Eminence Ensemble, the genre bending powerhouse out of Boulder, Colorado, are gearing up to finish their fall tour schedule with a bang. Having just finished up the last leg of their fall tour in Texas (including two shows with Perpetual Groove in Houston, and Dallas), they recently announced one last show to wrap up their fall tour in Denver, CO at Cervantes Otherside with fellow Colorado power trio Evanoff.This show is going to be extra special, as the band has just announced the addition of Taylor Frederick, who will be making his debut with the band at this hometown performance. Taylor is also known for his guitar/vocal work in Yamn, and was one of the winners of Relix Magazine’s 2012 “6th member of moe.” competition. (See the video below). With this huge move on Eminence Ensemble’s part, you can bet the addition of Taylor will not only bring the band to new musical heights, but further their improvisational experimentation.Watch Taylor sitting in with moe., below.Eminence Ensemble will hit Cervantes Otherside in Denver, CO on Saturday November 26th with Evanoff and UNFOLD_MUSIC, and you can find all the details and tickets here.
Plaque honoring beloved character to be reinstalled on Charles River span Related First-year seminar gets students to explore some of Houghton Library’s rarest volumes At Weissman Preservation Center, conservators tend to treasures from Harvard libraries,Charles RiverRob GoganRecycling and waste manager, Facilities Maintenance Operations, Harvard University Campus ServicesThe banks of the Charles abutting the Weeks Footbridge (east side, where it’s shaded) and the Larz Anderson Bridge (west side, where there are stones to sit on that are usually shaded). In May, the Charles hosts the run of thousands (millions?) of alewives swimming upstream to spawn, accompanied by black-crowned night herons, great blue herons, double-crested cormorants, ospreys, and other predators. I have seen large turtles, 2-foot-long carp, common mergansers, bufflehead ducks, muskrats, Norway rats, and Canada geese from these vantage spots. Of course, in season, there is also the swift passage of rowing shells, the cries of their coxswains and coaches counting out strokes, boatloads of recreational flycasters, passing tour boats from CambridgeSide Galleria, and, on a special day in May, the shrieks and splashes of daredevil students celebrating Commencement by jumping off the Weeks for a quick swim in the iron-brown but officially “safe-for-swimming” waters of the Charles. Galileo to cyclotron: History on display The center in the crossroads Related Related Through a glass, brightly Related Harvard’s Memorial Hall is a veritable museum of American stained glass,Radcliffe’s sunken gardenTomiko Brown-NaginDean, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study; Daniel P.S. Paul Professor of Constitutional Law; faculty director, Charles Hamilton Houston Institute for Race & Justice; co-director of Harvard Law School’s Program in Law and History; and professor of history, Faculty of Arts and Sciences, Harvard UniversityI love the sunken garden in Radcliffe Yard. It’s so beautiful and peaceful and brings to mind happy times.,Marie MizeResident tutor, sophomore advising coordinator, Pforzheimer HouseMy favorite hideaway is the Radcliffe sunken garden. On a nice spring day, it’s one of the most peaceful and serene spots on campus for sky-gazing or bird-watching. When I have to do more reflection-based work I often sit in the rotunda bench under the trees to write and think. I also use this space for facilitating [class] discussions, picnicking with my son, and rendezvousing with friends (and lovers).Rhea BennettClass of ’20One of my favorite places on campus when the weather is warm is the sunken garden in Radcliffe Yard. It is a beautiful, little green spot on campus where the gurgle of the fountain creates a quiet, calm atmosphere. Doing work there on a sunny day makes me feel like I’m in an oasis in the middle of the city. Running the steps builds camaraderie, fitness Hidden spaces: The Class of 1959 Chapel at HBS New exhibition explores the patterns, textures, and shapes of its landscape Outgoing president reflects on her favorite spaces on campus Digital Giza Project lets scholars virtually visit sites in Egypt and beyond, and even print them in 3D,Harvard Art MuseumsJulie HartmanClass of ’22The courtyard of the Harvard Art Museum is one of the few places on campus where I feel completely serene. The natural light from the glass ceiling, the quiet murmurings of museum and cafe patrons, and the vastness of the courtyard itself all make the space unique, and an ideal place for relaxing and reflecting. I come to the Fogg [Art Museum] not just to see the art that it holds but to appreciate the space as a piece of art itself. Related The Smith Center’s green walls bring beauty, cleaner air, and calm Related Art of chess The weight of the ‘eights’ on her shoulders Harvard ForestDavid FosterDirector, Harvard ForestThe walk-up tower in the center of the Harvard Forest’s 4,000-acre laboratory and classroom [in Petersham] provides the perfect venue to