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Through it all, Fred volunteered to support myriad organizations and interests, and managed to spend quality time with his children. In recent years he also led the MN Multiple Myeloma support group, educating and instilling hope in others dealing with their diagnosis and treatment. Fred coached numerous sports teams for his three children, including hockey, baseball and softball.

Visitation will start at 1pm, with a celebration of life and refreshments immediately following the service in the fellowship hall. He will be laid to rest in a private ceremony on Sunday. Fred was an avid supporter of the Myeloma Foundation, and his family has deep roots with Mount Olive, given his Uncle Theo served as pastor for 40 years, and that he and his siblings were baptized at the church, as were his children.

Preceded in death by husband, Anton; and beloved daughter, Rachel. Also preceded in death by her parents Victor and Frances Hultstrand. Charlotte grew up in Hibbing, MN. She attended the University of Minnesota where she joined the Chi Omega Sorority and made many life-long friends. Charlotte graduated in elementary education and taught first grade in the Minneapolis Public Schools for 36 years. She loved being a teacher. Charlotte loved God, the church and was a steward of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.

She spent many hours there taking care of many administrative details for the church. It was here she found solace and made many great friends. Andrew's Episcopal Church, James Ave. Stephen J. He spent the last 22 years working within the Minneapolis school district at Armatage Montessori and Lyndale Community School. He found a second home and family with his co-workers. Steve's personable nature was perfectly matched with a career working with children.

Kids gravitated toward him, and he earned their trust and respect. Steve adored his daughter, Jessica. She never let him get away with anything and he was her biggest fan. He cherished the time he spent with his grandchildren, Clayton, Nolan, Claira, and Owen, with living room sleepovers, make-overs, and rocket launching. Steve was an original. A classic. His unassuming nature allowed him to get away with the endless pranks and jabs he took against his son-in-law, Chad, his brothers and sisters and in-laws. He could make his mother, Sally, shake her head, cover her eyes, and grin all at the same time.

They all delivered right back and no one laughed harder than Steve, even if at his own expense. Affectionately known by his nieces and nephews as Uncle Buck, he never turned down an opportunity to make someone laugh. His larger than life personality filled the room all while having the unique ability to make everyone feel like his favorite. A special family thank you to Steve's partner-in-crime at Arma-tage, Joan Franks, for her twenty years of friendship with Steve, and for graciously guiding and supporting his family through this process. The day of celebration will begin with visitation at am and the Memorial Service to begin at am.

Luncheon to follow. Our family is so grateful for your kind words, condolences and blessings. Dorothy M. Lifelong resident of Minneapolis. Graduated from Central High While working at downtown Mpls library in , met her husband, Jim. W 50th St and Hwy and an hour prior to service at church. Mpls with luncheon to follow. Linda A. Getz, Linda Anne age 83 of Bloomington, passed away January 3, , after a long struggle with dementia. Preceded in death by parents, Annabel and Wilbur Getz. Linda was an avid birder, member of the MN Valley Audobon Society and participated in many annual bird counts.

She had a passion for the outdoors and celebrated her 50th birthday by completing the last section of the John Muir Trail. Linda completed her career in Physical Therapy with the Minneapolis Public Schools treating children with special needs. A special thanks to the loving and dedicated staff at Wealshire who cared for her these past 4 years. Old Shakopee Rd. Harry married Arlene Krabbenhoft Oct. Interment PM, Thur. Memorial service at a later date in Gold Canyon, AZ. Henry W. Bill T. Antholz, William T. He was a retired music educator who directed choirs and strings in the Minneapolis Pubilc Schools.

He also directed various church choirs in addition to the Generation Gap, and sang professionally in the Minneapolis area. Bill may also be remembered for the many bus trips he drove for Lee Lines of Red Wing. Presently he was directing Encore Choir of Venice Fl. In addition to his parents, he is preceded in death by daughter Wendy and brothers John and Carl. He was a long term educator in the Twin Cities area. After his retirement, he continued to work as a substitute teacher and private tutor. Michael's Lutheran Church. Interment at Crystal Lake Cemetery with family immediately following.

Rudd, Louis Charles passed away peacefully at his home on January 1, He was and preceded in death by his parents Charlotte and Charles Rudd, his brother, Joseph and sister, Marie Ventresca. In the sixties, Louis and Joan moved their growing family to Minneapolis where they raised six children. Funeral services will take place at St. Visitation will start at 10 a. At Joan's request, in lieu of flowers or gifts, please send donations to St.

Edward's Catholic Church. His family and friends will remember him as a lover of Mozart, a devout and proud Catholic, and a lifelong learner. Joan and family express their sincere appreciation to his caretakers including Fairview Hospice and Dignified Choice Home Care. Born April 8, in St. Mary Pat graduated from St.

