go back to New York, and it was my birthday „ Oct. 30. I got a call and they asked if Id like the role. I said yes, on the condition that they would let me show the charac-ters other side.Ž Bad boy biker Arthur Fonzarelli was a different guy once he took off that jacket, he told them. They agreed, and he went on to bring Richie Cunninghams friend to life, becoming a star in his own right. He molded the role as his own, butting heads with producers and the network. There was the comb and mirror scene he changed from the script. They wanted me to comb my hair. I didnt want to. Garry insisted. Its in the script. Just play it the way its written. So I had the comb in my hand, got to the mirror, and stopped, and turned my hands up.Ž He mimed the now iconic move. Heyy. I said to the mirror.Ž The Fonz was already perfect, he decided. They let me keep it.ŽThe HeyyŽ became a signature tagline for him. I could use it for anything „ Heyy whassup? Heyy covered a lot of things.Ž About that leather jacket that now hangs in the Smithsonian Institution: It almost wasnt leather. They had me wear-ing a cloth sport coat at first. The network thought leather was too much of a bad boy image. We argued if I was riding a motorcycle, Id wear leather so I wouldnt get hurt. Garry got them to agree to let me wear leather if I were filmed with the motor-cycle. After that, there was my motorcycle in every scene. They eventually relaxed it and I could wear leather any time,Ž he said. Hes gone on to direct and produce films and TV movies, as well as act in many. Learning his lines for Happy DaysŽ and all the films and TV work was very, very hard work,Ž he said. I get 90 percent right today.Ž The dyslexia is still problematic, so he gets scripts early to go over and over, he said, till he knows the lines. Other situations arent as easy to fix. I still cant read street signs, so if Im coming home at night, and cant see the familiar things in the dark, Ill drive right past my own street.Ž Married to his wife, Stacey Weitzman, for 39 years, the actor has two adult children, and an adult stepson. He is a grand-father twice over, with one on the way.Ž In his other life, hes a childrens author of the Hank Zipzer series of chapter books, meant for firstthrough fifth-graders. The series, now on its 34th book, is co-written with Lin Oliver. She writes on the computer while I talk. She reads it back and we argue, then if its funny, it goes in the book,Ž he says. Hank Zipzer is Mr. Winkler as a child. Hes picked on, and gets caught up in all the kid stuff he remembers at school and at home. Only theres a fun spin to it, and an ending always with a message of encouragement and positive words. Hes proof, he says, that the I can tryŽ line works: Hes an avid fly fisherman and now photographer. He does point-and-shoot with his phone and captures mirror images reflected in water „ a favorite subject. Hes written a book about his revelations while standing in the rivers in his adult book, Ive Never Met an Idiot on the River: Reflections on Family, Fly-Fish-ing and Photography.Ž He continues to act „ his lifelong passion. In May, a new HBO series hell co-star in, Barry,Ž from actor Bill Hader of Sat-urday Night Live,Ž will premiere. Its the story of a hitman-turned-wannabe-actor. Mr. Winkler plays Barrys foul-mouthed but inspiring acting coach. Of the role, he said, It fell from the sky, from heaven, right into my lap.Ž Right after its debut, hell return to the road and sky to film another season of NBCs Better Late Than Never.Ž He calls it a life-affirming series.Ž With buddies William Shatner, Terry Bradshaw, George Foreman and the youngster of the set, actor Jeff Dye, hell be dropped into a foreign country to become a fish out of water,Ž he says. He has a ball filming with the diverse team. Theyre all great,Ž he said, albeit each with quirks. Both Terry Bradshaw and George Foreman (now the Rev. Foreman) have trouble with Mr. Winklers foul language. William Shatner wants to quote pages from books hes read. And hes read every book on everything and knows every page,Ž Mr. Winkler said, sighing. Its got a large following „ viewers like watching the men squirm, presented with odd customs and strange foods outside their comfort zones. Its 7:30 a.m. and Im in Seoul, Korea. We were given octopus. On the plate. Its squirming. I wouldnt go near it. But by 10:30 that night, I picked up a tentacle, and put it in my mouth. I wouldnt rush back for more. But it wasnt so bad.Ž He rolled the speech back around to his takeaway „ the line he wants all the grandparents in the room to say to the young people in their lives. He wants them to build them up and offer only posi-tive words and encouragement. You have to try. Anything really is possible.Ž Q HEYY!From page 1 NBC COURTESY PHOTOHenry Winkler, William Shatner, George Foreman and Terry Bradshaw embark on the journey of a lifetime, traveling across Asia on their own in “Better Late Than Never,” with a little help from comedian Jeff Dye. Henry Winkler has co-authored the “Hank Zipzer” series of children’s books. So far, there are 34 books in the series.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 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: PAIRAPHRASING HOROSCOPESAQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A display of temperament surprises you, as well as those around you. It could be all that pressure youre under. Consider letting someone help you see it through.PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Some things dont seem to be working out as youd hoped. Dont fret. Instead, take some time out to reassess your plans and see where changes could be made.ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your ideas are finally reaching those who can appreciate them. But dont expect any immediate reactions. That will come later. Meanwhile, a personal matter needs your attention.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your energy levels are rising, and youre feeling restless and eager to get into some activity, whether its for profit or just for fun. In either case, the aspects are highly favorable, so go for it.GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A relationship seems to be winding down from passionate to passive. Its up to you to decide what the next step will be. But dont wait too long to take the initiative. Delay could create more problems.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A decision looms. But be very sure that this is what you really want before you sign or say anything. Once you act, therell be little or no wiggle room for any adjustments.LEO (July 23 to August 22) Money matters impr ove, but you still need to be cautious with your spending. Also, set aside that Leonine pride for a bit and apologize for contributing to that misunderstanding.VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A tempting financial situation could make the usually unflappable Virgo rush in before checking things out. Be alert to possible hidden prob-lems. Get the facts before you act.LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Its nice to know that youre finally getting due credit for your efforts. You also should know that new opportu-nities will follow. A family member brings important news.SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Any uncertainty that begins to cloud an impending decision could signal a need to re-examine your rea-sons for wanting to take on this com-mitment.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) You benefit from taking time out of your currently hectic schedule to do more contemplation or meditation. This will help re-energize you, both in body and soul.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Nursing hurt feelings can zap the energies of even the usually self-confident Sea Goat. Best advice: Move forward. Success is the best balm for a painful ego.BORN THIS WEEK: You enjoy traveling and meeting people. You are especially good with children and would make an excellent teacher. Q SEE ANSWERS, B13 SEE ANSWERS, B13


