Postscript: Don forget to watch Greenwald 30 minute speech on media propaganda. It in three parts on YouTube. Here the beginning (you can skip the introductory speaker niceties and jump straight to the 4 minute mark), the middle, and the end. Indeed they are. But since we have them by the thousands at our place, we were more interested in the male fork tailed bush katydid in another jar, named for the U shaped notch on his tail. This denizen of bushes and tall grasses bordering woods calls mostly in late afternoon, uttering soft zeep, zeeps separated by clicks.
Let’s look at how designers did it. In his second show for Balenciaga, Alexander Wang paired minimal, prettily structured cropped tops with tennis short skirts and long boxers. Thought the bare midriff was done and dusted? Think again. The Plantation Garden A Hidden Victorian GemThe Plantation Garden is like a secret, almost hidden from the street. It would be easy to walk straight by and never notice it was there at all, if not for the sign. The garden is situated behind the Beeches Hotel on Earlham Road, just past the Catholic Cathedral of St.
Sitting here in this room, I can see a beautiful bridge the George Washington Bridge spanning the Hudson River. It is a great, majestic piece of work. But who was its builder? What’s the fellow’s name? I’ll bet one person out of ten thousand couldn’t tell me.
Is always refreshing to see someone willing break that pattern which is what we encountered this morning at the just opened Sonia Rykiel boutique on Madison Avenue. Rykiel, the Parisian designer with the unmistakable flaming red hair whose soign collections amassed a cult of devoted fans over the past several has been absent from Madison for a few years now as her label underwent some transition including own retirement and the installation of new creative director, Julie de Libran. Rather than remaking the company in a wildly different direction, de Libran has successfully given the brand a shot in the arm but still pays tribute to house signatures like those familiar knits and fluffy, colorful furs.
ON BIGGE ISLAND, WHERE powerful artworks depict these early encounters, time is immaterial. Life here once sashayed to very different rhythms. “This landscape wasn’t wilderness to the Aboriginal people who created this art; it was home, with men on mangrove rafts visiting islands to collect bird and turtle eggs, and women cooking yams on the fire and children running around squabbling,” Kim says.