In she received her Master of Education from the U of M. She was an enthusiastic elementary school teacher, and also wrote and illustrated resource material during her 35 years with the Minneapolis Public Schools. Mary Pat thrived on the energy of the classroom and her students. Students remember Pat as the generous, inspirational teacher who sketched beautiful oil pastel portraits of each student for Mother's Day; visited student homes for teacher conferences; encouraged creative arts; and directed performing arts for exhibition at school and other venues in the community.

When she retired in , she began travelling with volunteer organizations such as Education for Democracy and Global Volunteers teaching around the world including in: China, India, Ireland, Mexico, Australia, South America, Hungary, Czech Republic. Throughout retirement, she continued to explore the world with friends and family, and visited many countries over six continents for extended periods. Despite the whirlwind of activity, this busy lady was a devoted mother, grandmother and great-grand mother, spending school vacations travelling most of the the United States and Europe with Dave and the six kids packed into a station wagon.

In retirement, she often included her children and grandchildren to her events and in her travelsand always returned with an intriguing story to share of her fascinating excursion. Every experience was a lesson for Mary Pat and she managed to work her adventures into her curriculum while she was a teacher to expand student horizons. Over the past three years, Mary Pat remained joyful and continued to thrive in both her winter home at Reunion Court of the Woodlands, TX and at the Waters on 50th in Minneapolis. Great appreciation is extended to all of the caregiving staff that contributed to engaging her fully during the time in your care.

Mary Pat and her family felt your love and you enriched her life. Preceded in death by spouses, Robert C. Mass of Christian Burial Saturday, December 29, 11 a. Joan of Arc Catholic Church, 3rd Ave. Visitation one hour prior to mass. Interment will be held in the spring at the St. Joan of Arc Memorial Garden.

The Devil's Highway (Roland Longville, #7) by Timothy C. Phillips

Flowers are welcome. Contributions may be sent to St. Joan of Arc Church in Mary Pat's name. Mary M. DeVries, Mary M. A visitation will be held on Friday, Dec. A funeral mass will be held at St. Mary was born in St. She was preceded in death by her parents, Theodore and Jane Ostmoe; twin sister, Martha Jarrells; parents-in-laws Albert and Wilma DeVries; and many extended family members.

She will be dearly missed by many. In lieu of flowers, any memorials collected will be donated to heart failure research. Janet L.

The Devil's Highway

Feb 28, - Nov 22, Beloved mother, grandmother, mentor, educator and dear friend to all. Retired teacher extraordinaire at various schools, retiring from Edison HS in Mpls. Post retirement resource person and mentor for dozens of Wallin scholarship recipients as well as mentor to hundreds of ESL students and "American Mom" to several. Ender, Gertrude "Trudy" Age 92, of Minnetonka, passed away peacefully on November 21, with her children by her side, after battling lymphoma. Preceded in death by husband Bob, and brother Norman.

Trudy was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, and was the oldest of 7 children. The family moved to Glenella, Manitoba before settling in Sudbury, Ontario. Trudy's dream was to become a teacher, and she started teaching at the age of 19 in a one room school house in Canada. She met and married her husband Robert "Bob". Together they raised two children until Bob's death in Trudy then raised her teenagers as a single mother. She loved her family and has been our biggest teacher in life. Private interment Fort Snelling National Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to Christ Memorial Lutheran Church.

Kristine N. She loved teaching, the parents she taught and the colleges she was affiliated with. Upon retirement she enjoyed traveling and eventually moved to Fort Myers Florida with her husband Keith. Early onset dementia started 4 years ago. Kris did everything she could to hold it at bay but unfortunately there is no cure. As many friends have said, she will be remembered for her wit, fun and enthusiasm. Kris loved to sing which also gave her some peace during her illness. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred. Evelyn B. Froise, Evelyn B. Age 93 of S. Survived by sister, Margaret Olson of Bloomington; nieces and nephews; great-nieces and nephews, great-great nieces and nephews.

In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to Bethel Lutheran Church. Thank you to the loving staff of Presbyterian Homes in Bloomington. Funeral service 11am Mon. Interment at Lakewood Cemetery. Marlene B. Wilson, Marlene B. Age 81 of St. Louis Park passed away peacefully at home November 4, Preceded in death by brother-in-law, Bud Ross. Marlene was a teacher in the Minneapolis Public School system for 30 years. She was a loving wife, mother, and grandmother and will be dearly missed.