B16 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY GETAWAYSizeable ship, inviting vibe BY STEPHANIE MURPHY-LUPOFlorida Weekly CorrespondentSailing from Dundee, lolling at 3.5 knots through lazy North Sea swells, why resist a reverie about an ancestor? William Dabney Cawthon, born in Virginia nearly 300 years ago, had fore-bears in a sect of Clan MacFarlane. Making time at last to carry the torch for Scotland „ cruising the Highlands aboard MSY Wind Surf „ I wanted vague notions about Alba, the ancient name for Scotland „ to gel like cement in the sun, and they did. At each departure, the captain invites 312 passengers to a "sail away." As com-puters send voluminous sheets onto spars, loudspeakers magnify the melodic Conquest of Paradise,Ž by composer Vangelis. Charming dolphins to leap, the music mixed with adventure affirms the motto, "180 degrees from ordinary." Windstar Cruises bought the yacht in 1998 from Club Med. In 2012, it gave the staterooms a makeover, adding pillow-top beds, luxe linens, flat-screen TVs and DVD players. Sizeable yet cozy, the ship's amenities perform well: fine dining with open seating, a gym, swimming pool, hot tub, live music, mini-casino, spa by Steiner of London, and a congenial crew of 170-plus who know your name. A watersports platform has gear to snorkel and dive; plus kayaks, Zodiacs and windsurfers. Consider a "morning stretch," yoga, Pilates, seminars and lectures; then take in the vista of emerald treetops on moss-colored cliffs, resembling large velvet cushions. The dress code for restaurants is "country-club casual." Otherwise, duds reflect castle-crawls, cliff treks and museum tours. Yacht fare includes food and soft drinks. You may order wine, beer and cocktails individually or buy an 8-day package. The gratuity is $12 per passenger per day. After days of "a full English breakfast," we stared down an omelet station, ample buffet and a menu of waffles, Eggs Bene-dict and French toast. Lunch options included a top-deck cafe and a mid-ship deli-coffee bar for wraps, sandwiches and pastries. Dinners in AmphorA were great, such as salmon, sea bass, veal, beef short-ribs, watermelon-spinach-feta salad, and chocolate pot du crme. At Stella Bistro, the French menu mixes old-school with trends. You need a reservation there; likewise, for the Candles venue. Seated on deck, the attraction is twilight, sea air, lazy jazz, and the chance to ponder historic watershed events which rippled across the New World; to review long-ago and "now" adrift from chronol-ogy; to see that in any millennium, stars dot a sky free of light the way a vintage brooch pierces velvet; that today's wel-coming fire defines the same shadows that camouflaged marauders of old. Vikings plundered monasteries for wealth and territorial assets. Romans staked out strategic outposts. So many kings coveted Alba, why didn't more English royals lobby for Edinburgh to be the seat of the British Empire? From the port of Invergordon, we crossed Cromarty Firth by bus to "The Black Isle" and learned it is neither black nor an island, so-named for the "scorched earth" in the wake of Vikings who sacked the pudgy peninsula. Our scholarly guide drew a droll parallel from broadsword-wielding Highland-ers marking their turf with tartans, and kings in the south fighting to keep the clans in check: "You Americans had your battles (with the Brits), too," Pat Murray said. She mentioned the OutlanderŽ novels by Diana Gabaldon, whose time-traveling heroine, Claire Fraser, tries to intervene in the Jacobite uprising. That protracted revolt ended with the Battle of Culloden, "changing all of history" in 1746. The folk hero defeated there was "Bonnie Prince Charlie," or Charles Edward Stuart, born in Rome in 1720. Believing himself heir to the throne of Britain and Ireland, he took his cause to the Highlands. He and a Scottish woman had a daughter, Charlotte. Known as the Duchess of Albani, she had children with her lover, a French archbishop (Murray, a former teacher, said her student at a pri-vate school in Switzerland was Charlie's descendant, a prince from Spain). With 42 acres on a beak-shaped peninsula nosing into Moray Firth, Fort George was begun two years after Culloden, "to keep Scotland under a rock „ not a chance." Today, it's an active garrison and military museum. Kirkwall, capital of the Orkney Islands, dates to the mid-11th century and became a royal burgh in 1486. Sandstone cliffs hewn by nature's moods mark major Neolithic archeological finds around this UNESCO World Heritage Site. Remark-ably, the people of the archipelago own St. Magnus Cathedral from the Viking era. Portree ("Port an Righ") on the Isle of Skye is where King James V of Scotland went to pacify clan chieftains. The Old Man of Storr is a rock pinnacle within the 20-mile Trotternish Ridge. Some must-see waterfalls and pools involve step-ping-stones to cross rivers. Dunvegan, the oldest continuously inhabited castle in Scotland, was home to the MacLeod clan for eight centuries. On the busy quay, The Pier Hotel's four-stool pub was handy for pinot gri-gio and local gossip, thanks to the barmaid, a customer, the owner and a pal from Australia (Reason to revisit: tours aboard Brigadoon to spot sea eagles and dolphins). Tobermory, the main town on the Isle of Mull, affords views of Calve Island, a big draw for divers (Reason to revisit: Iona Abbey, a Christian pilgrimage since the 6th century, is a coach ride and foot ferry away). Rough seas at the Isle of Man prevented tenders from going ashore, where there is a living-museum village and the restored 12th-century Castle Rushen. As the sun set on our last day aboard, an azure sky slipped into indigo with a rim of peach „ providing a truly fetching sign-off. Q „ For information, visit PHOTO BY REMI JOUANThe five-masted MSY Wind Surf, part of Windstar Cruises fleet, carries 312 passengers to ports in the United Kingdom, the Mediterranean and the Caribbean.TRAVELS4COUPLES.COM Eilean Donan Castle sits on Loch Duich, a small isle overlooking the Isle of Skye. The oft-photographed 13th-century castle is near the hamlet of Dornie, about 45 miles by bus from Portree.STEPHANIE MURPHY-LUPO/FLORIDA WEEKLY The harbor of Portree pops with color among hotels, pubs, cafes and shops lining the quay.PHOTO BY JOHN MULLEN The Ring of Brodgar is a Neolithic henge and circle on Mainland in the Orkney Islands. The attraction is one of many shore excursions from the port of Kirkwall.STEPHANIE MURPHY-LUPO/FLORIDA WEEKLY Fine-dining options are plentiful aboard Wind Surf, in either the main dining room, AmphorA; or two specialty restaurants, Stella Bistro and Candles. This crab cake appetizer was as luscious as it looks.STEPHANIE MURPHY-LUPO/FLORIDA WEEKLY Approaching the Isle of Skye, one ponders the tempting shore excursions; so many are must-see, with just a few hours to make it happen.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 B17 CASUAL DINING ON WORTH AVENUE PALM BEACHOPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH & DINNER 11:30 AM 10:00 PM SUNDAY BRUNCH 11:30 AM TO 3:00 PM Happy Hour Everyday 4 to 6:30 Late Happy Hour Mon-Thurs 9 to 11:30 VISIT US AT TABOORESTAURANT.COM 561.835.3500 MAKE YOUR VALENTINES RESERVATION FRUQHGEHHI‡SDVWUDPL WXUNH\RIIWKHIUDPH EULVNHW‡VPRNHG VK SLWDVZUDSV KRPHPDGHVRXSV EUHDNIDVWRPHOHWV SDQFDNHV‡EOLQW]HV JOXWHQIUHHEUHDGV &(/(%5$7,1*> Subscribers for the Kravis On Broadway series will receive renewals in early March. >> Kravis Center donors will receive information on becoming a Kravis On Broadway subscriber for the 2017-2018 series in mid-May. >> Subscriptions go on sale to the public in June. >> For more information about becoming a donor, go to or call 651-4320. >> For information about purchasing a subscription to Kravis On Broadway 2017/2018, contact the box of ce at 832-7469 or (800) 572-8471, or log on to >> For group sales, contact Teri Reid at 651-4438 or or Karen Farruggia at 651-4304 or COURTESY PHOTO Monica L. Patton, Ryan Bondy and Cody Jamison Strand in “The Book of Mormon.”


