Cinq à Sept Resort 2020

Jane Siskin is one of those creatives who draws inspiration from life’s moments. In recent seasons, her collections have referenced — directly or otherwise — her journey to becoming a yoga instructor and the intimacy of writing letters. Her Seventies inspiration was similarly personal, as she related how what she wore during that era felt impossibly current for today. She teased how resort is just a taste for what’s to come for spring.
She translated the spirit of the Seventies without getting lost in referential tropes. Flirty little dresses featured dolman sleeves or modish construction, while jeans were cut high-waisted or in white denim that felt polished and ladylike. There was bohemian romance through a billowy organza dress, printed slip combo that was easy and cool. Also cool were versatile dresses styled open over pants or silky blouses for a new take on desk to dinner. A printed pajama set was strongly influenced by the era, yet effortless in its fluid drape. “I like things that are authentic with that modern slant to it,” Siskin noted during a press day.
Expect also to see a big statement on colored suiting for spring. The ones here focused more on special details — one

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Apple Confirms Sept. 12 Product Launch at New Headquarters

The annual showcase will be the first at the $ 5 billion campus and the company is expected to unveil a new iPhone and two updated iPhone models.
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Apple to Hold Product Launch Event on Sept. 12

Apple has scheduled a product announcement event on Sept. 12, according to people briefed on its plans, reinforcing expectations that the company will release new iPhones and a smartwatch ahead of the holiday season.
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Cinq à Sept Pre-Fall 2017

Pre-fall marks Cinq à Sept’s first birthday, and Jane Siskin seems to have nailed what her girl wants: pretty, wearable clothes full of distinct and thoughtful detail. She crafted an elaborate story for pre-fall, one that involved her Cinq à Sept girl heading home to Havana, where she rummages through vintage heirlooms, mixing the brooches, buttons and belts she finds into her own modern wardrobe.
The result was a collection of flirty dresses and separates brimming with romantic flourish — from playful cropped and fringed trousers to silk orchid-printed button-down blouses accented with jeweled buttons and cummerbunds. The lineup encompassed several moods, offering everything from casual canvas army jackets decorated with sequin patches to boudoir-inspired cocktail dresses with lace-up bustiers and peekaboo lace trim. A spicy red two-piece dress with a ruffled skirt — the quintessential party dress — invoked a distinctively Caribbean flair.

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Third Annual Report of the Secretary of the Ate Board of Heal of the State of Michigan: For the Fiscal Year Ending Sept; 30, 1875

Third Annual Report of the Secretary of the Ate Board of Heal of the State of Michigan: For the Fiscal Year Ending Sept; 30, 1875


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Live from Toronto Film Festival: Sunday Sept. 13

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The Toronto International Film Festival, in its 40th year, is, at this point, North America’s largest, sprawling across this massive city with more than 300 films vying for the attention of the public and the press.

I’ve been attending this festival since 1984 – which would seem like a lot to me, had I not been in the audience to see Barbara Kopple’s moving and uplifting new documentary, Miss Sharon Jones! As the film was introduced, the programmer doing the introduction pointed out that Kopple was one of three filmmakers with work in this festival who also had films in the very first Toronto festival: her 1976 documentary, Harlan County USA, which went on to win Kopple the first of her two Oscars.

I have fond memories of films I saw here for the first time. In that first year, for example, I caught the Coen brothers’ debut, Blood Simple, as well as Places in the Heart and Steve Martin’s All of Me.

This year’s edition will be remembered for putting both Jay Roach’s Trumbo and James Vanderbilt’s Truth in contention for the Oscar race. I saw the two films back to back on Sunday – and they are guaranteed to both grip you and infuriate you, because of the way they resonate with the political situation we find ourselves in (and to which we doomed ourselves in 2004).

Truth stars Cate Blanchett as Mary Mapes, a journalist and producer for 60 Minutes who, in 2004, came across what seemed to be evidence that then-President George W. Bush, who was seeking reelection, had received preferential treatment to get into the Texas National Guard (and avoid being sent to Vietnam), then essentially skated on the last couple of years of his guard duty, again thanks to pulled strings. But Mapes was the victim of forged documents and looming deadlines; while she had the story right, she and her boss, Dan Rather (played with canny folksiness by Robert Redford), both took the fall for the doctored documents.

The Mapes story itself is more than a decade old, but the problems it represents remain fresh. While Mapes and Rather made mistakes, they were hung out to dry by both CBS (more concerned about profits than seeking the truth) and the rest of the media. CBS’ competitors seemed obsessed with bringing down CBS, rather than pursuing the substance of the story itself: that Bush, in all likelihood, had used his connections to avoid Vietnam, then used them again to skip out on a lot of duty.

As Vanderbilt’s film points out, CBS (and Viacom) were basically afraid of antagonizing the Bush White House – which used its mastery of misdirection and strong (but inaccurate) messaging. Blanchett captures the frustration of Mapes, a hard-charging journalist who finds that she’s been turned into the story, in order to discredit her efforts on the real story.