A memorial service is being planned for spring He is survived by his wife of 52 years, Donna; sister-in-law, Joyce McClellan; several special nieces and nephews, as well as many loyal friends. He retired in and moved to the Falls with a home on Rainy Lake. There he enjoyed the great outdoors, fishing, hunting and golfing. Hobbies included cooking, beer and wine making, pool, traveling and hiking. Mary J. Private family services will be held at a later date.

Theodore and Alice Gordy Schloff. In Mary began her Speech Pathology career. She retired from the Mpls. Public Schools in Mary was a beauty consultant for Mary Kay cosmetics receiving numerous recognitions. Her various interests included, international travel, the Arts, jewelry, reading history and biographies, genealogy and experiencing various cuisines.

Her greatest love was being involved in her nephews' lives and their growing families. Mary was a very generous person. Her life reflected her favorite quote from Corrie Ten Boom, "The measure of a life, after all, is not the duration but its donation. Reynolds, Barbara M. Age 85 of Shoreview, passed away on October 24, Barb was a career educator with over 20 years in the Minneapolis School District and was a member of the University of Northwestern St.

Paul community through Chub's work as a coach and teacher and as a part time faculty member herself. Private family services were held. She will be buried alongside her husband at Ft. Memorials preferred to the University of Northwestern St. Preceded in death by husband Chuck and their son Peter. She started the educational journey for many children in the Minneapolis Public Schools. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to donor's choice. Axelson, Richard "Dick, Ax" age 89, passed away peacefully in his home in St. Anthony Village on October 11, after a year-long battle with cancer.

He went on to earn an Associate of Arts from the University of Minnesota. Dick gave everything he had to teaching and making a difference in the lives of students. He lived his life tenaciously and unapologetically, with curiosity, laughter, joy, and purpose. Visitation begins at AM. Service begins at AM. Donations in lieu of flowers would be greatly preferred and may be directed to the South High Foundation and the American Civil Liberties Union.

Saxton, James Gilbert It is with great sadness that the family of James Gilbert Saxton announces his passing on Friday, September 28th, , at the age of 89 years. He completed his education degree at the University of Minnesota and graduate work at Mankato University. After teaching in southern Minnesota, James was proud to have taught 27 years in the Minneapolis district in which he grew up. Those who so desire may make memorial donations to the Alzheimer's Association.

Genrich, Gertrude "Trudy" nee Hovland age 88 of Minneapolis, died September 18, , after a short illness. Trudy is survived by her brother, Dr. Trudy retired in from Keewaydin Elementary in Minneapolis where she was secretary. A special thank you to the staff at Village Shores Senior Living in Richfield, especially the wonderful LifeSprk staff on 3rd and 4th floors who were so very special to Trudy.

A lunch will be served after the service at the church. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to Mayflower Youth Programs. John B. Jo and John dated at South High, rekindled their love when he was in the service and married in and had 5 beautiful babies. Jo remained his sweetheart through 64 years of marriage. He fought for freedom of the press and for our nation of immigrants. He held many jobs to support his young family.

He loved teaching: Saturday phy. He was involved in the pairing of Hale and Field Elementary and sought to give the best education and counsel. He touched many lives. John loved life, family, people, babies, dogs, roses, fishing, hunting, reading the newspaper, looking for deals and feeding people. Proud father of each of his children and loving grandfather, beloved uncle and friend to many. He was our hero. He lived kindness and made everyone feel loved and valuable. Mass of Christian Burial Wednesday 10 a. Interment Ft.

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Nativity of Mary or donor's choice. Preceded in death by her parents and grandson, Shane Martin. Donald J. Davis, Donald J. Played Minor League baseball. Caricaturist for the MN Twins souvenir booklet. Taught for 38 years in the Minneapolis Public Schools.

Received his doctorate in Education. Lived his 94 years. Our Hero. Service at Ft. Snelling Cemetery, November 3, at a. Reception follows: American Legion , Portland Ave. John S. Bridgeman, John S. John was preceded in death by his parents, William and Riverlee, his brothers William and Ulysses and sisters Minnie and Gwen.

John attended the University of Wisconsin where he was one of the first African American's to play football for the school. In John Bridgeman carried the ball 75 times with yards with a 4. John made his way to Minneapolis, Minnesota. He went to work in Hennepin County as a parole officer in the juvenile courts. His family moved from Bloomington to Golden Valley, Minnesota. It was here that they spent the next 40 years. John spent his entire life in the service to others. After working in the Minneapolis Public Schools for over 30 years John retired only to go back to work to teach for several more years.

In the early 's John and Faye became Snowbirds. John loved tennis and Arizona provided him the perfect setting. John will be sorely missed by everyone who had an opportunity to know him. In lieu of flowers please make a charitable contribution to your cause of choice in John's name.