B18 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY jan Pizzeria Oceano gets new owners, name change CUISINETheres a lot of experience behind the chef couple who have taken over the former Pizzeria Oceano „ now just Oceano „ in Lantana. Chefs Jeremy and Cindy Bearman have traveled across the country with their jobs and to the Caribbean, working for big names like Daniel Boulud Joel Robuchon Alex Stratta and JeanGeorges Vongeri-chten Ever since we got to South Florida, wed been looking for places to possibly take over or spaces where we could build something out,Ž Mr. Bearman said. At first, they looked in Delray Beach, where they had moved in spring of 2016. They contacted Tom Prakas restaurant broker, who showed them a few spots. I think we just werent ready yet „ we didnt have a feel for the area yet,Ž Mr. Bearman said. He took a job in Fort Lauderdale in the meanwhile, helping open Giovannis One Door East with the understanding hed be leaving to go out on his own eventually. A couple of months ago, Mr. Prakas called back, with the former Pizzeria Oceano location.  Dak ( Kerprich ) had been wanting to sell it; hed had it for several years. We were both a little skeptical at first,Ž he said, then we looked at it and decided it was great for us. Its a small place „ we could take it ourselves and wouldnt need million-dollar investors. We could get it up and running easily.Ž The tiny counter-space and frontdecked eatery will get an upgrade of an awning to serve guests in inclement weather, landscaping and a new garden on the side for the chefs. The pair took the reins last week after working with Mr. Kerprich for three days, learning his recipe for pizzas. Were keeping the dough recipe exactly the same,Ž Mr. Bearman said. The sauce is mostly the same with a slight tweak.Ž This has satisfied the food-lovers who sought out the restaurant just for the food, he said. The people who have been to the restaurant when we opened were regulars. Theyve all come back „ very excited were taking over and its pretty much the same. A few were dis-appointed to see someone new, but after they tried the food, at the end, they real-ize its still the same and were happy.Ž Along with the famous thin-crust pizza, the chefs will add a few items to the menu. An outdoor Lang wood-fired smoker will provide one smoked or barbecued item that changes daily Last week we did ribs, and Saturday, we did a brisket smoked for 16 hours. We made our own kielbasa the other day.Ž He also invested in a $6,000 extruded pasta machine „ One of the things Ive wanted for years,Ž he said. I had one in the Caribbean. I love doing pasta.Ž Last week, he made a cassarecce (an S-shaped noodle), with spiny lobster, sweet corn, tomato and basil. InterestingŽ salads from ingredients sourced locally when possible also will change daily, along with a fish dish. We did a pecan-crusted triggerfish, with Swank Farms pole beans and Everglades tomatoes.Ž They have clever names for the pizzas on the list. Theres the Straight Shooter thats always on the menu. Were using Jersey tomatoes, fresh mozz, Sicilian olive oil and local basil.Ž A Crabby As a Clam pie features steamed littleneck clams and a com-pound b utter made of chilies, garlic, lemon zest, chopped parsley and the reduced clam liquid. We made gnocchi from roasted potatoes that were cooked in the leftover embers of the smoker. They had a slight smoky flavor and we served them with basil and garlic,Ž he said. Pastries and desserts made by Cindy Bearman include a toasted oat panna cotta; a chocolate cake with passion fruit and a toasted meringue on top; and simple things like a cookie with choco-late, dried cherries and toffee in it. As for the rulesŽ that made the previous owner notorious „ no reserva-tions, no credit cards, no substitutions „ Mr. Bearman said hell keep a couple but toss the rest. Weve been in the hospitality business for a long time. When people ask for things, if we can do it, well do it. Were not out for doing this just for ourselves. We have a different approach than Dak. He used to have only one server „ his brother. Well have two; we want more attention to our tables.Ž The no reservations policy works for a small restaurant, so that will stay in place. Theyre thinking about changing the no credit card rule, but for now, its cash only. Hours are still dinner Tues-day through Saturday. We wanted to do something for ourselves and have time for family and our son. I worked 80and 90-hour weeks and spent time away from my family. This gives us a chance to control that,Ž he said. He likes the small-town feel of Lantana. We feel like it has a tremendous amount of potential. While we had a mindset of opening up in Delray, this spoke to us a little more. We wanted to be in a place where we could stand out a little. I love Delray a lot „ its where we live. But for us, this is better.Ž In brief Big Daddys Hot Dogs opened on Northlake Boulevard in North Palm Beach. Along with the Chicago dog, and chili dog and a few other varieties, there also is a lobster roll „ a nod to the Rhode Island native, a former auto dealer, who runs it. Diners get to spin a wheel at the counter, where they can win free food „ or they might have to wash dishes, sing a song, hug the owner or hold a sign „ all in good fun. Q VINOTo oak or not to oak? There are two plants essential to the making of wine. The first, of course, is the grapevine. The second is the oak tree „ specifically quercus suber, which gives us the wood used to make oak barrels. And the bark of another type of oak tree gives us corks, which we use to keep the liquid from dribbling out of the bottle. Winemakers face many choices in their craft, and one of the major deci-sions is whether or not to expose their precious juice to the influences of oak. Lets start with fermentation. The most popular containers are stainless steel and (you guessed it) oak, specifically large wooden tubs that hold hundreds of liters of juice. If you want to preserve the fresh fruit flavors of your wine, youll ferment in stainless, or another neutral type con-tainer. If you want to soften the wine and add other flavors, youll use oak barrels. New ones cost around $1,500 each, so its a big decision. If youre buying oak barrels, you have to choose between French and American. The French variety is tighter-grained and imparts subtle flavors. The American is looser grained, and the resulting flavors are richer and more obvious. As a side note, the French produce the most oak used for wine. The country is about one-fourth oak forest, and barrels are made from trees that can be more than 150 years old. Some oak for winemaking comes from the Baltic countries, as well. Then youll decide how much toastŽ you want on the inside. Barrels are made over flame, which allows the staves to be bent so the hoops can be put on. The flame caramelizes the sugars in the wood, so the barrels will impart vanilla, cara-mel, toffee, smoke, ash, cola, cocoa and similar flavors and aromas. Barrel making could take up a whole series of articles, because there are a lot of decisions in the process. Saw the staves or split them? Dry the wood by air or in a kiln? (Air-drying takes up to three years.) Make the barrels over fire or over steam? (The steam method imparts more subtle flavors to delicate wines.) OK, so your wine is in barrels. Next, figure out how long to leave it there. Some winemakers (the Spanish come to mind) often leave their red wines in bar-rels for years, even decades, while others have a lighter touch. For a while, it was fashionable in California to give Char-donnay a huge dose of oak aging, but now the style is swinging back to less oak and brighter, fruitier flavors. Of course, you dont have to go to the expense of buying new barrels. You can buy used ones, or simply throw oak planks and chips into the juice as it fer-ments. Many low-priced wines are made exactly this way. The wines that benefit most from exposure to oak include most top quality reds, white Burgundy and many Char-donnays. The juice will pick up flavors of vanilla, coconut, caramel, almond and clove, in a ddition to those mentioned above. In red wines, you also might dis-cover black pepper, cinnamon, nutmeg and allspice. Oak has been a part of winemaking ever since people discovered how to bend wood and make barrels. Wine matured in oak has a more stable color and is better able to withstand temperature variations. Sometimes, the bottles back label tells you whether the wine was fermented or matured in oak. Other times, you just have to drink a bunch of wine, pay atten-tion to the flavors and decide for your-self. Here are some to start with: Q Priest Ranch Grenache Blanc 2015 ($22) … Pale yellow color indicates a light body, with aromas of minerals, wet stones and white flowers. The palate offers refreshing lemon and pineapple. WW 89-90. Q Kaiken Torrontes Mendoza 2015 ($7) … A nose of lemon zest and citrus with a hint of white flowers. The floral notes pay off on the palate, with soft notes of orange and lemon. Refreshing. WW 88. Q Matanzas Creek Sauvignon Blanc Sonoma County 2015 ($22) … Pear and peach aromas, and zesty pineapple and peach flavors. WW 88-89. Ask the Wine Whisperer Q: When should a wine be decanted? „ Caroline L., Port St. LucieA: Decanting serves two purposes: to avoid the sediment found in older wines, and to aerate the liquid and release aro-mas and flavors. Older wines should be decanted just before serving, usually not longer than 30 minutes. Younger, full-bodied wines can stay in a decanter for an hour or more. Before decanting an older wine, stand it upright for several hours to avoid dealing with excess sedi-ment. Q „ Jerry Greenfield is the Wine Whisperer. Hes also the creative director of Greenfield Advertising Group. His book, Secrets of the Wine Whisperer,Ž is available on Amazon and also at, where you can also find more of his writings. u o m 1 c y jerry J. BEARMAN COURTESY PHOTOChocolate cake with passion fruit ganache and meringue.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 9-15, 2017 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B19The Dish: Chicken & Biscuits The Place: Hurricane Caf, 14050 U.S. Highway 1, Juno Beach; 630-2012 or The Price: $9.95 The Details: I could wax poetic about the flatbreads at Hurricane Caf, but I was not there for lunch on my most recent visit. It was for breakfast, and the menu there is HUGE „ there are five varia-tions on eggs Benedict alone. But I wasnt in the mood for Benedict, or an omelet, for that matter. With this dish, I got both chicken and eggs. Tender, delicately fried chicken is the centerpiece of these biscuits, topped with hearty sausage gravy, and scram-bled egg. Sausage gravy can be a heavy, salty affair, but chef/owner Scott Philip does it right at Hurricane Caf, with a creamy sauce that lets the spice of the sausage shine through. Q „ Sc ott Simmons Aft er chef and restaurateur Maria Abbenante, who had owned a restaurant in Lake Worth for many years, came out of retirement to open Lynoras on Clematis Street in 2014, interest in the restaurant soared. Many customers came from the north end of the county and asked for a second location closer to home. That became the impetus for a Jupiter location, which opened last November. Mario Mette, a native of Italy, was hired as the Jupiter restaurants top chef. Every day is busy,Ž said Chef Mette, who began cooking pasta when he was 12. By 18, I was working in a hotel kitchen and by 21, I was working at restaurants in England,Ž Chef Mette said. I moved to New York in 1995. I had a job there with a manager I worked with in England.Ž He planned to be in New York for a year and return to England. But he liked the country and work so much he never went back to England. He came to Florida on vacation and a few years later was married here. Cooking remains his passion.I love being creative with food and seeing people happy all the time,Ž he said. I like being able to create new dishes.Ž He also enjoys mentoring young chefs.I like teaching with my experience,Ž he said. It makes me feel good. I like to pay back for all the great chefs who worked with me.Ž He warns that aspiring chefs need to be able to accept criticism. You need your skin to be tough.Ž One of his favorite dishes at Lynoras is seafood risotto, with mussels, clams, calamari, scallops, shrimp tomato and lobster sauce. Everything on the menu is very good, but this is something you must try,Ž Chef Mette said. What might surprise people, he said, is his love of country music. They call me the Italian redneck,Ž Chef Mette said. I like Toby Keith, George Strait and Keith Urban and have been to concerts for all of them.Ž He speaks Italian, English and some Spanish. But his favorite communica-tion uses the language of food „ mostly classic, homemade Italian dishes with a modern spin. Buon appetito! Mario MetteAge: 46 Original hometown: Latina, Italy (south of Rome) Restaurant: Lynoras, 1548 N. U.S. Highway 1, Jupiter, 203-2702, Open for happy hour (4-7 p.m. and 10-11:30 p.m.), dinner (4-11 p.m.) and weekend brunch (11 a.m.-3 p.m.) Mission: My goal is to get better every day and make everyone happy. I want to do all I can to be sure people enjoy the food I prepare. Cuisine: Classic, homemade Italian dishes with a modern spin, including small plates, salads and wood oven piz-zas. Training: Attended South Fork College in Ipswich, England, and worked at Sartoria in London; at Miragio in New York and in the fine dining restaurant at the Loxahatchee Club in Jupiter. Trained under Lynoras founding chef, Maria Abbenante, at the Clematis Street loca-tion prior to opening the Jupiter loca-tion opening in November 2016, where I direct the kitchen. Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Sketchers What advice would you give someone who wants to be a chef? You have to be born a cook and have a passion for cooking. Its a calling that requires you put everything into it „ mind, heart and soul. If you dont feel that passion, youre better off finding another line of work. Q In the kitchen with...MARIO METTE, Lynora’s in Jupiter THE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOMario Mette began cooking pasta when he was 12. Now 46, he is the chef at Lynora’s new location in Jupiter. Places for breakfastA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR2 FIRST WATCHPalm Beach Outlets, 1703 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., No. B05, West Palm Beach; 640-0884 or I first ate at First Watch in Fort Myers and Sarasota „ my grandmother loved to go for the Fruity Chicken at lunch. But breakfast is a treat as well. Dur-ing a recent visit, the Elevated Egg Sandwich made for a hearty repast, with an over-easy egg, bacon, Gruyere, avocado, mayonnaise, lemon-dressed arugula atop a perfectly toasted brioche bun. 1 SARA’S KITCHENCity Center, Building A, 2000 PGA Blvd., No. 3140, Palm Beach Gardens; 540-2822 or I love coming here and seeing the family that owns Saras Kitchen working together, with dad in the kitchen, mom at the register and their two adult sons waiting tables, working in the kitchen and getting things done. The portions are generous here, the ingredients are fresh and the breakfast skillets are like works of art. 3 THE BOULEVARD RESTAURANT & GOURMET DELI10961 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens; 776-8700 or This is a favorite breakfast and lunch place for many in the PGA corridor. The Boulevard makes its own bagels, and you always can count on crisp bacon, creamy eggs and some of the most beautiful sliced tomatoes anywhere. I also enjoy the turkey club at lunch. „ Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINEBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Elevated Egg Sandwich had avocado, Gruyere and arugula.


