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If you're looking for "I Spys," dating or LTRs, this is your scene.
If you're looking for full-on kink or group play, you'll get what you need here.
Elvis in Bristol has been found. See http://vermonter.com/elvis-presley-vermont/
Yeah Issac, it is always exciting to here someone from Randolph that has seen a big part of the world come back and to give back that experience, as many in Vermont never leave the state their whole life time.
I find it very rewarding to have traveled around the world and to have the safety of Vermont to come back to!
Beautiful, nicely done! Curious to see how audiences will respond...
Check out www.farmtoballet.org for performance information and more.
Just got my ticket! Cannot wait to see Bianca!
Very sorry to hear that such a staple of Vermont's community has to cancel its upcoming season. Like this article mentions, financial instability is a very-common issue this entire industry faces. As a member of Florida Grand Opera's administration team, I just want to clarify that FGO is NOT in any danger of forfeiting its 74th season. All of the operas for the 2014-15 season (our 74th season) are scheduled and will be performed as planned. Our current "Say YES! to Opera, South Florida" comprehensive campaign is to ensure the performance quality of FUTURE seasons.
I had the unique experience of selecting a Steinway B, 7-foot grand at the Queens factory in 1980 for my former Burlington recording studio, White Crow. Only one person per day is allowed into the factory for the piano selection process. (It only applies to their 7 & 9-foot pianos.) I was ushered into a room with four identical pianos from which to choose from. At the time, my playing was more in the singer-songwriter vein than classical pianist. It's a tricky decision because a piano can change significantly during its first year, as it adjusts to its environment.
When I purchased my piano in 1980, it was during Steinway's all-time low in manufacturing quality. This was partly to blame on CBS' ownership of the company. The metal plate inside the piano was embarrassingly shoddy, and the factory manager even admitted so. A few years prior to this, Steinway had to close their Queens foundry due to pollution issues and thereafter were dependent on a foundry in Ohio. But even with these lapses in manufacturing quality, a Steinway still sounded better than its Asian competition because many years ago Steinway discovered an ideal stringing architecture, and they still hold the patents on it.
Thank you for sharing this article and about this group. I am challenged by a different condition of the brain than these brave human beings, but I appreciate the support that is being shown.
Fascinating article, Amy. Performing piano chamber music in our area is particularly challenging. The string or wind players are often playing on exquisite instruments with which they are intimately acquainted. It is important that the pianist be given an equally high level instrument on which to rehearse and perform. At the Lake Champlain Chamber Music Festival in August each summer, we deal with this issue by renting a concert grand from Steinway in NYC. This puts our pianist on the same footing instrument-wise as our other players. Not only are the instrumentalists happy, but our audiences love the sound as well. Of course, this adds considerably to the costs of putting on our Festival!