Johnny Depp ‘dropped from Pirates Of The Caribbean’

Johnny Depp has been dropped from new Pirates Of The Caribbean films, according to reports.
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Sting and Shaggy to release Caribbean collaboration

In an early contender for strangest music collaboration of 2018, Sting and Shaggy have announced they have been working on new tracks together.
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A Sun-Soaked Weekend in the French Caribbean: An Hour-By-Hour Guide

The jet set hasn’t descended on the French archipelago of Guadeloupe just yet, which makes it ideal for a great-value, no-fuss long winter weekend.
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Cheryl Burke and Matthew Lawrence Are Adorable on Romantic Caribbean Vacation

Cheryl Burke, Matthew Lawrence Cheryl Burke and Matthew Lawrence are the cutest!
The two lovebirds are on a tropical Caribbean island vacation in St George’s, Grenada and have been sharing adorable photos from…

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A ‘Pirates Of The Caribbean’ Set Features Around $2 Million In Snacks

Blockbusters are caught in an endless cycle of bigger-is-better clichés. Budgets have swollen so much over the past few decades that moderation is now a foreign concept for Hollywood’s major studios. This phenomenon manifests most obviously in the special-effects arena, but don’t for one second assume it doesn’t also mean first-class snacks.

One “Pirates of the Caribbean” movie alone allotted a whopping estimate of $ 2 million for craft services, the department that provides meals and goodies for everyone on the set throughout production. Jack Davenport, who played Commodore James Norrington in the first three “Pirates” films, told The Hollywood Reporter in an interview published Sunday that a chef once informed him the food budget was “essentially unlimited.”

“I was like, ‘What does that mean?,” Davenport said. “He was like, ‘I don’t know, $ 2 million.’ I was like, ‘For snacks?’ And he was like, ‘Yeah?’ That sounds frivolous, but it wasn’t. He obviously had to keep people fed.”

Another “Pirates” alum, Lee Arenberg, who played Pintel, recounted the “legendary speech” a producer delivered at the end of a shoot, in which he said the caterers had prepared 170,000 meals. 

For added context: The entire price tag of this year’s Best Picture winner, “Moonlight,” totaled $ 1.5 million. 

Of course, $ 2 million is chump change given the “Pirates” movies’ ballooning budgets. The 2003 original cost Disney $ 140 million, while its 2006 and 2007 sequels climbed to a mind-boggling $ 225 million and $ 300 million, respectively. But contextualized within Hollywood history, $ 2 million is a wild sum: In the early days, actors and crew members brought their own lunches to work, brown-bag style. Now, studios will drop $ 2 million on food, but they’ll rarely greenlight the mid-budget original stories that drove the movie industry as recently as the 1990s. 

The newest “Pirates” installment, “Dead Men Tell No Tales,” opened this weekend with a $ 230 million budget, drawing in at least $ 62 million in ticket sales. Its predecessor, 2011’s “On Stranger Tides,” was the franchise’s weakest grosser domestically, but it saw the heftiest overseas revenue, exemplifying Hollywood’s reliance on foreign ticket sales. Many sequels, reboots and spin-offs have under-performed among American audiences over the past few years, but their foreign profits make that a non-issue.

The “Pirates” sequels’ scathing reviews aren’t enough to keep them down, though box-office analysts expect “Dead Men” could become the series’ weakest stateside moneymaker to date.

But hey, at least everyone on the set ate well. 

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Pirates of Caribbean Star Kaya Scodelario on the Shoes She Just Won’t Throw Away

ESC: Kaya ScodelarioThe new star of Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales has style and grace–tenfold.
Kaya Scodelario (anyone watch Skins?) is fresh onto the scene of A-list Hollywood movies. So…

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Pirates of the Caribbean: The Story So Far

With Dead Men Tell No Tales heading to theaters, we trace the many adventures of Jack Sparrow and friends.
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The Most Comforting Thing to Eat Right Now: Caribbean Stews

When summer beckons yet a chill still lingers, Caribbean stews hit the spot. Recipes for Haitian légumes, St. Lucian pepper pot and Jamaican-style brown stew oxtails deliver both the warmth and the bright flavors of the islands.
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Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales

Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales Opens Friday, May 26, 2017

Deadly ghost pirates are determined to kill every pirate at sea… including Captain Jack Sparrow.