advance our mission of research, education, and outreach. The ever-changing views across vast forests to Mount Monadnock and four New England states also yield a constant reminder of the opportunity and need to conserve this remarkable landscape for the benefit of both nature and society. Related Related New Smith Campus Center is a welcome to all Hidden Spaces: The Sunken Garden in Radcliffe Yard Related Related Among the graduates The Daily Gazette Sign up for daily emails to get the latest Harvard news. A wall of color, a window to the past Coxswain Jennie Kunes steers Harvard’s varsity rowers,Visualization LabPeter Der ManuelianPhilip J. King Professor of Egyptology, director of the Harvard Semitic MuseumI like to sit in the specialized Visualization Lab classroom, part of [the Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences] above the Geological Lecture Hall. The big curving screen and virtual reality headsets let me take students to the Giza pyramids and ancient Egypt virtually, and view all manner of graphics at an unprecedented scale and resolution. Scientists are blown away by hurricane experiment’s results Harvard Rituals Ups and downs at Harvard Stadium Serenity reigns at Radcliffe,Courtyard CaféPeter C. GriecoDirector of Predoctoral Prosthodontics, and instructor, Department of Restorative Dentistry and Biomaterials Science, Harvard School of Dental MedicineMy favorite place … is my lunch table in Courtyard [Café at Harvard Medical School], where myself and other faculty sit together each day. While it physically might shift around depending on the table availability, it’s the people at it and the things they bring that are the best. Regulars range from Adam Hamilton, a fellow new faculty member from Perth, Australia, to Andreas Radics, a dental technician from Switzerland, to Eileen Regan, a 40-plus-year HSDM dental hygienist from right here in Mission Hill, to Bernard Friedland, an associate professor from South Africa, to sometimes even Dean [R. Bruce] Donoff himself. At any given time, we might have a group of people sitting together spanning 50 years of dental experience, and a few times I’ve tallied six different continents. (If only we had an Antarctican!) To a young faculty member from New Jersey, that’s what being at Harvard is about.,Divinity ChapelDavid Frank HollandJohn A. Bartlett Professor of New England Church HistoryI would have to say Divinity Chapel, colloquially known as Emerson Chapel. This is the spot where Ralph Waldo Emerson delivered his famous “Divinity School Address” of 1838, the heretical speech that rattled Harvard and resonated throughout American culture. Its history — and its current multifaith, multipurpose use — gives the space a mixed atmosphere of reverence and rebellion. For me, it’s a regular site of quiet reflection and renewal.Leslie MacPherson ArtinianDepartmental administrator, Office of Ministry StudiesI work at Harvard Divinity School, and one of my favorite spots is Emerson Chapel. A multigenerational Unitarian Universalist myself, I claim linkage to this past, and when I sit within its quiet, wooden walls and candlelight warms the room on the Fridays when I worship with our HDS Unitarian Universalist students, I feel a connection to both the School and my heritage, and I am overwhelmed with gratitude for both.,Tercentenary TheatreJason LukeAssociate director, custodial and support servicesI keep coming back to Tercentenary Theatre. I especially like being there at night, when it’s more peaceful, sitting on the steps of Memorial Church or Sever Hall. I’ve spent a lot of time there: Commencement, presidential inaugurations, Harvard’s 375th, special convocations, Harvard College student events, and on many other occasions over the past 25 years. That space just brings back so many great memories! New science gallery showcases historical instrument collection,Kirkland House dining hallMalia ClarkClass of ’21While there are a multitude of places to study on campus, my favorite place is probably the Kirkland House dining hall. I am peaceful and focused in this space, and if I need a study break, there are always friendly faces with whom I can share a meal or catch up. Kirkland is a relatively small, close-knit House, and with the dining hall’s wide windows that look out into the courtyard, beautiful architecture, and cozy feel, I truly feel like I’m at home when I study here.,Winthrop House gateJennifer WeissHead coach of women’s volleyballI have to say that being at Harvard and on campus has always been such a blessing, and for 26 years I have never taken its beauty for granted. A part of my daily routine is running on the Charles. I start by going through the gate at Winthrop House and head toward the Charles — something nice about going down that path.,Class of 1959 ChapelTheresa TribbleHarvard Business School ’09I loved the [Class of 1959] Chapel on the Harvard Business School campus, for the water gardens. When I needed to have a deep conversation with someone or 10 minutes alone, I would go sit amidst the plants under the glass walls and ceiling. I still drop by when I am back on campus. Harvard