Editor’s Note: As Robin Leach spends family time in La Jolla, Calif., after returning from his annual Italian travels, many of our Strip personalities have stepped forward in his absence to pen their words of wisdom.
We continue today with guest columns from Jane Cox, who knows everything about beauty and relaxation at Bathhouse Spa in Delano Las Vegas and Spa at Mandalay Bay, and Buck Hujabre, new to “Jersey Boys” at Paris Las Vegas. Here’s Buck, who juggles real estate by day and the hit musical by night:
“What are you going to fall back on?” I am asked that question a lot. The second most common question I get is, “How did you get into...
Vice President Joe Biden is considering a 2016 run for the White House. One advantage he already has is realizing Hillary Clinton’s Wall Street connections, reported the Huffington Post.
Biden’s decision to run for president “will be driven. . . by a belief that Hillary Clinton’s background won’t allow her to be a credible messenger when it comes to income inequality.” While the Republican candidates push the issues from the daily headlines, the Democratic candidates have been campaign on more heavy issues like income inequality and corporate crime.
Clinton’s took thousands of dollars in speaking fees to address groups of Wall Street...
Its been a pretty notable Monday for Randy Moss. Rumors of his possible return to the NFLhave continued to swirl, and now the future Hall of Fame receiver is the star of DirecTVs latest NFL alternative player universe commercial series. And just like Tony Romos and Eli Mannings, some humorous moments are definitely there.
The two World Wars were defining communal traumas for the 20th century. And they have inspired towering artistic works, although with delays in their birth between different disciplines. Most of the greatest poetry and fine art has elements of reportage, appearing during each war or soon after, while literature has frequently been more retrospective.
Easton Fine Art photographer, Amy Dolego, has a one-woman exhibition, “Through My Lens,” in The Perkin Gallery at Pequot Library, from Tuesday, Sept. 8-Wednesday, Oct. 7, with an opening reception on Thursday, Sept. 17, from 6-8. This exhibition is open during normal library hours and is free and open to the public. The works on exhibit will include flower portraits, still life, and landscape.
Conceptual street artist Banksys dystopian bemusement park is open for business in Weston-super-Mare, England, and in case you need any more reason to visit Somerset in August (or much of September), Dismaland now has its very own commercial. Tim Burton would be proud. It opens in what looks like the set of the Dursley house from the Harry Potter films, with a soundtrack ripped from the pages of a Danny Elfman score. Then you get a brief tour of the actual park itself, featuring homages to security theater, Ferguson, Europes migrant crisis, a paparazzi-swarmed Cinderella death tableau, and other similarly family-friendly fare. Enjoy it while you can — Dismaland is scheduled to close...
Bruce Springsteens Born To Runs 40th and his Los Angeles connections
Bruce Springsteen and the E. Street Band perform at the Los Angeles Coliseum, Wednesday, Oct. 2, 1985 This was the final show of the tour in support of album Born in the USA. Band members left to right are Bruce Springsteen, Max Weinberg on drums, Gary Tallent on bass guitar and lead guitarist Nils Lofgren.
The media in Israel are controlled by gay people, who are not healthy or normal, MK Bezalel Smotrich (Bayit Yehudi) charged on Thursday.
Im convinced that 95 percent of the citizens of Israel want to form beautiful, healthy, normal families and have grandchildren. A healthy person, a normal person, that is what he wants, Smotrich told Galei Israel Radio, as an explanation as to why accepting LGBT people in society is dangerous.
According to Smotrich, many senior members of the Israeli media are homosexual, and as such they hold the microphone and decide for all of us what we should think and what we should say.
All known photographic media are on display, including a rare image, View of the Boulevards of Paris (1843), by Talbot; salt prints; daguerreotypes; ambrotypes; and tintypes.
The images extend from the formative days of the medium in the mid-19th century to the early 21st. They encompass fine art, photojournalism, portraits, breathtaking landscapes, and recent experimentation.