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Derek Walcott, Poet and Nobel Laureate of the Caribbean, Dies at 87

Mr. Walcott’s intricately metaphorical poetry captured the physical beauty of the Caribbean, the harsh legacy of colonialism and the complexities of living and writing in two cultural worlds.
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Going Local—and Luxe—on a Caribbean Vacation

Fly-and-flop vacations are out. Local experiences are in, as one writer finds in an eye-opening series of close encounters on the Caribbean island of Dominica.
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Oneika Russell Engages the Tropical Body and Caribbean Identity in Her Work

There was the outline of a face and a body with no distinguishable features, but for the eyes. Behind this figure was a city/landscape and the figure seemed to be infused with bright colorful Caribbean foliage/flowers. I was immediately intrigued by the series in which female characters were at times engorged by or hidden behind the common flowers of the Caribbean.

The work in question is part of artist Oneika Russell’s “A Natural History” body of work. This is a series the Jamaican-born artist created mostly while living in Kyoto, Japan, and in the work she sought to represent the experience of being an outsider in a culture that at first seemed very alien to her. Said the artist, “I was trying to understand how to make an image which conveyed what the tropical body and a tropical identity might be or look like.” This fusion of the black body and Caribbean foliage would eventually become an artist’s book printed in 2015. “A Natural History,” thus far, is Oneika Russell’s most well-known work.

Oneika Russell was born in St. Andrew, Jamaica, and graduated from Knox College High School. She attended sixth form at Ardenne High School in Kingston. It was while she was in sixth form that her doodling would give way to an identifiable interest in the visual arts. Eventually, she would attend the Edna Manley College of Visual and Performing Arts on the island, as a Painting major, though she did take a few courses in photography. At Edna Manley, Russell started doing research for an Aunt Jemima-like character she called Cookie, who would become the basis of her thesis work. Cookie was a commentary on the tourist industry and a critique of race, color and class issues in Jamaica. It is a particularly engaging body of work.

From Edna Manley College, Russell would go on to do her master’s degree at Goldsmiths College, where there was a strong focus on theory and where she started working in animation. Her thesis show for Goldsmiths was something she reports not having replicated since then. “I called the work I produced then interruptive painting, and I wanted to create something that was a hybrid art form. In this work I combined several genres around the character of a little girl. For many people this was new media work, but for me, it was still a painting.”

Following her time at Goldsmiths Russell returned to Jamaica and continued her practice, and was working on the island when the Japanese Embassy started offering scholarships to study in Japan. She applied to go and study the visual arts.

Naturally she wanted to know what it would be like for a Jamaican girl to study and live in Japan. “Actually,” Russell conceded, “I loved particularly the art culture in Japan, where there is not so much of an hierarchy among the various art forms. That, for me, was quite liberating. What I struggled with in Japan though was feeling very much like an outsider. I did not speak the language very well, and I lived in Kyoto, which is one of the most traditional places in Japan, even as there is a lot of focus on the environment in Kyoto. I guess in Japan I felt really alienated.”

This feeling of alienation would lead to Russell creating the “A Natural History” body of work. Consequently, Russell explained, if “A Natural History” reads at times like ethnographic works, this is no surprise to the artist who freely admits that in the works — in which she is photographing, videoing and drawing herself in nature — she was “using the language of Anthropology.” The artist continued, “What I sought to do in this work was use Caribbean flowers as a way to identify myself as Caribbean, even as I was using the female body and the flowers to talk about what I think of as my aesthetics and my identity. In short, I found myself in Japan seeking to develop a visual vocabulary and language to express my identity.”

In talking to Russell I was struck by the fact that she referenced language, vocabulary and speaking a lot in her work, particularly the work she did in Japan, and I tried to tease the reasons for this out of her in our discussion. “The fact is,” Russell explained to me, “it seemed to me after a while that I was studying language more than anything else when I was doing my doctoral studies in Japan. In Jamaica I knew myself to be someone quite articulate, but not at all so in Japan, where I was literally struggling to learn the language. I guess this is why language has come to take on so much importance in my work.”

But her time in Japan would see her starting, as well, a new body of work — in gold — that is ongoing. “When I was in Japan I used Facebook a lot to keep in touch with people. For a long time, during the years I was in Japan, Facebook in fact was my only connection to Jamaica. I started making portraits in gold from Facebook photographs of my friends. This ‘Selfie Drawing Project’ would accompany me when I moved back home to the island. For a long time I thought I would just preserve these selfies in gold and move on, particularly once I was back on the island.”

But, of course, this is not what happened.

The selfies started to take on a life of their own and the project keeps growing. In working with gold Russell found that she started thinking about preservations and our human relationships, particularly to gold. “Traditionally gold is a classy, almost universal indication of something precious and more valuable. I became intrigued with that idea and now the paintings in gold are getting larger and larger. I find, too, that they are changing values and I really started to challenge myself to see how many times I can make something different out of using the same basic materials.”