through Drew Faust’s eyes Annenberg Hall by the numbers Hidden Spaces: The tiny cemetery A different side of van Gogh Armchair travels with a purpose Photos reveal nature’s wonder at Arnold Arboretum Related At the Arboretum, graves linked to the Revolution,Charlie’s KitchenSamantha PowerAnna Lindh Professor of the Practice of Global Leadership and Public Policy, Harvard Kennedy School, Professor of Practice, Harvard Law SchoolThere is no more peaceful place for me around campus than sitting at the bar at Charlie’s, drinking a pint and eating grilled cheese as I watch the Red Sox game.,Annenberg HallAlliah Agostini LivingstoneHarvard University ’04, Harvard Business School ’09The dining hall for all freshmen, it is the location of so many of my fondest memories from the beginning of my Harvard experience! It was our little newbie oasis, so full of eclectic intellectual energy, and also where many longstanding friendships began. It was the place where people would talk about the laws of physics and debate their favorite New York–based rapper in almost the same breath. Plus … I’m not even a Harry Potter fan, but it was also very cool to feel like we were dining in the Great Hall of Hogwarts every day. Renewed Harvard museums to reopen in a sparkling building, showcasing evocative works,Woodberry Poetry RoomJennifer BonnerAssistant professor and director of the Master in Architecture II programWoodberry Poetry Room in Lamont Library, designed by Alvar Aalto. Tucked away in Lamont is a special room filled with wood surfaces and furniture designed by one of architecture’s greats. I like to settle into a reading nook and read poetry from the American South.,Collection of Historical Scientific InstrumentsPeter GalisonJoseph Pellegrino University Professor and director, Collection of Historical Scientific InstrumentsHow can I not love the Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments in the Science Center? I first saw some of these instruments when I was an undergraduate, back when dinosaurs ruled the Earth. Back then, they were buried away and only taken out once a year by I. Bernard Cohen. I remember him demonstrating Benjamin Franklin’s “Lightning House,” which showed the bad things that happened to a little wooden house with gunpowder and a shock and no lightning rod. After great good efforts by our wonderful curatorial staff, donors, and colleagues, you can now see this assembly of crucial knowledge machines from clocks to cyclotrons. Related Decades after Harvard Forest researchers decided to simulate effects of a giant storm, nature is still surprising in how it has rebounded,Smith Campus CenterCurtis T. KeithChief scientific officer, Blavatnik Biomedical Accelerator at Harvard UniversityI work in the Smith Campus Center, and I’ve been trying out the many great spaces there. I think they did a great job [in reimagining the space]. I especially like having coffee in the second-floor seating area at the front of the building, looking out onto the plaza in front of the center, the whole diversity of Harvard Square passing in front. For me, it also brings back memories of arriving at Harvard for the first time in 1993 as a student and seeing the chess players there.,Louis MenandLee Simpkins Family Professor of Arts and Sciences and Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Professor of EnglishThe coolest and most relaxed place at Harvard right now is the 10th floor of the Smith Center. I hope the installation of a cafe doesn’t turn it into a mob scene! Experience Commencement as a Harvard student in this 360 video,Conservation LabKathy KingDirector and instructor, Ceramics ProgramOne of my favorite places on campus is the Conservation Lab at the Harvard Art Museums. The light in the space is beautiful, and when I am invited by the conservation scientists and/or curators to observe ancient examples of ceramics, it seems completely magical — the space, with all its technology in place, to look at a piece of art crafted centuries ago. Bridge of sorrow, by way of Faulkner With ‘Self-Portrait’ in Amsterdam, ‘Snow-Covered Field’ awaits Harvard Art Museums visitors,Arnold ArboretumWilliam “Ned” FriedmanArnold Professor of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology and director of the Arnold ArboretumThere is a magnificent horticultural “sport” (genetic mutant) of the standard European beech tree (Fagus sylvatica) that came to the Arboretum in 1888 from the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew (and was probably collected in the wild in France). Instead of growing straight up to the sky, the shoots twist and turn into gyres, and the net effect is a tree that is essentially a small hemisphere. The great thing about this tree is [it allows you] to “step out” of the Arboretum into a wonderful, almost isolated space. During the fall, the tree is myriad colors resembling the finest stained glass of any cathedral in the world; in the winter, the stark branches are pendulous. The spring brings the light greens of bud break. The most remarkable time I have spent with this old friend was during the last solar