The Devil's Highway

Broadway, Crystal. Preceded in death by daughter Laura. She taught Special Education for many years in the Minneapolis Public Schools, and loved all of her students. At the end of the school year she would have her students over to her house for an ice cream sundae buffet. She was kind, generous and a wonderful friend to everyone. Jeri really appreciated her longtime friends, her teacher friends, her book club and neighbors.

She will be dearly missed by all of her family and friends who knew her. Visitation will be one half-hour prior to the service, and a reception will follow. In lieu of flowers, memorial are preferred to the Minneapolis Public School's non-profit partner, AchieveMpls, or the donor's favorite charity. Nancy K. Whalen, Nancy K. She is survived by her children Kim, Mike and Kat, granddaughter Aurora, sisters Pat, Micky, Mimi, and many loving family friends and colleagues in the Mpls schools.

Reunited in death with her parents Fritz and Marie, sister Coco, and daughter in law Erin. Nancy had a vibrant love of life and a quest for lifelong learning, music, the arts, travel and adventure. Nancy was full of love and gratitude and approached every aspect of her selfless life with passion and vigor. She will be greatly missed.

Louis Park MN Donations preferred to the Animal Humane Society. Webert, Maurice "Maury" E. His 34 years teaching continued into retirement, teaching conversational English in China numerous times. Maury and Nancy enjoyed retirement residing seasonally in Naples Florida where he was President of his condo building, started a popular Great Decisions program for the community and interspersed his active FL life with many international travels.

A private family service has already been held. Randall "Randy"E. Genrich, Randall E. Age 89, passed away on August 7, at Village Shores in Richfield. Randy was born in Dorchester, Wisconsin and was preceded in death by parents, Otto and Emma Genrich; brother, Donald; and niece, Chrystyne. Randy taught at many schools in the district including; Hiawatha, Hamilton, Agissiz, Howe, and more. Randy Coordinated the districts Hearing Impaired Program for many yearss. Randy was an avid gardener of both flowers and vegetables. Randy was a devoted member of Mayflower Church in Minneapolis where he served on many boards and sang in the choir.

Please wear bright colors to represent all the colorful flowers that Randy loved! A lite lunch will follow the service at the church. Shaughnessy, Mary Lucille "Lu" of Mpls, age 91, passed away gracefully on August 8th, , at her home. Survived by numerous nieces and nephews. Lu was a social worker for Minneapolis Public Schools and loved spending time traveling, dancing, playing tennis, hiking and socializing with her Ethnic Dining Club. Lu would try anything once! Her devotion to her family and her faith was seen and truly admired by everyone. Thomas the Apostle, W. Interment at Resurrection Cemetery.

Visitation one hour before Mass at St. Thomas the Apostle. Memorials to St. Lorraine E. Berger, Lorraine E. It was Lorraine's honor to have been the daughter of Professor Fred E. Berger, and the proud sister of her brother David D. Berger and the companion of many beloved animals. Upon her return to Minneapolis, Lorraine was honored to become a member of the Presidents Club at the University of Minnesota, her beloved alma mater.

Paul, MN Barbara A. Hope, Barbara A. Born Sept. July 25 at the age of Preceded in death by parents, Harold Sr. She enjoyed traveling all over the world, bird watching, hiking, cross country skiing, biking, and reading of all types. Her church and its activities were an important part of her life.

Her family and friends enjoyed her unique sense of humor, great stories, and especially her eccentric gift giving style. Memorial service to be held 11am Friday, Aug 17th at Central Lutheran Church, Minneapolis, visitation 1 hour prior to service. Charlotte P. Charlotte held a B. She worked for the Minneapolis Public School System for over twenty-five years as a counselor and testing consultant and was co-author of "Self - Esteem for Tots to Teens", a book eventually translated into several other languages. She was an adventurous person whose early interest in European travel inspired her children to be world citizens.

Charlotte is survived by her husband of 55 years, Hank. Both were born and raised in Illinois but spent the greater part of their marriage working and raising a family in Minneapolis, Minnesota before retiring to Oregon in The oldest of nine children, she was the heart of the Pence family of Kirkwood, Illinois.

Charlotte was preceded in death by her sister Myra Lancaster and brother-in-law Bill Wells. A Celebration of Life will be held in Minneapolis in the fall. The family asks that, in lieu of flowers, donations be made in her honor to the Parkinson's Foundation parkinson. Niles R. Schulz, Niles R. He was preceded in death by his parents and brother, Don. Niles was a cherished husband, father, grandfather, brother and friend. He was an avid reader and bicyclist. In the words of favorite poet Robert Frost, Niles still had "miles to go," but through us his legacy rides on. A celebration of life memorial will be held on Sunday, August 12th, time and location TBA: edisonsportsfoundation.

