Travel Back in Time with Artist Deborah Macy
Art can be many things to many different people. For some, art is freedom. For others, its illusion, or fantasy, or the answer to an unanswerable questions. Art can imitate life, and it can also illustrate our dreams.
If paintings are in fact dreams, then artist Deborah Macy’s dream world is set to the backdrop of the 1920s or 1930s Massachusetts. At a time when many women spend their days in long, beautiful gowns, life was simpler, and the pace was more leisurely. The Bay State painter has spent a large part of her career using her talents to transport herself and an appreciative audience back in time.
According to Angus Bailey who wrote about a grass-roots organization in 1976, with his account of the start-up updated by Roger S. Belanger in 2001, the famed acting club known as the The Little Theatre, (located in Fall River, Massachusetts) is rooted in their first production of, “two one-act plays, Rosalinda and The Valiant.”
Coffee & Philanthropy Jim’s Organic Coffee focuses on quality beans and giving back to the producers
For coffee lovers, there is nothing quite like starting the day with the warmth and aroma of a freshly brewed cup of dark roast — whether you take it black, with a splash of cream and sugar, or over ice with a swirl of mocha; the potent liquid is most satisfying.
On Tuesday, October 2nd, 2018 at 4 p.m., in the Grand Reading Room of the Claire T. Carney Library, Prof. Frederick Lewis will present a feature-length documentary that he produced on the life of writer Paul Laurence Dunbar.Documentary to be Presented at
On Tuesday, October 2nd, 2018 at 4 p.m., in the Grand Reading Room of the Claire T. Carney Library, Prof. Frederick Lewis will present a feature-length documentary that he produced on the life of writer Paul Laurence Dunbar.
How many times have you searched for a new home only to find that what the market offers doesn’t correspond to many of the items on your “must have” wish list?
Fairhaven is as sweet as it sounds; a small town created from the fabric the rest of the country was tailored from. Dated as one of the first settlements founded in the newly discovered land mass of New England, colonists arrived at the SouthCoast in the early 1600’s and included a member from the original Mayflower families who first settled in Plymouth.
Over the last four and one-half decades, Ken Richards has entertained, and been followed by thousands upon thousands of loyal fans.
From the docks of the New Bedford Seaport to castles overseas, this affable and notably talented Renaissance man not only intrigues audiences who span generations but is known as a person who unites people—in part—because of his love for life and family and the positive outlook he is known to project.
Richards has been grounded by an exhaustive search for the “creative-self.” As an explorer, traveler, and performance artist, he is a man who strives to improve his innate abilities, often to resemble waves building from the sea, each delivering iridescence beauty when they arrive at the shore.
He’s on a journey in self-discovery; but, what is most notable about Richards is that he wants to take everyone along for the ride. And, if lucky enough to be invited—enjoy the experience—you won’t be disappointed.
For now, take a moment to learn where this easy going and multi-talented personality finds himself within the scope of his painting. We caught up to Richards at home relaxing before an evening gig; here is what he had to say.
On Saturday, August 4, hundreds of people clad in white will scatter on a sprawling green lawn against a backdrop of soaring trees and a 15th century Gothic-style bell tower that stands 114-feet above the ground. China and sterling will be set across meticulously decorated tables while music fills the air and guests mingle over glasses of champagne.
Located on the idyllic shores of the Westport River, and set upon some 50 plus acres of fields, stone walls, and open space, this one-of-a-kind waterfront estate is an extraordinary example of architectural splendor and exceptional living. Atop an elevated bluff allowing expansive views of the river and the Atlantic Ocean, the home is hidden from view except at great distances; even then, it offers only a small glimpse of its astonishing grandeur.
Seven, Fremont Street is one of the most desirable residences within the boundaries of a peninsula known—only to a few—as Ricketson’s Point. Jetting out into Buzzards Bay, it forms the starting point of the breakwater (a local landmark for navigation) and the eastern shoreline of the prestigious harbor of Padanaram Village.