Power dynamics in “service provision” (8 May, 2019 seminar flyer) featuringPolly NeateChief Executive │ ShelterPlease see the attached flyer for further information and how to book This file may not be suitable for users of assistive technology. Request an accessible format. PDF, 313KB, 1 page If you use assistive technology (such as a screen reader) and need aversion of this document in a more accessible format, please email [email protected] tell us what format you need. It will help us if you say what assistive technology you use.
Through the last 25 years, Pearl Jam has defined themselves as one of the premier rock bands of a generation. The band puts so much energy into their music and performances, offering an array of musical styles within the confines of their high powered rock n’ roll. Sometimes, that array includes acoustic-driven music, which has become the focus for a new band playlist.Yesterday, Pearl Jam revealed a new playlist called “Acoustic Tracks”, dubbed “a collection of acoustic tracks hand picked from the band’s discography. This playlist includes entirely acoustic tracks and those with acoustic elements.” There are selections from the band’s MTV Unplugged session, from the band’s comprehensive discography, and additional live cuts that span the band’s career.So sit back and enjoy some acoustic Pearl Jam for the next two hours. That’s what we’ll be doing!
Experiments in Place and Collaborative Documentary: UnionDocs’ Looking at Los Sures Director Diego Echeverria and UnionDocs artists will be in person Tuesday, Oct. 18, 7 p.m. at the Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts, room B-04, 24 Quincy St., Cambridge.In the late seventies and early eighties, South Williamsburg was one of the poorest neighborhoods in New York City. Largely Puerto Rican and Dominican, it was troubled by drugs and violence, full of abandoned real estate, and badly under-served. Los Sures, a documentary from 1984 by Diego Echeverria, skillfully represents the challenges of this time, while also celebrating a community that was connected, coherent, and full of culture.UnionDocs, a Center for Documentary Art based in South Williamsburg, has begun an investigation of the neighborhood that revisits Echeverria’s film and creates a constellation of companion documentary projects that update, annotate, challenge, and spiral off from the original. The result will be Looking at Los Sures, an interactive, multilayer online documentary project that seeks not just to extract important stories from the place, but to also create new shared histories, to deeply enhance local awareness, respect, and tolerance, and to facilitate relationships between neighbors.For this special event, Echeverria will be present to discuss his original film and respond to the contemporary work of UnionDocs. The program will include excerpts from the original and work from last year’s UnionDocs Collaborative Fellows.This screening and talk is presented by the Film Study Center with metaLAB (at) Harvard and is free and open to the public. Read Full Story
Each year the Harvard Admissions Office honors some of its most loyal and longtime volunteers in schools committee work all over the globe.The Hiram Hunn Award recognizes alumni and alumnae who have been especially effective in their interviewing and club work and for their unusual longevity. The contributions these women and men make to the admissions process are invaluable.The award is named in honor of Hiram S. Hunn, Class of 1921, who performed schools committee work for 55 years — 30 in Iowa and 25 in Vermont.The 2012 winners are Stephen C. Trivers ’61 of Kalamazoo, Mich.; Paul E. Thornton ’67 of Newark, N.J.; Ralph A. Mariani ’70 of King of Prussia, Penn.; Steve Baird ’74 of Chicago; Daniel A. Medina ’79, M.B.A. ’83, of San Marino, Calif.; Stacie J. Kerrigan ’81 of York Beach, Maine; and Deborah Kaufman Goldfine ’85 of Newton, Mass.