Her daughters are indebted to Minnesota Masonic's nurses, aides, and other staff for the loving care provided to Carolyn throughout her residence. Her family is also grateful to the staff of Grace Hospice for their role in easing Carolyn's final days. Carolyn was special to all who were lucky enough to know her, including countless graduates of Bancroft Elementary School in Minneapolis. It is impossible to recount all of the gifts that she granted to the world. We are all better for having known and loved her. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to Minnesota Masonic Charities or Grace Hospice are preferred.

A celebration of life is planned for a later date. Details to follow. Taborn Jackson, Dr. Joyce Age 87, of Golden Valley. Preceded in death by her brother, Dr. John Marvin Taborn. Survived by her nephews Dr. Memorial service Saturday, June 30, at 4 PM with visitation one hour prior and remembrance service at at St. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Our Lady of Peace, St. Anthony Avenue St. Patricia L. She was born in Minneapolis, Minnesota on June 10, She was a second grade teacher in Mpls and nominated for Minnesota Teacher of the Year.

In Patricia and Gerald moved to Florida. She was an avid sheller and won three trophies at the Sanibel Shell Show in She is also survived by her brother Dr. David Phebe Smith. In addition, Patricia is survived by five step-children and eight step-grandchildren. Patricia was preceded in death by her brother Richard Smith. In lieu of flowers, the family prefers donations to St. Condolences: ShikanyFuneralHome. Patrick R. Mariadiamantes Mariadiamantes is a studio in Barcelona run by Clara Mercader, specialising in managing corporate identity, art and illustration.

She has a fresh and colourful approach to her projects, in which she always combines illustrations with design. Her clients include Volkswagen, Nescafe and Amazon. Marisa Redondo. Matthew Morgan. Men's Society. He is an instructor in identity design at California College of the Arts and at Academy of Art University in San Francisco, and is a frequent lecturer on design issues at colleges, universities, and professional organizations. His first book on identity design, Logo Lab, was released in He lives in San Francisco.

Founded by John and Jane Shuttleworth in , it is owned today by Ogden Publications of Topeka, Kansas, and boasts a growing circulation of over half a million. Since the magazine's founding, Mother Earth News has been a pioneer in the promotion of renewable energy, recycling, family farms, sustainable agricultural practices, better eating habits, medical self-care, more meaningful education, and affordable housing. The magazine's mission is extended by five annual Mother Earth News Fairs and a vibrant website.

Motorcycle Safety Foundation. Murdoch Books. National Automotive History Collection. National Geographic. Natural History Museum. North American Media Group. These are their first books for children. Oldtimer Markt magazine. Crumbly Dreams a Tiger and Rules for Success. Tina Sutton speaks on "The Psychology of Color" at many school, businesses, and museums. She writes a weekly column for the Boston Globe Magazine. Oxfam Oxfam works in 77 countries and supports nearly 3, long-term development projects. Its publishing division helps raise awareness of life and cultures all over the world.

Penton Staff. Peter Bull Art Studio Peter Bull Art Studio is a small select team of illustrators and designers who have worked within the publishing and advertising world for over 20 years. Philip Steele. QED Publishing. Quad Books. Subject categories include home improvement, gardening, practical arts and crafts,children's books, transportation, graphic arts, food and drink, sports, military history, Americana, health and body, lifestyle, pets, and music.

RHS The Royal Horticultural Society was founded in and has established itself as the UK's leading gardening charity, with the aim of inspiring passion and excellence in the science, art and practice of horticulture. The world-famous RHS Lindley Library holds unique collections of early printed books on gardening, botanical art and photographs. Royal Horticultural Society The Royal Horticultural Society was founded in and has established itself as the leading gardening charity, with the aim of inspiring passion and excellence in the science, art and practice of horticulture.

Royal Meteorological Society. Science Museum The Science Museum's world-class collection forms an enduring record of scientific, technological and medical achievements from across the globe. Scout Association The book draws together material provided by a team of experienced Scout leaders and has been collated by editorial staff at the Scout Association.

Shakespeare Birthplace Trust. Sizzix The Sizzix brand is one of the best known and most respected brands in the craft industry. With products in every craft chain store as well as distribution with Stampin'UP via home parties the company is always cutting edge and timeless in the design of its products. By manufacturing tools that cut endless kinds of materials, their designs offer unlimited creative options and value no matter the consumer's creative discipline. The Sizzix design team has created popular award-winning projects in every category from jewelry to quilting and every design style from scrapbook baby-cute to Victorian fancy.