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2 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. The Society of the Four Arts Palm BeachDramaworks Duncan Theatre10 4 8ON THE COVER:Palm Beach Opera will present Verdi’s “Rigoletto” this season.Photo courtesy ofPalm Beach Opera The Kravis Center 6 season2017previewPALM BEACH a a A scene from “Kinky Boots.” COURTESY PHOTOS 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! S i i i i S i i i i i


KINKY BOOTS"QSJMt Dreyfoos Hal l KINKY BOOTS is Broadways huge-hearted, high-heeled hit! With songs by Grammy and Tony winning pop icon Cyndi Lauper, this joyous musical celebration is about the friendships we discover, and the belief that you can change the world when you change your mind. Inspired by true events, KINKY BOOTS takes you from a gentlemens shoe factory in Northampton to the glamorous catwalks of Milan. Direction and choreography by two-time Tony Award-winner Jerry Mitchell (Legally Blonde, Hairspray). Book by Broadway legend and four-time Tony Award-winner Harvey Fierstein (La Cage Aux Folles). Winner of six Tony Awards. Tickets start at $27 Kravis On Broadway sponsored by Carolyn Metskas Beyond the Stage: Join us on April 18 for a free pre-performance musical presentation by Voices of Pride in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm. THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA.BSDI"QSJMt%SFZGPPT)BMMCameron Mackintoshs spectacular new production of Andrew Lloyd Webbers THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA comes to West Palm Beach as part of a brand new North American Tour. This production, which retains the beloved story and thrilling score, boasts exciting new special effects, scenic and lighting designs, staging and choreography and has been hailed by critics as bigger and better than ever before.Ž Tickets start at $31Kravis On Broadway sponsored by Alex and Renate Dreyfoos Beyond the Stage: Join us on March 30 for a free pre-performance musical presentation by Morikami Park Elementarys Sunshine Singers in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm. KRAVIS ON BROADWAY FAMILY FARE The Sound Of Music.BZt%SFZGPPT)BMMTHE HILLS ARE ALIVE! A brand new production of THE SOUND OF MUSIC, directed by three-time Tony Award winner Jack OBrien, is coming to the Kravis Center. The beloved musical story of Maria and the von Trapp Family will once again thrill audiences with its Tony, Grammy and Academy Award winning Best Score, including My Favorite Things,Ž EdelweissŽ and the title song. Tickets start at $29Kravis On Broadway sponsored by Carolyn Metskas Beyond the Stage: Join us on the following dates for free pre-performance musical presentations in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby:May 9 at 7:15 pm the Kravs Center Young Singers Afterschool Connection May 10 at 1:15 pm a local choir and at 7:15 pm the Plumosa School of the Arts K-2 Chorus May 11 at 7:15 pm the Egret Lake Elementary School Chorus May 12 at 7:15 pm The Loxahatchee Groves Elementary Chorus May 13 at 1:15 pm Broadway Reach, and at 7:15 pm the Lake Worth High School Trojan Pride Chorus May 14 at 1:15 pm CMT … Childrens Musical Theater Pippin Thursday, February 16 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Its over the (big) top! … High-”ying Broadway hit explodes with circus-style ”are, soaring songs. Sponsored by Carol and Mike Cohen Twyla Tharp: 50th Anniversary TourFriday, February 17 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Contemporary meets classic as transcendent choreographer marks “ve decades of daring dance. Sponsored by The Chastain Charitable Foundation Jane M. MitchellBeyond the Stage: Join us for a pre-performance talk by Steven Caras in the Cohen Pavilion at 6:45 pm. Taj Express The Bollywood Musical Revue Wednesday, March 1 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Sizzling, sensual, seamless! An intoxicating fusion of swirling color amid bold sounds of India.This PEAK performance is made possible by a grant from the MLDauray Arts Initiative in honor of Leonard and Sophie Davis Beyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance talk by Steven Caras in the Cohen Pavilion at 6:45 pm. Celtic Woman Saturday, March 4 at 3 pm and 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Three singers and a “ddle player “nesse classic Irish fare and newer hits in a long-running favorite. Sponsored by Mr. George T. Elmore Mr. and Mrs. George W. Weaver With support from AnnieThursday, March 2 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Curly-hair Broadway classic is one of the most beloved family musicals of all time.Sponsored by John D. HerrickBeyond the Stage: Join us for a free pre-performance musical presentation by Lake Worth Middle School Chorus in the Dreyfoos Hall lobby at 7:15 pm.Hello, Jerry! The Songs of Jerry Herman Performed by Billy Stritch, Klea Blackhurst, Carole J. Bufford and Marissa Mulder Devised and Narrated by Barry Day Saturday and Sunday, February 25-264BUVSEBZBUQNBOEQNt4VOEBZBUQN 3JOLFS1MBZIPVTFt5JDLFUT Hailing Hello, Dolly! and more … Cabarets top stars captivate in tribute to Broadway composer.Sponsored by Donald and Linda SilpeMichael Feinstein Conducts The Kravis Center Pops OrchestraBig Band Swing Associate Conductor, Larry Blank Guest Artists: Jarrod Spector and Marilyn Maye Sunday, February 19 at 8 pm %SFZGPPT)BMMt5JDLFUTTUBSUBU Robust rhythms from Duke Ellington, Benny Goodman and other greats. Sponsored by Ari Rifkin Adele Siegel Choose your seat at the Centers of“cial website PSDBMMPSr(SPVQTBMFTPS Experience the Kravis Dazzle


4 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH THE DUNCAN THEATRE— 4200 Congress Ave., Lake Worth. 868-3309; 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 TalentŽ 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 Pendleton 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. Q 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 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. 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. 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. 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. Known for 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 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. With The Robert Sharon Chorale. Tickets: $25, half price for students in K-college with ID. Q COURTESY PHOTOPeking Acrobats appear March 3.COURTESY PHOTOLinda Eder returns for a show Feb. 24. COURTESY PHOTOBODYTRAFFIC appears Feb. 17-18.