Hasty Pudding honors Octavia Spencer Actress is feted as Woman of Year two days after latest Academy Award nomination Related The Hasty Pudding Theatricals has named actor Mila Kunis the 2018 Woman of the Year.Kunis, best known for her roles on “That ’70s Show” and “Black Swan,” will receive the traditional pudding pot on Jan. 25, after a parade through Cambridge that will end with a roast at Farkas Hall.“We could not be more excited to give Mila Kunis our Woman of the Year award! We have been watching her on both the big and small screen since we were young and can’t wait to celebrate her achievements in a truly unique and memorable way,” said Hasty Pudding Theatricals co-producer Annie McCreery.“Everyone in the company is really looking forward to meeting her. If she’s even half as fun as her character in ‘Bad Moms,’ then we are sure it’s going to be a great time for all!” said co-producer Hannah Needle.The Woman of the Year Award is Hasty Pudding Theatricals’ oldest honor, established in 1951. Past winners have included Meryl Streep, Debbie Reynolds, Julia Roberts, Scarlett Johansson, and Octavia Spencer.The parade will begin at 2:45 p.m., and the celebratory roast 90 minutes later. A press conference that will be live streamed will follow the presentation, and after that the Hasty Pudding will stage a preview of its 170th production, “Intermission Impossible.” More information will be available on www.facebook.com/thehastypudding, and on Twitter and Instagram @thehastypudding. Kunis began her acting career on television with “That ’70s Show” and “Family Guy,” then moved to films with roles in “Jupiter Ascending,” “Oz the Great and Powerful,” “Ted,” “Friends with Benefits,” “Date Night,” “The Book of Eli,” “Extract,” “Forgetting Sarah Marshall,” “Blood Ties,” “Angriest Man in Brooklyn,” “Max Payne,” and “Third Person,” and most recently in “Bad Moms” and its sequel, “Bad Moms Christmas.” Her next movie, “The Spy Who Dumped Me,” will be released in August.She won the Marcello Mastroianni Award for best young actress at the 2010 Venice Film Festival and was nominated for best supporting actress at the 2011 SAG, Golden Globe, and Critics Choice awards for her role in “Black Swan.”For tickets to “Intermission Impossible,” call 617-495-5205 or order online at www.hastypudding.org/buy- tickets. The show plays Feb. 2‒March 4 at Farkas Hall, 12 Holyoke St., then travels to New York to perform at The Kaye Playhouse at Hunter College March 9‒10, followed by performances on March 14‒16 at Hamilton City Hall in Bermuda.To live stream the Hasty Pudding Theatricals’ Woman of Year press conference, tune in at 4:30 p.m. to www.facebook.com/thehastypudding.
Actress/producer/singer/everything Rita Wilson stopped by The Today Show on February 27 to talk about her star turn in Fish in the Dark. Of course, we’re all being kept in the dark about what Larry David’s new play is about and despite host Matt Lauer hearing rumors that Wilson was the “weakest link” and might tell-all, it was not to be. What she did say about her co-star David was that “he is delivering whatever it is your expectation is of him….it’s not like he’s wearing a powdered wig and a waistcoat and talking in an English accent.” Wilson also revealed the one thing she always makes time for…and that her hubby Tom Hanks needs to clip his toenails (or something). Check out the interview below and Wilson in person at Broadway’s Cort Theatre. Related Shows View Comments Fish in the Dark Visit NBCNews.com for breaking news, world news, and news about the economy Show Closed This production ended its run on Aug. 1, 2015
EMILIA CLARKE RICHARD MADDEN At long last, Game of Thrones is back on HBO for season five! The cast is jam-packed with fantastic talent, from Broadway vets Aidan Gillen and Emilia Clarke to off-Broadway favorite Peter Dinklage, to breakout stars Kit Harington and Natalie Dormer. We asked fans to rank the top 10 Game of Thrones stars they’d like to see on the Great White Way on this week’s Broadway.com Culturalist Challenge. Who came out on top? Check it out below! CHARLES DANCE SEAN BEAN View Comments LENA HEADEY GWENDOLYN CHRISTIE NATALIE DORMER MAISIE WILLIAMS PETER DINKLAGE KIT HARINGTON
Show Closed This production ended its run on Jan. 14, 2018 Related Shows Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Two-time Tony winner Christian Borle is in gobstopping demand! The Something Rotten! star, who is going on to headline the Broadway revival of Falsettos this fall, will then take on the role of Willy Wonka in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory in the spring. Directed by Jack O’Brien and choreographed by Joshua Bergasse, the previously announced reworked transfer of London’s hit tuner is set to begin previews in March 2017 at the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre, the current home of Finding Neverland.This means that Borle could conceivably be up against himself for Best Actor in a Musical at the 2017 Tony Awards.”Christian was the first—and in truth—perhaps the ONLY person I could imagine to create the role of Willy,” O’Brien said in a statement. “His combination of child-like fantasy, edge, mystery, and sheer star power seemed destined for this role.”Borle took home a Tony Award in 2015 for his performance as a leather-clad Will Shakespeare in Something Rotten!. He also won in 2012 for Peter and the Starcatcher. His additional credits include Legally Blonde, Mary Poppins and Spamalot on Broadway and NBC’s Smash, The Sound of Music Live! and Peter Pan Live! on screen.Featuring a book by David Greig with music by Marc Shaiman and lyrics by Shaiman and Scott Wittman, the musical is based on Roald Dahl’s 1964 children’s book, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Willy