SmartLab Toys. Society for News Design The Society for News Design has 2, members, including student and professional affiliates in more than 50 countries, and publishes a quarterly, Design , as well as other publications. The organization also produces workshops, books, and other media and resources on new media and information design. It is located in North Kingston, Rhode Island. As a writer, publisher, television commentator, and enthusiast, he is constantly on the go, meeting collectors throughout the world. Keith founded the Sports Car Market magazine 20 years ago, and it has developed into the authoritative, informed voice of the collector car hobby.

Square Foot Gardening Foundation The Square Foot Gardening Foundation is a nonprofit organization that operates an extensive outreach network to bring Square Foot Gardening and vegetable gardening to countries with hunger issues. Consisting of several full-time staff and a small board of directors, the Foundation is based in Columbia, South Carolina. Through a large network of certified Square Foot Gardening instructors, the Foundation conducts seminars and classes throughout the United States to teach the Square Foot Gardening method pioneered by Mel Bartholomew, who is now retired.

Steve Smallman. Studio Esinam. Sugar Snap Studio. Susie Hodge. The British Library. He has written six books, including an autobiography and The Plan, the award-winning story of how two Zimbabwean coaches, Duncan Fletcher and Andy Flower, transformed English cricket. The editors of Creative Publishing international Creative Publishing international is a worldwide publisher of how-to books. The Happy Buddha. The One Club The One Club for Art and Copy is a nonprofit organization founded in to recognize and promote creative excellence in advertising.

Through its publications, exhibitions, and awards competitions it seeks to inform and educate both the public and advertising professionals about the intrinsic value of creative standards in advertising. The One Club fosters the next generation of advertising professionals through scholarships, portfolio reviews, and the annual exhibition of student work. The Paint Bar. This is the 31st book in the series founded in Contributors to The Open Championship include some of the most respected writers on the game of golf.

Andy Farrell brings all the action to life in his daily reports, while Peter Dixon experiences a new perspective on The Open thanks to an on-site technological revolution; Alistair Tait explores the Italian connection at Hoylake; Lewine Mair follows the local factory worker fulfilling his dream of playing in The Open; Art Spander reflects on the return to Hoylake of Tiger Woods; and John Hopkins explains how the new Champion, Rory McIlroy, is leading golf into a new age of splendour.

The stunning photography featured in this book is provided by the team from Getty Images , led by David Cannon and Andrew Redington , and including more of the game's most prominent photographers whose work is published and admired worldwide. The Royal Horticultural Society. Third Millennium Press. Transport for London. United States Navy The U. Navy pursues its mission to maintain, train, and equip combat-ready Naval forces capable of winning wars, deterring aggression, and maintaining freedom of the seas.

The organization is headquartered in Washington, D. US Army Staff. Various The authors of the pieces collected in this anthology come from a wide range of backgrounds: Some are Corvette celebrities and historians, automotive journalists, or authors; others are regular folk with a story to share about their special Corvette. Viz Magazine. Walter Foster Walter T. Foster was born in Woodland Park, Colorado, in In his younger years, he worked as a sign painter and a hog medicine salesman.

He also performed in a singing and vaudeville act. Walter invented the first postage-stamp vending machine and drew political caricatures for several large newspapers. He's well known as an accomplished artist, art instructor, and art collector. In the s, while running his own advertising agency and instructing young artists, Walter began writing self-help art instruction books. The books were first produced in his home in Laguna Beach, California, where he wrote, illustrated, and printed them himself.

In the s, as the product line grew, he moved the operation to a commercial facility, which allowed him to expand the company and achieve worldwide distribution. Walter passed away in , but he is fondly remembered for his warmth, dedication, and unique instruction books.

Walter Foster's diverse selection of drawing, painting, doodling and mixed media art books and kits have created a foundation for millions of beginning, intermediate, and advanced artists looking to hone their talents, learn new techniques, and discover different mediums. From color mixing recipes and art tools to the fundamentals of drawing and painting, Walter Foster's books cover a wide variety of topics and mediums across a broad spectrum of traditional and eclectic subject matter for artists of all skill levels.

Walter Foster Publishing continues to expand its offerings every year, producing cutting-edge art-instruction books and kits for a worldwide audience. Walter Foster Jr. Creative Team develops fun and imaginative books and kits for children of all ages. Encouraging learning and exploring, Walter Foster Jr.

