Results 1 - 7 of 7 for "u:ctpost.com" in Brewster, NY
Tom W. Wolff , of Brewster, N.Y., asks such questions through his artwork. He's self taught and his creations are quite popular. Comment?
Julie, a 16-year-old, asks this question in the play "Oblivion," and it's one which audience members are left to ponder. "It's probably the most relevant question of the play," said Sherry Asch , of Brewster, N.Y., who is directing the piece at the Ridgefield Theater Barn . Comment?
The average fox weighs about 12 pounds, but there's one in Danbury cast in bronze that's quite a bit heavier. Sculptor Anthony Masina said he was inspired to create the 110-pound fox after seeing foxes at play outside his rural home in Wassaic, N.Y., near the Kent border. Comment?
Chris Palmer, Head Coach of the Cleveland Browns, signals on the sidelines during the game against the Denver Broncos at the Mile High Stadium in Denver, Colorado on Oct. 15, 2000. Photo: Brian Bahr, Brian Bahr /Allsport Fran Palmer could always scare the mischief out of his boy, the Immaculate High quarterback with the accurate arm and the sturdy, Irish stock. Comment?
Malcolm Moran will exhibit his recent print works in the Ridgefield Library 's Gallery on the lower level, 472 Main St., during normal library hours from Sat, Jan. 3 through Fri, Jan. 30. An artist's reception will be held from 2 to 4 p.m., Sun, Jan. 11. Moran creates monotypes and monoprints. His imagery ranges in style from figurative to near abstract and his subject matter includes animals and people as well as pure form. Comment?
The Watershed Gallery, 23 Governor St., will have a free family drop-in day, with a practical and fun activity from 2 to 4 p.m. Sun, Dec. 21. Visitors can make holiday gift bags and tags with Sarah French during that time. French, a local mixed-media artist, will lead this all ages collage session. Comment?
Office building owners, companies, hospitals and hotels have turned to art to brighten their environments for their employees, tenants, patients and patrons. Prior to the recession, businesses and building owners often were eager purchasers of art to display in their headquarters and public areas, but demand dropped with the declining economy, according to Emily Peck, vice president of private sector initiatives of the Washington, D.C.-based Americans for the Arts. Comment?
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