6 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH THE KRAVIS CENTER— 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 832-7469; 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 The New World Symphony — 2 p.m. Feb. 20. With guest conductor Alasdair Neal. $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. 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 Writers 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 TalentŽ 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. Q COURTESY PHOTOChris Botti appears April 15 at the Kravis Center.COURTESY PHOTOChaka Khan appears Feb. 18.


Collected Stories FEBRUARY 2 MARCH 5Palm Beach Dramaworks201 Clematis Street Harmony: An Exhibition of the Arts FEBRUARY 26Meyer Amphitheatre105 Evernia Street Mad Hatters Tea Party MARCH 11Flagler MuseumOne Whitehall Way Keep an eye out for more upcoming events #wpbARTS Brought to you by the West Palm Beach Downtown Development Authority DISCOVER WHAT YOU INSPIRESAS SEEN IN THE SCOUT GUIDE PALM BEACH Presenting Sponsor Arcadia MARCH 31 APRIL 30Palm Beach Dramaworks201 Clematis Street Painting the Modern Garden: Monet to Matisse APRIL 1The Society of the Four Arts2 Four Arts Plaza Art Salon: The Sum of the Parts with Nazare Feliciano APRIL 4Armory Art Center Library1700 Parker Avenue Kravis on Broadway: Kinky Boots APRIL 18 23Kravis Center for the Performing Arts701 Okeechobee Boulevard Georgia + Works by Georgia OKeee APRIL 22Norton Museum of Art1451 South Olive Boulevard 3rd Annual Best in Show Festival MAY 13 AUGUST 12Palm Beach Photographic Centre415 Clematis Street Pairings: Food & Wine Event MAY 25DowntownWPB (Various Locations) For a listing of our cultural partners and activities, visit DOWNTOWNWPB ARTS .COM.


8 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH THE KELSEY THEATER— 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. 328-7481; www.thekelseytheater.comQ Smells Like Grunge Nirvana Tribute: MTV Live & Loud — Feb. 11. Q Full Throttle Wrestling Presents Fight Club Round 3 — Feb. 18.Q The Stranger “Ultimate Billy Joel Experience” — Feb. 23.Q Create Day — March 9.Q Miss Palm Beach Pride Pageant 2017 — March 13.Q The McCartney Project — March 17.Q Chris MacDonald’s Memories Of Elvis — March 18.Q Ballyhoo! with Kash’d Out and Bumpin Uglies — March 24.Q “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” —March 25.Q Afroman — April 1.Q ZOSO “The Ultimate Led Zeppelin Experience” — April 22.Q Real Friend, Have Mercy,Tiny Moving Parts, Broadside, Nothing, Nowhere — May 26. Q 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 “Disgraced” — Feb. 12-26Q “Gypsy” — March 21-April 9.; 575-2223. LIMITED ENGAGEMENTS: QHotel California: “A Salute To The Eagles” — March 2QShades Of Bubl: A ThreeMan 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: 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 “Godspell” — July 1-2. CONSERVATORY SHOWS: Q “James And The Giant Peach” — July 28-29. Q PALM BEACH DRAMAWORKS— Ann & Don Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 514-4042, Ext. 1; TALKING THEATER 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 “Arcadia” — March 30. Q “The Cripple of Inishmaan” — May 18.MAINSTAGE PRODUCTIONS: Q“Collected Stories” — Through March 5.Q “Arcadia” — March 31-April 30. Q “The Cripple of Inishmaan” — May 19-June 4. Q COURTESY PHOTOHotel California: “A Salute To The Eagles” performs March 2 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. COURTESY PHOTOBallyhoo! appears with Kash’d Out and Bumpin Uglies on March 25 at the Kelsey Theater.LAKE WORTH PLAYHOUSE — 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. 586-6410; “The Sugarbean Sisters” — March 2-19.Q “It Was a Very Good Year, A Multimedia Tribute to Frank Sinatra” — March 8.Q “Send in the Queens” — Celebrating 10 Years — March 31-April 1.Q “They’re Playing Our Song” — April 13-30.Q “Date Night” — Feb. 17-18.Q “Legendary Ladies of Song: Side by Side” — March 10-12. Q PALM BEACH OPERA — 1800 S. Australian Ave., Suite 301, West Palm Beach. 833-7888; 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. Q THE COLONY HOTEL PALM BEACH — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. 655-5430; ROOM CABARETQ Clint Holmes — Through Feb. 11.Q John Pizzarelli — Feb. 14-18 and 21-25.Q Christine Andreas — Feb. 28-March 4.Q Steve Tyrell — March 7-11 and 14-18.Q Marilyn Maye — March 21-25.Q Curt Stigers — March 28-April 1. Q Paulo Szot & Billy Stritch — April 4-8.Q Mary Wilson — April 11-15. Q WILSON PIZZARELLI


10 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH THE SOCIETY OF THE FOUR ARTS — 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. 655-2766; EXHIBITS:Q “A Shared Legacy: Folk Art In America” — Feb. 11-March 26. Q Illustrated Lecture: “Neither Common nor Everyday: The Barbara Gordon Folk Art Collection” — 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 “Painting the Modern Garden: Monet to Matisse” — April 1. From The Cleveland Museum of Art and The Royal Academy, London CONCERTS AND THEATER PRODUCTIONS:Q Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel, “A French Musical Feast” — Feb. 12. Q Trio Solisti — Feb. 19. Q Walnut Street Theatre, “Last of the Red Hot Lovers” — Feb. 22. Q Pianist Charlie Albright — Feb. 26Q Russian Seasons Dance Company, “Celebration of World Dance” — 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 Variations” — 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 Sleeping Beauty” — Feb. 11. Q “Swan Lake” — March 18. Q “A Contemporary Evening” — April 15. Q “A Hero of Our Time” — April 29Q The Met Opera: Live in HD — $27 or $15 for students. (Student tickets must be purchased in person). 655-7226 or www.fourarts.orgQ Dvok’s “Rusalka” — Feb. 25. Q Verdi’s “La Traviata” — March 11. Q Mozart’s “Idomeneo” — March 25. Q Tchaikovsky’s “Eugene Onegin” — April 22.Q National Theatre: Live in HD — $25 each or $15 for students. (Student tickets must be purchased in person)Q Rattigan’s “The Deep Blue Sea” — Feb. 4.Q McDonagh’s “Hangmen” — Feb. 18. Q Miller’s “A View from the Bridge” — March 4. FILM SERIES:Q Friday Films — $5; free for Four Arts members. Get tickets at the door. Q “Secrets of War” — Feb. 17Q “The First Monday in May” — Feb. 24. Q “Words and Pictures” — March 3. Q “Grace of Monaco” — March 10. Q “Female Agents” — March 17Q “Tracks” — March 24.Q “Buen Da Ramn” — March 31. Q “Rams” — April 14. Q “The Intern” — April 21Q “My Old Lady” — April 28. ESTHER B. O’KEEFFE SPEAKER SERIES:$35; tickets sold at the door one hour before lecture begins.Q Frank Bruni, “Fathers and Sons in Literature and History” — Feb. 14. Q Jim Carter, “Tales from Downton Abbey” — Feb. 21. Q Marlene Strauss, “Isabella Stewart Gardner: Her Collection and Museum” — Feb. 28. Q A.O. Scott, “In Defense of Criticism” — March 7. Q George Packer, “The American Unwinding and the New Administration” — March 14. Q Mary Kissel, “Is Asia Lost to China?” — March 21.Q Clarissa Ward, “Syria and the Western Jihadi: Tales from the Front” — March 28.KING LIBRARY PROGRAMS: 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 “Einstein Relatively Simpl e,” with Ira Mark Egdall — Feb. 22. Q “Mango,” 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 655-2766Q “Daughter of Empire: My Life as a Mountbatten,” by Pamela Hicks — Feb. 14-15. Q “The Killer Angels: The Classic Novel of the Civil War,” by Michael Shaara — Feb. 28 and March 1. Q “Joan of Arc,” by Helen Castor — March 14-15. Q “Rise of the Robots,” by Martin Ford — March 28-29. Q “Devil in the White City,” by Erik Larson — April 4-5. Q “Lights Out: A Cyberattack, A Nation Unprepared, Surviving the Aftermath,” by Ted Koppel — April 11-12. Q Page Turners Book Discussions — Free. No reservations needed. Info: 655-2766; Q “My Name is Lucy Barton,” by Elizabeth Strout — March 8. Q “The Nest,” by Cynthia D’Aprix Sweeney — April 12. QCampus on the Lake Lectures — 805-8562 or visit www.fourarts.orgQ “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 Evolution into Western Culture — Feb. 13. Q Women of Etruria — Feb. 27.Q How Their Culture Spread and Evolved — March 6.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. Q COURTESY PHOTOPianist Charlie Albright performs Feb. 26. SAT, FEB 18, 2017 € 2PM & 7:30PM SUN, FEB 19, 2017 € 4PM Eis Eis sey sey Ca Ca mpu mpu s T sT hea hea tre tre at at Pa Pa lm lm Bea Bea ch ch h Sta Sta te te te Col Col Col l leg e TIC TIC KET KET S F SF ROM ROM $1 $1 9 € 9 € ba ba l lle tpa lmb mb eac eac h.o ho o rg rg or o 561 561 561 .81 .81 .81 4.5 4 598 Pho Pho Pho Pho o Ph P P h to to to to to by by by by y y y by by y y y by y y by y y y y y y y y y y y y Jan Ja Jan Jan Jan Jan an n n n n n i i in in in in in in e e e e e in in n ine e in e in in e n in i e e e i i n i i Ha Ha Ha Ha Ha Ha Ha a Ha Ha H Ha Ha Ha Ha H a Ha a H a a H Ha H rri rr i rr rri rr r rri r r r rri r r r r r r rri r r r rri r r r r r rri rri rr s s s s s s s s s s s Saturday's 2pm show is a special, shortened family performance, including interaction with dancers! It's a great way to introduce Shakespeare and ballet to our youngest audience members.Snow 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 € 4p2016/2017 SEASON mmy only hate esprung from n