eclipse, when the leaves acted as pinhole cameras in the breeze and projected the image of the sun with a lunar carve-out onto the ground and exposed gray roots.,Tiffany EnzenbacherManager of plant production, Arnold Arboretum of Harvard UniversityWithout a doubt, my favorite place at the Arnold Arboretum, especially during winter, is the enchanting conifer collection. You escape the city noise and bustle underneath the tall, dense canopy of fir and pine trees and can enjoy a moment of tranquility. The tree I always make sure to visit is dawn redwood (Metasequoia glyptostroboides) specimen 3-48*A, right off Conifer Path. It was grown as a seed from the original Arnold Arboretum introduction of dawn redwood to the West in 1948. If I have time, I also check out the grove of four umbrella pines (Sciadopitys verticillata) close to Bussey Brook. These historic plants from 1898 are characterized by whorls of green needles that resemble an umbrella. After a few inches of fresh snow, there really isn’t any better place to take a walk and appreciate winter’s solitude. Where introverted sanctuary and extroverted garden merge,Houghton LibraryDan ByersJohn R. and Barbara Robinson Family Director, Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts, and lecturer, Department of Visual and Environmental StudiesMy favorite spot is a walk through Houghton Library to be moved by two small, partially hidden collection objects that expand my imagination and inner world. Start outside the glass walls of the Harvard Theatre Collection, and press your nose up against the window to ogle Frederick Kiesler’s audacious, otherworldly model for the Universal Theater, made in aluminum in 1960–61. Then proceed up into the inner sanctums of the library (during their Friday afternoon public tour) to meditate on the tiny, beautiful writing desk on which Emily Dickinson composed so many transporting poems. Each object proposes an expansive model for private and public creativity, and sends me back to my office humbled and energized. Related The objects of their reflection Related Related Art’s shining future Related Whether a spell book or Edison bulb, Houghton’s treasures charm students and illuminate research,Robinson HallMarla KingManager, Harvard Yard academic buildingsThe Great Space in Robinson Hall is historically fascinating to me. I manage a number of buildings in and out of the Yard. Every day that I enter the building there are sections of marble, stone, and concrete that are absolutely stunning. The little details of ancient sculpture bring back all of my memories of Greek mythology and the Roman Empire. In the past, GSAS students, when they graduated, would celebrate with champagne and pop the corks into the relief sculpture that sits high on the wall. I appreciate the space and the history.,Harvard StadiumWilliam CannonHarvard Gazette correspondentMy favorite place is Harvard Stadium. When I lived in lower Allston, I wandered by one day while I was on a walk. I saw that the gates were open a crack, which I thought was a happy accident, and I quietly walked through and wandered around. I walked by again a week later and thought, “What luck, someone left it unlocked again,” and walked the steps this time. I felt like the James Bond of exercise — able to work out even in the most secure locations. I eventually learned that the stadium is open to everyone, which only made it more special, not less. I went on to meet a nice group of other regular step walkers. They’re alive! The beauty of the book in all its forms Running out of time Players bring their best moves to Smith Center tournament,Wertheim GalleryLarry BacowPresident of Harvard University and professor of public policyMine would be the Wertheim Gallery at the Harvard Art Museums. The collection is extraordinary. My mother’s maiden name was Wertheim. I have always hoped that I might be distantly related to the donors, but alas I am not. That said, I am still moved by the art. Seniors share the top things from their bucket lists to do before graduation Forbes pigment collection serves as teaching tool, resource, and even artwork If you have a favorite place on campus, let us know about it. You might end up in the next article. Guarding the dazzle of the past
Phillipa Soo’s Totally Crazy for CatsForget the Great Comet—Phillipa Soo wants to howl at the Jellicle Moon! Her answer to all of our Red Carpet Challenge questions during the Great Comet opening: “Cats!” Think about it: she channeled Victoria in her Natasha costume, Martha Washington named her feral tomcat after her dearest Alexander Hamilton and come on, Amélie eyes that goldfish for just a little too long. Friday has arrived, and while we’re no closer to figuring out Mama Morton’s first name (Estelle?!) or how we are going to possibly complete this week’s Culturalist without an epic debate, we’re thankful that the holidays are fast approaching. Thanksgiving is the first feast to come and the stars of the Great White Way graced us with a solution to Turkey Day drama, a cocktail recipe to hunt down and more to keep us full until we return from the holiday break. Before