Wonka, world famous inventor of the Everlasting Gobstopper, has just made an astonishing announcement. His marvelous—and mysterious—factory is opening its gates…to a lucky few. That includes young Charlie Bucket, whose life definitely needs sweetening. He and four other golden ticket winners will embark on a mesmerizing, life- changing journey through Wonka’s world of pure imagination. Get ready for chocolate waterfalls, exquisitely nutty squirrels and the great glass elevator, all to be revealed by Wonka’s army of curious Oompa-Loompas.Dahl’s book was first adapted to the big screen in 1971 under the title Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory, starring Gene Wilder. In 2005, Tim Burton directed a remake using the novel’s original title, with Johnny Depp playing Wonka.Further casting will be announced at a later date. The production will feature scenic and costume design by Mark Thompson, lighting design by Japhy Weideman, puppet design by Basil Twist and orchestrations by Doug Besterman. The West End staging officially opened at London’s Theatre Royal Drury Lane on July 25, 2013, starring Tony and Olivier winner Douglas Hodge as Willy Wonka and helmed by Sam Mendes. Christian Borle(Photo: Joan Marcus) View Comments
From the forested mountains of Fannin County to the coastal plains of Lowndes County,the ongoing drought in Georgia is expected to worsen during the next few months.In the April climate outlook, the most likely scenario is for below-normal rainfall andabove-normal temperatures statewide. Climate outlooks areproduced by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Agency’sClimate Prediction Center.Recent rains have brought only short-term drought relief. Rains have been helpful forcrops already in the field and for early pasture growth. However, there remains little orno soil-moisture reserve statewide.This lack of soil-moisture reserve is a major concern as Georgia enters the primegrowing season. There is little hope for improvement over the next several months.Summer Outlook: Hot, DryThe news is not any better for April through June. For the period, the outlook onceagain is for an increased probability of below-normal rainfall and above-normaltemperatures. The June-through-August outlook predicts an increased probability of above-normaltemperatures. However, there is some indication that by late summer, rainfall south of anAlbany-to-Augusta line may be above normal.Georgians, it appears, will have a long, hot, dry summer. Above-normal temperatureswill dry the soil further through evaporation and plant transpiration. The hastened lossof soil moisture will aggravate drought conditions.Low Stream Flows, Watering BansStream flows and reservoir levels are expected to remain low all summer. Many urbanresidents will probably have earlier, longer-lasting watering bans. With the droughtexpected to go on, Georgians need to be saving water.To learn more about easing drought impacts, contact your county extension agent or the UGA DroughtWeb site, www.griffin.peachnet.edu/caes/drought/.
From tilapia to canned Mandarin oranges, Americans import many staple grocery products from Asian nations like China, Taiwan and Japan. Likewise, these countries import Georgia-grown products—chicken, cotton and pecans.To share some of the latest food safety research findings, agricultural scientists from the University of Georgia and visiting scientists from five universities in East Asia will meet Oct. 12-15 in Tifton for the seventh annual International Mini-Summit on Food, Policy and the Environment.The College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences’ Office of Global Programs will host more than 25 scientists from China, Taiwan and Japan as part of the summit. This marks an ongoing partnership between UGA, Shanghai Academy of Agricultural Sciences (SAAS), Shanghai Ocean University (SHOU) and National Taiwan Ocean University (NTOU). Each year, the summit is held at one of these institutions.During the conference on the UGA campus in Tifton, CAES food scientist Yen-Con Hung will discuss disinfection methods for produce and pesticide residues. CAES microbiologist Jinru Chen will provide an overview of her study of foodborne illnesses linked to fresh sprouts. CAES poultry scientist Claudia Dunkley will discuss how poultry production can affect the environment.UGA scientist Gary Burtle will give an overview of how aquaculture research leads to better management practices at the university. Agricultural and Applied Economics Professor Jeff Mullen will discuss expanded irrigation in the Southeastern United States. CAES agronomist George Vellidis will conduct a precision agriculture demonstration for the visiting scientists.In turn, the international researchers from China, Taiwan and Japan will share their research findings on the safety of sashimi from blue mackerel, extended shelf life of pomfret fillets, low-carbon agriculture, pond aquaculture in Shanghai, improvements in food safety in poultry products, poultry feed quality and agricultural policy in Taiwan.“Our economies are so intertwined that we must find ways to work together—this begins with relationships,” said CAES Dean and Director Scott Angle. “While the immediate purpose of the meeting is to share information, the relationships we are creating are just as valuable.”Prior to arriving in Tifton, the visiting scientists will tour a packing plant in Fort Valley, Georgia. They will be spend the last day of their visit, Oct. 15, at the annual Sunbelt Agricultural Expo in Moultrie, Georgia.The public is invited to attend the summit presentations on Oct. 13 and Oct. 14 at the Tifton Campus Conference Center. For a detailed agenda of the summit presentations, go to www.global.uga.edu/minisummit.html.