AREA DANCE, THEATER & MUSIC ENSEMBLESTHE 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; 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. 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; Side by Side — March 18-19. Q Requiem — April 29-30. MNM PRODUCTIONS — At the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. 832-7469; Q Monty Python’s “Spamalot” — May 19-June 4Q Stephen Sondheim’s “Company” — July 21-Aug. 6Q “La Cage Aux Folles” — Oct. 6-22MASTERWORKS CHORUS OF THE PALM BEACHES — Various venues. 845-9696; 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; 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. 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; to the Big Bands — March 22. Q Tomorrow’s Musical Stars — May 3.YOUTH ORCHESTRA OF PALM BEACH COUNTY — Various venues. 281-8600; 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 BeachBALLET PALM BEACH — PBSC’s Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets: $19 and up at “Romeo & Juliet” — Feb. 18-19Q “Sleeping Beauty & Other Works” — May 6, 7 and 14 Q FLORIDA WEEKLY 2017 11 season2017previewPALM BEACH COURTESY PHOTOBallet Palm Beach presents “Romeo & Juliet” Feb. 18-19 at Eissey Campus Theatre. By Puccini January 27-29, 2017 RIGOLETTO By VerdiMarch 10-12, 2017*THE PIRATES OF PENZANCEBy Gilbert & Sullivan April 7-9, 2017*Childrens Performance April 8 m r 2017 SEASONTICKETS ON SALE NOW! MADAMA BUTTERFLY Kravis Center for the Performing Arts 561.833.7888 | PB OPERA .ORG Phot Phot Phot Phot Ph Phot hot Ph Ph Phot P P P o by o by o by o by o by by b o : Pa :P : P : Pa : Pa : lm B lm B lm B lm B m m m ea ea ea ac ac ach ach ach ch h ch h a ach ach a h a ach ach h a h e a a a c Ope Ope Ope Ope O O Ope Ope Ope p O O Ope Ope O O O p O O ra r ra a ra ra a ra a r ra ra ra r r a r ra a a ra a r r a r r a r ra


12 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH ARMORY ART CENTER — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776; “Champions: Caribbean Artists of South Florida” — Through Feb. 11. Montgomery Hall.Q “Artists-in-Residence Exhibition” — Feb. 11-March 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 “Perspectives in Fiber: Moving Beyond Tradition” — Through 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. Q — 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 Returning to Cuba — An exhibit by local photographer and designer Victor Manuel Figueredo. Through March 31.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 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 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. Reservations at 833-8873.EVENTS: Q Evening on Antique Row — March 4. Q RICHARD AND PAT JOHNSON PALM BEACH COUNTY HISTORY MUSEUM COURTESY PHOTOThe Armory Art Center in West Palm Beach. Sponsored in part by the Board of County Commissioners, the Tourist Development Council and the Cultural Council of Palm Beach €Lighthouse Tours €History MuseumFive Thousand Years On The Loxahatchee€Events & Programs €Weddings €Outstanding Museum Store €Groups Welcome!


FLORIDA WEEKLY 2017 13 season2017previewPALM BEACH DOLLY HAND CULTURAL ARTS CENTER — PBSC’s Belle Glade Campus, 1977 College Drive, Belle Glade. 993-1160; 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. Q DREYFOOS SCHOOL OF THE ARTS — 501 S. Sapodilla Ave, West Palm Beach. 802-6000; 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. Q 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; Sea Fest For Kids — Feb. 25.Q Outreach Speaker Series: History of the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse — Feb. 10, Jupiter Library.Q Outreach Speaker Series: Keepers of the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse — March 10, Jupiter Library.Q Outreach Speaker Series: History of Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse — March 10, Jonathan Dickinson State Park.Q Wild & Scenic Film Festival —April 8. Q Gallery & School of Art


14 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH FLAGLER MUSEUM — 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. 655-2833; Q “Harem: Unveiling the Mystery of Orientalist Art” — Through 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 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.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.WHITEHALL LECTURE SERIES:Q Metaphysical America: Spirituality and Health Movements During the Gilded Age — Through March 5.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. Q COURTESY PHOTO“The Sultan’s Favorite,” by Juan Gimnez Martn.THE CULTURAL COUNCIL OF PALM BEACH COUNTY — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. 471-2901; 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. Q ANN NORTON SCULPTURE GARDENS — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach.; 832-5328.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. Q NORTON MUSEUM OF ART — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-5196; Q “Recent Acquisitions” — Through March 5. Q “RAW: Svenja Deininger” — Through 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 Seraph Brass — March 11. ART AFTER DARK:Q The weekly series (Thursdays 5 to 9 p.m.) of performances and lectures will accompany exhibitions and installations. Q COURTESY PHOTOA work by Svenja Deininger 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 universitys Lifelong Learning Society will offer 39 sessions throughout the season. Heres a sampling:Q “Ragtime and the American Folk Music Culture” — Feb. 11. With Robert Milne.Q“Andy and Teddy Are Arguing About Franklin: Harry Truman and the White House Restoration, 1948-1952” — Feb. 14. With Clifton Truman Daniel.Q“Israel and Hezbollah: Preparing for Israel’s Strategic Threat” — Feb. 16. With Robert Rabil, Ph.D.Q“Ocean Entrees: Cooking with a Caribbean Flair” — Feb. 16. With Megan Davis, Ph.D.Q“The Indian River Lagoon Observatory Network of Environmental Sensors” — Feb. 23. With Dennis Hanisak, Ph.D.Q “Inside a Jazz Ensemble” — Feb. 23. With performer Joe Scott.Q“Gustav Mahler: The Man and His Music” — March 2. With Kenneth Feinberg.Q“Wildlife Disease in Marine Mammals and Turtles” — March 2. With Annie Page-Karjian, D.V.M., Ph.D.Q“Power from the Gulf Stream for South Florida: The Environment and the Engineering” — March 9. With Bill Baxley, P.E.Q “How to Read a Poem: An Introduction to Approaching Modern Poetry” — March 7. With Yasmine Shamma, Ph.D.Q“LUNAFEST Film Festival” — March 16.Q “Why Does America Win Battles and Lose Wars?” — March 21. With The Honorable Francis J. BingŽ West.Q“America’s New Foreign Policy” — April 4. With Elise Jordan. Q