you watch Sutton Foster’s Sweet Charity performance on repeat, take a look at the Lessons of the Week! Carrie Compere Can’t Meet LansburyThe Color Purple’s Carrie Compere is just as strong and collected as her character Sofia…that is until you mention Dame Angela Lansbury. “I would pass out if I saw her,” Compere said. “And she wouldn’t be able to catch me, so I can’t pass out!” It’s all good, Carrie. We totally understand the fandom. Maybe Compere should hang with Al Silbs’ kitty cat instead (just don’t make Phillipa Soo too jealous). Laura Osnes, Carrie Compere, Idina Menzel, Christian Borle, Phillipa Soo & Ektor Rivera(Photo: Emilio Madrid-Kuser, Caitlin McNaney & Frederick M. Brown/Getty Images) View Comments The Front Page Cast Gets CozyTalk about rubbing elbows with the rich and famous! The Front Page’s star-studded cast includes an ensemble of 28, and according to Holland Taylor, there are dressing rooms with eight or nine actors to a room. Do they all share one bathroom? Do they take turns walking Mabel? Does Jefferson Mays have a vat of Purell? Does Bert Cooper Robert Morse ever wear shoes? We need to know. Dance Breaks Cure Turkey Day DramaTony winners Matthew Broderick and James Corden’s re-vamped Guys and Dolls’ “Fugue for Tinhorns” with a Thanksgiving theme, and the epic dance break is now our go-to should conflict arise at the dinner table this holiday, be it over the number of marshmallows in the sweet potato pie or political debates (you know, like why we don’t have a Sound Design Tony). Whatever it is, we’re dancing it out. Anna Kendrick Is Still a Sondheim GeekSpeaking of Cinderellas, Tony nominee and Twitter goddess Anna Kendrick released Scrappy, Little Nobody on November 15. Now that Miss Kendrick is a fancy, schmancy author, is she too cool to hang with us theater dorks? Absolutely not! She sang Stephen Sondheim’s “I’m Still Here” from Follies on The Late Show. We’d expect nothing less from the girl who nailed “The Ladies Who Lunch” as a teenager. Idina Menzel Has Always Been a RebelWith roles like Maureen Johnson, Elphaba and Elsa on her resume, Idina Menzel specializes in playing rebels; perhaps it’s because she’s always been one. The Tony winner recently discussed where she was during her, erm, first time, and let’s just say it wasn’t in Oz with Fiyero. “I did it in my parents’ bed when they went away for the weekend,” Menzel said. Oh, pookie! ‘Christian Borle’s Erotica’—It’s a CocktailNope, it’s not the name of his future memoir (darn). On Show People, Christian Borle spun some yarns about his bartending days at Vintage, a now-closed Ninth Avenue haunt known for its nachos and a drink named Christian’s Erotica. Borle said his father used to order it (“May I please have my son’s Erotica?”) during visits to the city. We’ll have to get the recipe before our 2017 Tony party. Laura Osnes Signed for Those Slippers You can have what’s in your own little corner of your own dressing room—if you get it in writing. Bandstand-bound Laura Osnes stopped by #LiveatFive and revealed how she was able to swing keeping her glass slippers well after the ball: “I actually wrote them into my contract,” Osnes said. Don’t let the bubbly personality fool you—Cinderella means business in the boardroom. Ektor Rivera Hits the Campaign Trail Fans are ranking the Great White Way’s Sexiest Man Alive of 2016, and On Your Feet! heartthrob Ektor Rivera is a major contender. Just in case any fans are second guessing putting him in that number one slot, he included his shower as one of his most favorite things in his dressing room. “I like to run the water for a few minutes so I can feel fresh,” Rivera said. Wait, what were we talking about? Mama Morton’s First Name Is a MysteryMaybe it’s Maybelline! After 20 years of hotcha, whoopee and jazz, Chicago has never given the Countess of the clink a first name. We got some suggestions from Mama Mortons past and present when we celebrated the Tony-winning revival’s anniversary: Mildred, Madeline, Jasmine, Estelle, Helen and Chastity. (We’d bet our chips it’s not that last one.) Star Files Laura Osnes
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York An alleged drunken driver was arrested for causing a three-car crash that killed a 42-year-old man in Commack early Friday morning, Suffolk County police said.Louis Muicela was driving his Jeep northbound on Commack Road when he crashed into a westbound Lincoln Town Car at the corner of Jericho Turnpike at 4:15 a.m. The Jeep then struck a Nissan that was stopped at a red light on Townline Road.The driver of the Lincoln, Karl Njerve, of Port Jefferson Station, was pronounced dead at the scene.The 38-year-old Central Islip man who allegedly caused the crash was treated for minor injuries at Huntington Hospital.The driver of the Nissan was not injured.Muicela was charged with driving while intoxicated. He will be arraigned Saturday at First District Court in Central Islip.Vehicular Crime Unit detectives impounded the vehicles, are continuing the investigation and ask anyone who may have witnessed this crash and has not been interviewed to call them at 631-852-6555.