Bill Mattos. Maury Aaseng Maury Aaseng has always been excited about drawing and art. His freelance work over the last eight years has spanned a variety of subject matter and styles. The range of his work has included anatomical illustration and cartoons for medical textbooks, informative illustrations for young adult nonfiction, custom watercolor work for independent authors, and logo design and creation. The variety has continued to fuel the creative spark that makes illustration work rewarding for him. An avid nature enthusiast, Maury moved back to Duluth in , where he supplements his illustration work with wildlife photography and painting, hiking, skiing, and canoeing in the northern forests that border Canada.

Maury lives with his wife, who works as a graphic designer at the university. Elvis Abrahanowicz. Leonardo Acerbi Born in , Leonardo Acerbi has worked in motoring journalism and publishing for a number of years. Always an enthusiastic student of automobile history he is an attentive historian of Ferrari and of the Mille Miglia race.

Author of the prestigious books 'Ferrari 60 years", 'Ferrari All the cars. A complete guide' and 'Mille Miglia Story ', he currently works at Giorgio Nada Editore as editorial director.

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Stephanie Ackerman. After high school and college he moved with his wife to a small community a few miles from Cooperstown. After raising three daughters and a career in education, Bob changed the tempo of his life and began working as a full-time writer of automotive history. This was simply an extension of what he had been doing since his pre-adolescent years when he and his brother would collect sales brochures from any auto dealer who wouldn't show them the exit.

When Chrysler began introducing it's new hemi V-8's in the early fifties, Bobus interest in MOPAR was piqued, and a half-century later, with the older Chargers regarded as high -performance classics, and the new models at the forefront of a new age of high-performance, it's stronger than ever. Nick Ackland. Courtney Adamo. Alix runs A Ruffled Life www. Alix has a thriving online presence on Pinterest 2K followers , Instagram 5K followers , Facebook likes , and Twitter followers. Ashley Adams Ashley Adams is the dairy-free cooking expert for About. Ashley has been dairy-free for over a decade and knows first-hand the struggles that come with food restrictions and how to overcome these and still eat nutritiously and deliciously.

She currently resides in Anchorage, Alaska with her husband and son where she works professionally as a writer. Carl Adams Carl Adams has been riding dual sport motorcycles for more than 45 years, including a period of endure racing in the '70s. More recently he has served as an officer of an active dual sport riding club in Reno, Nevada. His photographs appear in books, magazines, calendars, and advertisements across the country.

Kimberly Adams. Ron Adams Ron Adams is a lifelong big truck enthusiast who has spent many years amassing an archive of vintage truck photos.

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He lives in Lenhartsville, Pennsylvania. Sarah Jane Adams. Tom Adams. Her photos have been published in many magazines, calendars, and books, including Backroads of the Texas Hill Country and Portrait of Houston. She teaches photography and is a popular speaker at local and national events. Kathy remains a proud native Texan; her family settled in Texas in Douglass D Addison Sr. He has also written the bestselling Sharpe Companion to accompany the TV series. She currently lives in Oxford with her husband. He lives Pennsylvania. Karen Adler Karen Adler is a food writer, culinary instructor, and publisher.

As a culinary instructor, Adler specializes in outdoor cooking - fish, game, meat, and vegetables. Louis Post-Dispatch. She has appeared on local and national television and radio. Adler has authored or co-authored more than 14 books with 9 titles specializing in barbecue. Unknown Adventurer. Laura Agar Wilson. John Agard John Agard is one of the most popular and highly-regarded poets writing in Britain today. John lives in Lewes, Sussex, with his wife the poet Grace Nichols.

Meena Agarwal Meena Agarwal is a Toronto-based food writer, consultant and cookery instructor. She has created more than inventive, creative recipes for this book and adopted dozens of classic prepartions to meet with increasing demands for quick and simple evryday meals. Pili Aguado. Blaise Aguirre Blaise Aguirre, M. Alan Ahlstrand. Selena Ahmed. After a serendipitous meeting with a beekeeper at the library in , Petra soon had a couple hives of her own and extra honey to sell.

Of course, with the honey, comes beeswax, too so she sought out ways to make good use of the wax she had on hand. Since that time, Petra has first looked to her own life and products she uses to replace them with items she could make herself with the honey and beeswax she had on hand. Eventually, those products made their way into the product line-up for Beehive Alchemy. Joan Aiken was awarded an MBE for her services to children's literature in She died in He grew up in North Sydney and still lives in the family homestead about two miles from the Cabot Trail within sight of the ferry landing to and from Newfoundland.

During good weather, he typically rides the entire Cabot Trail about twice a week! A colorful raconteur and historian, he is the perfect guide to help other riders planning a trip to Atlantic Canada. Rob Ainsley. Ben Ainslie Sir Ben Ainslie CBE is the most successful sailor in Olympic history, and has won medals at five consecutive Olympics from , including gold at the last four.