THE ARTS GARAGE— 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. 450-6357; 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 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. Q COURTESY PHOTOThe Cedric Burnside Project appears March 10 at The Arts Garage. FLORIDA WEEKLY 2017 15 season2017previewPALM BEACH OLD SCHOOL SQUARE — 51 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. 243-7922; ART MUSEUM: Q “Fabricated” — Through May 14Q “Art on the Square” — March 18-19IN THE PAVILION: Q 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 Catch a Rising Star Comedy — Feb. 25 and April 29, March 10.Q Defying Gravity — Feb. 13-14.Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: Hilaree O’Neill — Feb. 16.Q The Sounds of Soul — Feb. 16Q Xanadu — Feb. 17-19.Q Philip Fortenberry – The Hands of Liberace — Feb. 24.Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: Kobie Boykins — March 2.Q The Berenstain Bears Live! Family Matters, the Musical — March 6.Q O Sole Trio: From Pavarotti to Pop — March 9.Q Leslie Odom, Jr. — March 13-14.Q Shades of Buble — March 17-19.Q Neil Simon’s Barefoot in the Park — March 24-26.Q Linda Lavin: My First Farewell Concert — March 27-28.Q Billy Porter — April 3-4.Q Robert D. Chapin Lecture Series: David Doubilet — April 6.Q Mark Nadler – Let’s Misbehave: A Celebration of Cole Porter — April 14.Q Popovich Comedy Pet Theater — April 18.Q One Funny Mother — May 19-20.THE FIELDHOUSE AT OLD SCHOOL SQUARE:Q Silent Disco — March 2, April 6 and May 4. First Thursday each month, 9 p.m. Tickets: $15. QJim Caruso’s Cast Party — March 23 and April 27, May 24. Tickets: $50.QAlan Safier as George Burns — Say Goodnight Gracie „ April 20.THE PAVILION AT OLD SCHOOL SQUARE;QFree Friday Concerts — Through Dec. 12. Food trucks and cash bar are available.QFree Friday Concerts – Spring Series — April 14-June 9.QThe Holidazed (Reggae/Funk Fusion) — April 14.Q Libido (Top 40/R&B/Rock/Reggae) — April 21.Entourage (Top 40/R& B/Rock) — April 28.Remix (Top 40/R& B/Rock) — May 5.Royale Majestique (Jumbo Lounge) — May 19.Rod Stewart Experience (Tribute) — May 26.Motowners (Motown Hits) — June 2.Flavor (Top 40/R&B) — June 9. Q 1451 S. Olive Avenue West Palm open through construction FREE museum admission is for all visitors Exhibition & Program HighlightsSpotlight: Recent Acquisitionson view through march 5, 2017 Lecture Willie Cole on His Artsunday, february 12 / 3 pm Second Chances First Impressions RAW „ Recognition of Art by Women „ with Svenja Deiningerfebruary 4 … april 16, 2017 Conversation with Svenja Deiningerthursday, february 9 / 6:30 pm Spotlight: Spencer Finch, Back to Kansasmarch 9, 2017 april 9, 2017 Conversation with Spencer Finchthursday, march 9 / 6:30 pm Pen to Paper Artists Handwritten Letters from the Smithsonians Archives of American Arts april 18 … july 2, 2017 Lecture Archives of American Art from A-Zthursday, april 20 / 6:30 pmOpen 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.


LIGHTHOUSE ARTCENTER — 373 Tequesta Drive, Gallery Square North, Tequesta. 746-3101; Q “Illuminating the Deep” — Through March 4. EVENTS: Q Plein Air Festival — March 8-12.Q Lunch and Learn: A series of lectures paired with a dining experience, from noon to 2 p.m.Q 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 Q COURTESY PHOTO“Lantern Fish,” by Else Bostlemann. 16 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH PALM BEACH PHOTOGRAPHIC CENTRE — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Also offers members’ exhibitions, including Teen Photography Group members; and rotating exhibitions. 253-2600; Special Exhibition of Photographs by Albert Watson — Through 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 COURTESY PHOTO“Teacup,” by Albert Watson.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: 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. University Theatre. Q Rattette — Feb. 12. 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. University Theatre. Q FAU Guest Artist Recital: Project Fusion Saxophone Quartet — Feb. 16. University Theatre.Q FAU Wind Ensemble Featuring Project Fusion Saxophone Quartet — Feb. 17. University Theatre. Q “The Spitfire Grill” — Feb. 17-26. Studio One Theatre. Q Tenth Annual Concerto & Aria Competition Winners’ Concert — Feb. 18. University Theatre.Q Two Vibrant Harpsichords — Feb. 19. 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. University Theatre.Q Just Add Piano: Amernet String Quartet & Heather Coltman — Feb. 28. 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. University Theatre.Q Giorgio Mirto, Classical Guitarist and Composer — March 26. University Theatre.Q New President, New Foreign Policy: Two-Month Assessment SEE FAU, A17 X Why Does America Win Battles and Lose Wars? Lecturer: The Honorable Francis J. BingŽ West A best-selling militaryauthor and formerassistant secretary ofdefense under President Reagan.The U.S. is the mostpowerful nation in the world, with a military that cannot bematched. Yet, the U.S. failed in theirobjectives in Vietnam, Iraq andAfghanistan. This lecture will addressthe following questions: What are thebasic reasons for the failure in thesecountries? And, can we turn around ourlosing record? Tuesday, March 21, 2017 at 2:15 pm$30 ‡member; $40 ‡ non-member Americas New Foreign Policy Lecturer: Elise Jordan A columnist for Time and a politicalanalyst for NBC Newsand MSNBC.This lecture will focuson Americas foreignpolicy under President Donald J. Trump. Americas democratic,economic and security alliances are on new footing in the Trump era. Jordan will examine U.S. alliances, aswell as the signicance of Americancommitments to liberty, democracy andfree trade under President Trump.Tuesday, April 4, 2017 at 2:15 pm$33 ‡member; $45 ‡ non-member For more information, call 561-799-8547 or email LEARNING SOCIETY AUDITORIUM5353 Parkside Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458 rrnn Lifelong Learning is committed to offering you the lectures that will expand your horizon,develop new interests and skills,and fuel your creativity. We offertop quality, non-credit courses, ex-citing opportunities for educationaltravel and our total commitment to you. SPRING REGISTRATION FOR 2017 NOW OPEN!DISCOVER ONE DAY CLASSES AND BEYONDNo Homework, No Tests, No StressUPCOMINGLECTURES