Police say the incident took place at a residence in Owego on Nov. 1. NYS Police have arrested Glen J. Ryburn, age 51, for forcibly subjecting a victim to sexual contact and causing physical injury to the victim. Sexual Abuse felony – 1st degreeCriminal Contempt felony – 1st degree Assault misdemeanor -3rd degree APALACHIN, N.Y. (WBNG) — New York State Police say they have arrested an Apalachin man for charges of sexual abuse, criminal contempt and assault. Police say Ryburn was remanded without bail. Ryburn was located and arrested by troopers on Nov. 2 and was processed at SP Owego. He then was transported to Tioga County Central Arraignment and Processing. Ryburn was arrested for the following:
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The 2019 HIA Australian Kitchen of the Year award (partnered by Winning Appliances) was won by Darren James Interiors, Queensland. Picture: Supplied.A home in Brisbane’s southeast can now claim to have the best kitchen in Australia after scooping a national award over the weekend.The property at Redland Bay took out 2019 Housing Industry Association Australian Kitchen of the Year award.The kitchen was the brainchild of Brisbane-based firm Darren James Interiors and has a dramatic black, white and wood scheme with rich accents of gold and silver. Dark tones and wood play off each other in the Brisbane kitchen. Picture: Supplied.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus12 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market12 hours agoThe HIA-CSR Australian Housing Awards showcased the talent of the nation’s top builders and designers, with finalists from across the country in 22 categories including Professional Builders, display home, apprentice, bathrooms and kitchens.HIA managing director Graham Wolfe said “these members are reaching the highest standards in workmanship, are innovative, and pushing the boundaries with design”.He said the winners had “achieved one of the highest accolades” before their peers. The home is located in Redland Bay. Picture: Supplied. MORE: Want five-star services at home? Builtin benchseats and a twist of gold as part of the extended kitchen. Picture: Supplied.Queensland firm ARIA Property Group scooped up two awards for their riverside Oxley & Stirling development – the 2019 HIA Australian Apartment Complex and 2019 HIA Australian Outdoor Project.“The apartment building was applauded for luxe communal living including a theatre room, library and dining space with chef for hire. The rooftop outdoor space offers something for everyone, with private dining, pool side lounges or bean bags for more casual get-togethers,” a HIA statement said. Rare inner-city estate snapped up The top house on the night – Australian Home of the Year – was taken out by a gravity-defying home by Bellevarde Constructions from NSW, with a “sharp angular facade clad twice in stone and zinc, and cantilevered to create a gravity-defying illusion”.It was also named the 2019 HIA Australian Custom Built Home.The awards were handed out on the final night of the HIA 2019 National Conference in Perth. Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:58Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:58 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD432p432p216p216p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenHow much do I need to retire?00:58 What you get for about $3700/week FOLLOW SOPHIE FOSTER ON FACEBOOK Worst suburban credit scores revealed
The Boys Tennis season for our area teams has ended with losses from Batesville, Franklin County, and Greensburg.At Richmond, The Bulldogs lost to the host Red Devils 4-1 while The Wildcats fall to The New Castle Trojans 5-0.At Bloomington North, The Pirates came up short against the host Panthers 5-0.Congrats to our area teams on a fine season!