If the artist thought that, upon returning home to the island, the theme of alienation would disappear from her investigations, this is not what would happen, for this theme has remained and could be seen quite strongly in the work she showed in the 2015 Jamaica Biennial. “For me, the work in the Biennial site at Devon House was all about alienation. In this work I wrote a letter to myself and individual lines from the letter were placed on postcards in a child’s bedroom. What I was hoping to do with this work is to use these individual lines from the letter to connect different people.”

Given her continued focus on the theme of alienation, I wondered about her sense of the artistic community on the island.

For Russell the local art scene seems to be collapsing, due to lack of resources and funding. “There are few commercial gallery spaces on the island and a certain generation of art collectors are not collecting contemporary art as before,” she noted. When asked why this might be so, Russell said she imagines that “since the media used in a lot of contemporary art is shifting and changing, collectors might be a bit more shy about engaging with this new media.” She thought about it for a while before continuing. “The Jamaican art-buying public seems to be more educated about painting and drawing, less so about new media, so they may be more reticent in that regard.”

However, the artist remains hopeful.

“While many of the official venues for artists on the island are gone, more and more underground projects are starting up. There is The New Local Space — an artist-run contemporary visual art initiative in Kingston — that has generated a lot of interest on the island, and the National Gallery of Jamaica now seems to focus more on contemporary art production, which is always good for someone like myself who, for a long time thought of herself as a painter; but I was also making videos.”

The artist paused, before continuing. “The term ‘video artist’, for me, boxed me in, but I was clearly engaging new media and technology in my work. I find that I am making more and more work that is interdisciplinary in nature, and maybe these days I should just settle on calling myself not so much a painter anymore but simply a visual artist. I have found that particularly women artists on the island are engaging more interdisciplinary works, which of course calls into question our relationship to the art market since we are not making work that is specifically a commodity.

“In a sense and despite the difficulties, women artists like myself on the island still manage to do our work and the good thing is that curators do not treat us any differently, as far as I can see, from the male artists on the island. I feel I am treated seriously as an artist and whenever that happens it always gives you the confidence to keep doing your work. “

Until next time.

Images copyrighted to Oneika Russell and used with permission.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.




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Biofiltration of Waste Gases in Africa and the Caribbean

Biofiltration of Waste Gases in Africa and the Caribbean


Odors and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are typical products of industrial processes. VOCs may be originated from chemical mechanisms, solvent use, petroleum processing and several other sources, while odors are emitted mainly from livestocks, food processing industries, landfills, and waste water treatment plants. They are not known to cause serious diseases, however their persistence provokes nuisances to sensitive people in the case of odors whereas VOCs are precursors of pollutants that degrade the ozone layer. Therefore, the need of waste gas treatment technologies has increased tremendously. Biofiltration is a technique that employs a biofilm, containing a consortium of microorganisms in contact with water and waste gases, which by consuming the organic compounds present in the exhaust gases sustain their growth and simultaneously eliminate the content of several pollutants. It has been proven as a very efficient technique for the treatment of VOCs and odor emissions. In this book you will find an assessment of the potential of biofiltration to be established in Africa and the Caribbean (AF & CA). It is focused for engineers and technicians that provide services in air quality management and want to venture in these regions.

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Caribbean for Dummies

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Examine the biopsychosocial, environmental, spiritual, and policy issues that affect HIV/AIDS prevention/service delivery issues for Caribbean youth!This groundbreaking book provides an overview and informed discussion of HIV/AIDS as it affects children and adolescents in Antigua, Barbados, Grenada, Jamaica, and The Republic of Trinidad and Tobago. With contributions from noted HIV/AIDS experts in the region, it examines the biopsychosocial, environmental, spiritual, and policy issues that impact HIV/AIDS prevention/service delivery issues for Caribbean youth. HIV/AIDS and Children in the English Speaking Caribbean breaks the silence on this subject that has existed throughout the Caribbean–second only to Sub-Saharan Africa in terms of the number of people infected with the disease–by focusing attention on the issues, needs, perspectives, policies, and research that impact those affected by the epidemic in that region. This unique book gives special attention to the distinctive differences among Caribbean countries with varying customs based on colonial influences including language, culture, traditions, and religion. User-friendly tables and figures make the statistical information easy to understand.HIV/AIDS and Children in the English Speaking Caribbean discusses a diversity of topics, including: psycho-cultural issues and adolescents the impact of dance hall music on HIV and adolescents school programs evaluation of residential placements for children with AIDS sexual risk-taking behaviors of Jamaican street boys the inaugural lecture on AIDS at the University of the West Indies . . . and much more. Everyone whose professional life brings them into contact with this population, including social workers, psychologists, counselors, clinicians, nurses and other health care professionals, as well as educators and their students will find HIV/AIDS and Children in the English Speaking Caribbean a very useful resource for understanding the devastating impact of the H

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