LYNN UNIVERSITY — 3601 N. Military Trail, Boca Raton. 237-9000; Caf de Cave — Feb. 9. Schmidt Family Studio Q Viola Mini-Recital and Master Class with Gilad Karni — Feb. 12. Amarnick-Goldstein.QThe Music and Times of Nat King Cole and Natalie — Feb. 12. Wold. Q Love and Other Unnatural Acts — Feb. 13. Part of Jan McArts New Play Readings Series. Wold. Q From the Studio of Roberta Rust — Feb. 16. Wold. Q The New Shanghai Circus and Traditional Chinese Acts — Feb. 18. Wold.Q Philharmonia No. 4 — Feb. 25-26. Wold. QIt’s a Surprise — Feb. 28. Wold. QMostly Schumann — March 2. Amarnick-Goldstein.QLucie Arnaz starring in Latin Roots „ March 5. Wold. Q The Camp — March 6. Part of Jan McArts New Play Readings Series. Wold. QYoga and Mindfulness: Practice, Science, and Research with Sat Bir Sangh Khalsa — March 15. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Sheng-Yuan Kuan Piano Recital — March 16. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Lerner and Loewe’s “Brigadoon” — March 18-19. Wold.Q Bach in the Subways with Roberta Rust and friends — March 20. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q “Postcards from Paradise,” by David Fleisher — March 22-24. Wold. Q Dean’s Showcase No. 3 — March 23. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Elmar Oliveira and Friends — March 25. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Tenors Unlimited: The Rat Pack of Opera — March 25-26. Wold. Q First Nighters — March 25. Wold. Q A Fete with Liam Ford — March 29. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q An Evening of Chamber Music and Poems — March 30. Snyder Sanctuary. Q Bassoon Master Class with Martin Kuuskmann — March 31. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Guest Bassoonist Martin Kuuskmann — April 1. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q The Tree Swingers — April 2. Wold. Q Penderecki String Quartet “Informance” — April 7. AmarnickGoldstein.Penderecki String Quartet in Concert — April 8. Amarnick-Goldstein.Master Class with the Penderecki String Quartet in Concert — April 8-9. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q From the Studio of Eric Van der Veer Varner — April 9. AmarnickGoldstein.Q Who Will Write Our History? — April 20. Wold. Q Dean’s Showcase No. 4 — April 20. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Violin Master Class with Elmar Oliveira — April 21. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Philharmonia No. 5 — April 22-23. Wold. Q “You’re Getting to be a Habit with Me: The Songs of Harry War-ren,” starring Kristoffer Lowe — April 26. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q An Evening of Chamber Music and Poems — April 27. Snyder Sanctuary. Q Lynn Celebration of the Arts — April 28. Wold. Q John Oliveira String Competition Winner Recital — April 29. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Class of 2017 in Concert — May 4. Amarnick-Goldstein.Preparatory School of Music Recital — May 6. Amarnick-Goldstein.Q Natalie Douglas in Four Women: Nina, Lena, Abbey & Billie — May 17. Amarnick-Goldstein. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY 2017 17 season2017previewPALM BEACH — March 27. Part of the College of Arts & Letters Lecture Series. University Theatre.Q FAU Concert Percussion Ensemble — April 1. University Theatre.Q FAU Chamber Winds — April 2. University Theatre. Q South Florida Symphony Orchestra performs Untamed Spirit — April 2. Kaye Auditorium. Q FAU Symphony Band — April 5. University Theatre. Q The third annual Student Composition Concert — April 7. University Theatre.Q Commercial Music Ensembles — April 8. University Theatre.Q FAU Jazz Band — April 9. 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. University Theatre. Q FAU Wind Ensemble: Adventures in Imagination — April 21. University Theatre.Q FAU Choral Ensembles present Choral Devotions: A Tribute to Peace — April 22. University Theatre.Q The FAU Classical Guitar Society — April 23. 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; David Carson, Space Cowboy — Feb. 27 through Summer. Schmidt Center Gallery. Opening: Feb. 25. Q walls turned sideways are bridges: narratives of necessity — Through 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 Q FAUFrom page 16 Flagler Museum #(9&'2'#47132 +,&'&)'38,'(3'1.//. '#+.3*',#),'1'.#.#5+,+/. 0'.3*1/4 ) *01+,r3* #,,rrn/15+2+3666,#),'142'4-42 F L AG LE R MUSE U M h e n r y m o r ri s on pa l m b each, f l o ri d a r 4+& /:+ '22&' ? 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18 2017 FLORIDA WEEKLY season2017previewPALM BEACH FAIRS, FESTIVALS & FAMILY EVENTSQ 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. 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. 746-6615. 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; 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; www. 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. MARKETS AND ANTIQUES SHOWS Q West Palm Beach Antiques Festival — The first weekend of every month at the South Florida Expo Center, 9067 Southern Blvd., West Palm Beach. www.wpbaf.comQ The Delray Beach Winter Green Market — 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays through May 20, Old School Square Park, 96 NE Second Ave., Delray Beach. www.delraycra.orgQ West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays through May on Narcissus Avenue north of Banyan Boulevard. Free. Info: The West Palm Beach Greenmarket — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays along the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 100 N. Flagler Drive, downtown West Palm Beach. Info: The Green Market at Wellington — 9 a.m. Saturdays through April 29 at 12100 Forest Hill Blvd., Wellington, next to the amphitheater. Info: Jupiter Farmers Market at El Sol — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, through April 30, 106 Military Trail, Jupiter. Info: 283-5856; Riviera Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market — 5-9 p.m. Wednesdays, 200 E. 13th St. at Broadway, Riviera Beach. Info: 623-5600 or Q Lake Worth Farmers’ Market — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, through April 29, Old Bridge Park, 1 S. Ocean Blvd., Lake Worth. Info: 283-5856; Lake Worth High School Flea Market — 5 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, under the Interstate 95 overpass on Lake Worth Road. Info: 439-1539.Q The Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, City Hall Municipal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Through May 7. 630-1100; Q Royal Palm Beach Green Market & Bazaar Veterans Park — 9 a.m.1 p.m. Sundays, Veterans Park, 1036 Royal Palm Beach Blvd. Royal Palm Beach. Through April 30. Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Harbourside Place — 10 a.m.2 p.m. Sundays year-round, 200 N. U.S. 1, along the Intracoastal Waterway in Harbourside Place. 623-5600 or visit Q The Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets — 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 515-4400; Q COURTESY PHOTO/DISCOVER THE PALM BEACHESThe Lake Worth Street Painting Festival is set for Feb. 25-26 in downtown Lake Worth.


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Promoting Arts and Culture in NPB County Become a member today! Meet & Greet the Artists ‡ Food and Drinks Provided CELEBRATION OF THE ARTS 2017 Free Classes, Space Limited To Register : or call 329-5007 t Tues. Feb 7Joan Stoneham … Basket Workshop Lacy Susan (supplies $65) 9am -5pm t Tues. Feb 16 … Meet The Authors (Free) Jim Snyder, Marilyn Alcock, Sherry Williams, Richard Brumer, Judy Lucas, Fred Lichtenberg, J. P. Ratto, David Mallegol 6:00pm-9:00pm t Sat. Feb 25 … Jackie Gaines Come & Explore Watercolor Painting (Free) 9:30am-11:30am t Tues. Feb 28 … Lou Ann Berkley … Discover Secrets of Jewelry Making (Free) 9:30am-12:30pm t Sat. March 18 … Brenda Nickolaus … Art in Nature Acrylic Painting (Free) 10:00am-12:00pm Jupiter Community Center at 200 Military Trail, Jupiter Florida March 3, Friday, Opening Reception, 6:00…7:30 p.m. March Celebration of the Arts 2017 Exhibit &YPUJDBOE/BUJWF"OJNBMTt-BOEr"JSr"RVBUJDSpecial Guest Amanda a Crested Carcara with Rebecca ReidCourtesy of Busch Wildlife Sanctuary, Jupiter"SUJTUTBOE1IPUPHSBQIFSTt' or 561-329-5007 May 5, Friday, Opening Reception, 6:00…7:30 p.m. Drop Savers Annual Student Contest Jupiter High School Partnership ProgramVSA, Very Special Arts, Florida … Palm Beach County Visit the Art Committee on line: https://www.jupiter. .us/art Spring Special $100 OFF First Season or Summer CampNations Premier Pe ormance Based Music School *8,7$5s%$66s.(<6s'5806s92&$/6s+2516 ENROLL YOUR ROCK STAR TODAY! 561-625-9238 6N EFFERTZ 561.309.7755 se PEOPLE PETS PARTIES EVENTS tttt PHOTOGRAPHY tttt tttt All performances are held at the Lifelong Learning Society Auditorium, Florida Atlantic UniversityJupiter Campus5353 Parkside Drive; Tickets $25 for adults, $10 for students. Purchase tickets at or call (561) 626-9997 SIDE BY SIDE e Choral Society presents a look at the musical legacy of Broadway giant, Stephen Sondheim. e 80 member chorus is joined by Broadway legendary soprano, Lisa Vroman and last seasons favorite baritone, Mark Sanders singing favorites from Company, Sweeney Todd, and Into the Woods.4BUVSEBZr.BSDIrt1. 4VOEBZr.BSDIrt1.REQUIEM Mozarts glorious and nal masterpiece, Requiem will be performed by e Choral Society accompanied by a professional chamber orchestra and a quartet of well known soloists from the South Florida area. Also featured at this concert will be selections performed by the scholarship recipients PGPVSUIBOOVBM Young Artist Vocal Competition (YAVC).4BUVSEBZr"QSJMrt1. 4VOEBZr"QSJMrt1. The City of Palm Beach Gardens Presents Daddy Daughter Date Night 22nd AnnualBop till You Drop 1950s theme Friday, March 3rd 6:00pm-8:00pm Ages 4 and up. Pre-registration required. Resident/Non-Resident Fee: $42/$53 (Dad and one daughter) $12 additional daughter. 8rNthe6N Dancing on the Plaza Palm Beach QuintetSpecial Guest, Maurice Frank, vocals Saturday, March 11th 7:00pm-9:00p m Complimentary Event4404 Burns Rd, Palm Beach Gardens 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens'PSNPSFJOGPSNBUJPOrDBMMtXXQCH DPN SPRING REGISTRATION NOW OPEN!561-799-8547| WHY DOES AMERICA WIN BATTLES AND LOSE WARS? Presented by The Honorable Francis J. BingŽ West Tuesday, March 21, 2017 | 2:15…3:45 p.m. Fee: $30/member; $40/non-member lighthousecameraclu Meeting every 3rd Tuesday %"/$&t"$5*/(t70*$&Voted #1 BEST Dance Lessons! 561-747-7409Jazzercise, Ballroom & Senior Fitness 801 Maplewood Drive, Suite 22A Jupiter, FL 33458 s,IGHTHOUSE#LIMBING4OURS s(ISTORY-USEUM&IVE4HOUSAND9EARSONTHE,OXAHATCHEEs0ROGRAMS%VENTS s7EDDINGS0ROPOSALS 561-747-8380