The Sweet OrangeThe sweet orange did not arrive in Europe until the 15th century. On his voyage around the Cape of Good Hope in 1498, Vasco da Gama discovered the sweet orange in East Africa (which was on the Arab trade routes). The varieties brought back to Portugal were such a success in Europe that the sweet orange became known as the “Portugal orange” in the mid 17th century.
Elaborate upper letters such as l’s, d’s, and h’s indicate an abstract thinker with great intellect. This quality is often found in the handwriting of philosophers. The taller the loops, the more intelligent the person is. Markus, you should have stopped with your first post it was well thought and organized, if not terribly accurate. No country is ever FORCED to invade another. The US has gotten involved in more military action than I would prefer, but I don pretend that the Middle East is some victimized group of countries we picking on for the hell of it.
Youth Schools entries rose to seven and, as the future of theatre lies with our young people, the quality of both drama and musical productions by schools and youth groups in Yorkshire continues to be a considerable source of pride. First time entrants Leeds Youth Opera won the Cyril Spencer trophy for Best Youth Schools Musical for their superb production of Sweeney Todd, the Demon Barber of Fleet Street, and for his chilling performance in the title role Daniel Flynn was named Best Actor. Best Actress was won by Keitu Sibanda of Ralph Thoresby School in north Leeds for her moving performance in their production of Hairspray.
Jake “The Snake” Roberts has one of those names that is synonymous with the sport of professional wrestling. His rhyming name was used as comic fodder on many classic TV shows, including an episode of Punky Brewster. The classic name belonged to a classy wrestler.
Other pieces in the exhibit will be on loan from museums, galleries and private collectors, including the Andy Warhol Museumin Pittsburgh and the Birmingham Museum of Art.With “Warhol: Fabricated,” the local art institute (commonly known as AEIVA) will mount its first major exhibition by an artist of international stature. The ultra famous Warhol certainly fits that bill, as a printmaker, photographer, filmmaker and celebrity provocateur.Warhol pale, distantand maddeningly tight lipped apparently enjoyed toying with the press, issuing terse sound bites when asked to explain his renegade philosophy. (See the video below for evidence.) “Art is anything you can get away with,” hesaid, borrowing the sentiment from Canadian media guru Marshall McLuhan.The artist’saudacity was legendary elevating consumer goods to gallery status, for example, in a 1964 show called “The American Supermarket,” and mass producing artworks in his assembly line Factory but Warhol’s ideas were groundbreaking and his output has stood the test of time.Many of the pieces in “Warhol: Fabricated”will make their Birmingham debut in the AIEVA show,which includes the well known”Marilyn.”Other works include “Red Lenin,” “Vote McGovern,” “Mick Jagger,” “Birmingham Race Riot,” “Hammer and Sickle,” “Joseph Beuys in Memoriam,” “Skulls,” “Cologne Cathedral,” “Sitting Bull,” “Geronimo,” “Annie Oakley,” “Kachina Dolls,” “Electric Chair” and “Lou Reed and Edie Sedgwick” screen tests.In tandem with “Warhol: Fabricated,” Charles Lutzwill display works from his “Denied Warhol Paintings and Sculpture” series.