Monday evening, The Bulldogs traveled to St. Leon to face the Trojans in a conference match losing 1-0.The first half remained 0-0 despite many attempts at goal by East Central. Nate Slavin had several saves that managed to get on target. The Bulldogs struggled to find intensity and discipline on the ball. EC seemed to dominate possession on the field. Michael Ripperger had an impressive rip on goal towards the end of the half that bounced off the back post.Second half Batesville started out more fired up and found a few more opportunities at goal. The Bulldogs played a better defensive game and EC had fewer attempts on goal. They managed to score a header off of a corner from 12 yards out near post. We struggled to make up for the goal and EC won 1-0.Courtesy of Bulldogs Coach Kyle Hunteman.
WEST LIBERTY, Iowa (July 8) – The Deery Brothers Summer Series got its first repeat winner and Justin Kay gave himself a bit more breathing room in the IMCA Late Model tour points race Tuesday night. Kay got the better of Nick Marolf in a back-and-forth battle at West Liberty Raceway that saw the frontrunners swap the lead six times over the course of 40 caution-free laps. The win paid $3,000 and was the Deery career fifth for Kay. Kyle Hinrichs regained third late in the race from defending series champion Brian Harris. Completing the top five was Andy Eckrich, still second but now nine points behind Kay in the standings. Kay started third and followed the inside groove while Marolf drew the pole and ran a line higher. Marolf’s longest stint in the lead covered laps 14 through 28. Three lapped cars separated Kay and Marolf at the finish. Kay’s first tour victory this season came on May 4 at Quad City Speedway. Tire samples were taken from each of the top two so race results from Tuesday remain unofficial. Darrel DeFrance was the $250 Sunoco Race Fuels feature qualifying drawing winner at West Liberty. Richie Gustin, already on the Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot, was the fastest in a field of 24 IMCA Xtreme Motor Sports Modifieds and earned $1,000. The eighth of 16 series events this season is Sunday, July 13 at Dubuque Speedway. Pit gates open at 4 p.m., the grandstand opens at 4:30 p.m. and racing follows 6 p.m. hot laps. Feature results – 1. Justin Kay, Wheatland; 2. Nick Marolf, Moscow; 3. Kyle Hinrichs, Swisher; 4. Brian Harris, Davenport; 5. Andy Eckrich, Oxford; 6. Denny Eckrich, Tiffin; 7. Jay Johnson, West Burlington; 8. Colby Springsteen, Wapello; 9. Tyler Bruening, Decorah; 10. Ryan Dolan, Lisbon; 11. Rob Moss, Iowa City; 12. Jeff Aikey, Cedar Falls; 13. Spencer Diercks, Davenport; 14. Jonathan Brauns, Muscatine; 15. Kevin Kile, West Liberty; 16. Tommy Elston, Keokuk; 17. Joel Callahan, Dubuque; 18. Scott Fitzpatrick, Long Grove; 19. Ron Boyse, Kalona; 20. Darrel DeFrance, Marshalltown; 21. Jeremy Grady, Story City; 22. Nate Beuseling, Silvis, Ill.; 23. Jason Rauen, Farley; 24. Ray Guss Jr., Milan, Ill.1st heat (top three) – 1. Denny Eckrich; 2. Kay; 3. Callahan; 4. Kile; 5. Dolan; 6. Beuseling; 7. Curt Martin, Independence; 8. Charlie McKenna, Clear Lake. 2nd heat – 1. Marolf; 2. Diercks; 3. Springsteen; 4. Fitzpatrick; 5. Elston; 6. Jay Chenoweth, Wapello; 7. Grady; 8. Matt Ryan, Davenport.3rd heat – 1. Harris; 2. Andy Eckrich; 3. Aikey; 4. Moss; 5. Tom Darbyshire, Morning Sun; 6. Guss; 7. Chad Holladay, Muscatine; 8. DeFrance. 4th heat – 1. Hinrichs; 2. Johnson; 3. Brauns; 4. Bruening; 5. Boyse; 6. Rauen; 7. Allan Hopp, Harlan; 8. Jon Merfeld, Dubuque.1st “B” feature (top four) – 1. Kile; 2. Moss; 3. Dolan; 4. Beuseling; 5. Guss; 6. Holladay; 7. DeFrance; 8. McKenna; 9. Martin; 10. Darbyshire. 2nd “B” feature – 1. Bruening; 2. Fitzpatrick; 3. Elston; 4. Boyse; 5. Chenoweth; 6. Grady; 7. Rauen; 8. Hopp; 9. Merfeld; 10. Ryan. Hard charger – DeFrance. Point provisionals – Grady, Rauen and Guss.