Blanchett is already being touted for an Oscar for her work in the upcoming “Carol,” but this performance – tough, smart, vulnerable — may also make her a contender. She has strong support from Redford, as well as Dennis Quaid, Elisabeth Moss and Topher Grace, as her investigative team. Truth is a film guaranteed to reignite this controversy and, perhaps, finally bring the truth out into the open.

Jay Roach’s Trumbo is equally good at making the blood boil.


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Sept. 16th Birthday Card – Instead of National Play Doh Day, Collect Rocks Day, Step Family Day, Mayflower Day, or Working Parents Day, I Choose to Celebrate YOU! Greeting Card

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Health Highlights: Sept. 10, 2014

Study Backs Routine Cancer Gene Testing for Many Jewish Women
A Suicide Every 40 Seconds: WHO

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Live from the Toronto Film Festival: Tuesday, Sept. 9

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When I started attending the Toronto International Film Festival in 1984, no one had yet thought to position this festival as an awards-season launchpad. While there were a handful of big studio movies from Hollywood (filling a gala slot each night) in Toronto each year, the majority of what was shown was undiscovered territory.

Which is what I value most about the film festival experience in general: the chance it offers to discover a film, a filmmaker, an actor – the operative word being discover. That’s less and less of a factor at this particular festival these days; instead, it seems stacked with pre-sold titles.

Not pre-sold in the sense that they’re based on familiar work (remakes, comic-book movies, sequels). Rather, because awards pundits are clocking these things all year ’round, there are few surprises in the awards race, come year’s end. Films like The Theory of Everything (about Stephen Hawking) and The Imitation Game (about Alan Turing) arrive at this festival with anticipation racing and awards’ buzz already in high gear.

Still, there remain opportunities to walk into a movie knowing virtually nothing about it. That happened four times to me on Tuesday, although none provided the chance to have the hair-raising sensation of realizing you’re seeing something new and great.

Indeed, two of them failed to pass the 15-minute test. My first film of the day, David Gordon Green’s Manglehorn, starred Al Pacino as a lonely, aging locksmith in a small Texas town. When nothing happened in the first 20 minutes – beyond an extended look at one of Mr. Manglehorn’s typical days – I exercised my option and bolted, to catch an early show of The Theory of Everything.

My fifth film of the day provoked a similar response: Shelter, directed by Paul Bettany, stars Bettany’s wife, Jennifer Connelly, and the reliable Anthony Mackie. It’s a film about a romance among the homeless in New York. Sorry, no sale. And so, on to the bigger titles.

The Theory of Everything is directed by James Marsh and stars Eddie Redmayne as Hawking. The film starts with Hawking as a an able-bodied graduate student at Cambridge, who meets the girl of his dreams (Felicity Jones) and marries her, despite his diagnosis of a neuromuscular disease very near to ALS. He has, he is told, two years to live – which doesn’t give him much time to finish that unified-field theory before he loses the ability to communicate (and then breathe).

This is, of course, the story of the triumph of the will and the intellect over the weakening flesh. It’s also about an actor’s ability to transform himself into a motionless heap of a man in a wheelchair without losing the ability to communicate his feelings. The movie goes nowhere you don’t expect, but Redmayne and Jones give the kind of performances which (rightly or wrongly) serve as award-nomination magnets.

Acting-wise, I was much more impressed with Jake Gyllenhaal in Dan Gilroy’s energetically twisted Nightcrawler. A small-time thief with a gift for insistently ingratiating gab that can be deceptively malign, his character is a sociopath who stumbles on to the perfect career: trolling the police scanner at night to find accidents and crime he can videotape and sell to local TV.

Before long, his relentlessness and complete lack of empathy turn him into a star shooter, who can name his own price at the bargain-basement local-news program he sells to (and can even lure the news director, played by Rene Russo, into a relationship). Gyllenhaal’s cheeks are sunken, his hair lank, his eyes burning with a strange feverishness that always seems just an inch from violence. Gilroy’s script gives him a series of motor-mouthed but highly formal speeches. He spews Gilroy’s dialogue with an urgency – and a cunning – that makes him impossible to take your eyes off in a movie that grabs you and never lets you go.

This review continues on my website.
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Health Highlights: Sept. 4, 2014

Comedian Joan Rivers Dead at 81
A Suicide Every 40 Seconds: WHO
Pharmacist First to be Charged in Meningitis Outbreak
U.S. Will Have Larger Health
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Health Highlights: Sept. 3, 2014

Little Evidence of Testosterone Drugs’ Benefits or Risks: FDA
Perdue Halts Antibiotic Use in Hatcheries
British Ebola Patient Released From Hospital

healthfinder.gov Daily News
SPECIAL NEWS BULLETIN!-http://www.acrx.org -As millions of Americans strive to deal with the economic downturn,loss of jobs,foreclosures,high cost of gas,and the rising cost of prescription drug cost. Charles Myrick ,the President of American Consultants Rx, announced the re-release of the American Consultants Rx community service project which consist of millions of free discount prescription cards being donated to thousands of not for profits,hospitals,schools,churches,etc. in an effort to assist the uninsured,under insured,and seniors deal with the high cost of prescription drugs.-American Consultants Rx -Pharmacy Discount Network News-
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