Celeste Aires. David Airey. After working at the Nakamori Design Office she is now working as a freelance artist. Cem Akin Cem Akin and Leah Rottke are key members of the Fruit Tree Planting Foundation FTPF , an award-winning international nonprofit charity dedicated to planting fruitful trees and plants to alleviate world hunger, combat global warming, strengthen communities, and improve the surrounding air, soil, and water.

Lance Akiyama. She was born in Japan and is currently based in London.

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She recently became a full-time freelancer and has many years of experience in illustration, comic, printmaking, T-shirt and textile design. David Aksomitis David Aksomitis is a knowledgeable historian on snowmobile racing and has contributed to many technical columns. Linda and David Aksomitis Linda and David were involved with snowmobile racing for a decade. She has authored many books on a variety of subjects, including Amazing Stories: Snowmobile Adventures, and Backroad Mapbook books for hiking, fishing, snowmobiling and getting around rugged parts of Canada.

Linda's husband David is also a knowledgeable historian on snowmobile racing and has contributed to many technical columns in their online magazine. Kawn Al-jabbouri. Jim Al-Khalili. Before that, she lived for fifteen years in Nigeria. This is her first book for Frances Lincoln. She lives in Tewkesbury, Gloscestershire. Amy Alamar. Anna Alanko. She is now based in Berlin, where she works primarily in graphite and colored pencil creating vibrant textured images inspired by old pictures and movies. Kurt H. Albertine Kurt H.

Albertine, Ph. Albertine has taught human gross anatomy for more than 25 years and is the Editor-in- Chief of the Anatomical Record. Sarah Alberto. Nevertheless, her family suffered severe financial difficulties and Alcott worked to help support the family from an early age. She began to receive critical success for her writing in the s. Bob Alderman Bob Alderman started modelling back in the s and over the years has worked in 4mm and later 7mm scale, which is now his main interest. Bob has built, and helped to build, several model railway layouts, has written a number of articles in modelling magazines, and has been a tutor on many railway modelling courses.

In addition, he serviced on the Gauge O Guild's Technical Committee for over a decade and was one of the Guild's directors. Bob was for many years a mechanical engineer in a major aerospace company and his engineering background has given him an excellent understanding of how bridges and viaducts are built. Erin Alderson Erin Alderson is the recipe developer, photographer and voice behind the whole foods, vegetarian blog Naturally Ella. Erin started blogging on a whim in as a healthy baking blog but has since then grown into a thriving seasonal, whole foods resource site.

She grew up in a traditional middle class family that had a diet largely subsistent on fast food. Five years ago Erin's father suffered a massive heart attack leaving Erin to question her own health and eating habits. Since then, she has ditched processed foods in lieu of a whole foods. Erin is a large proponent of local agriculture and seasonal eating which has become a large part of the Naturally Ella. David Alderton David Alderton originally trained as a vet but has been writing about pets and pet care for the last fifteen years. Jane Aldridge Eighteen-year-old Jane Aldridge seaofshoes.

Her globally recognised vision and love of shoes! Julia Alekseeva. He has worked for clients including DK, where he illustrated Pirate Attack! Beatrice Alemagna. Claire Alexander. She began her career editing children's books such as Goosebumps and Fear Street, before moving into writing.

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She has written over 40 books for children. Jesse Alexander In Jesse Alexander left America for Europe with his young family to pursue his dream of becoming a motor racing photographer. In the next few years he became especially close to Ferrari, developing friendships with some of the teamus most illustrious drivers, particularly fellow Americans such as Dan Gurney, Richie Ginther, and Phil Hill, who won the World Championship driving for Ferrari in Prinz Alexander Vincent Molenaar is an expert on the later Bay-Window buses, and is the founder of a popular website dedicated to Bay M-codes.

He resides in the Netherlands. He works for Volkswagen AG. Seraphina Alexander. Skye Alexander Skye Alexander is the author of the best-selling books Minute Feng Shui and Minute Clutter Control, as well as Minute Magic Spells, Minute Tarot, The Care and Feeding of Your Chi, and many other highly successful books that show readers how to bring new-found happiness, organization, and spiritual balance to their homes and hearts. She lives in Gloucester, Massachusetts. Victoria Alexander. William Alexander.

Julia Alexseeva. Dante Aligieri Dante Alighieri c. After studying at the University of Bologna, he married and had four children. Dante was exiled from his hometown of Florence in due to his political leanings, finally settling in the city of Ravenna in , when he began writing The Divine Comedy. She spent 10 years working as a journalist at publications including Metro newspaper and Time Out London before moving into publishing. Paul Allam. Alan Allard. Louise Allcock. After graduating with a degree in Theatre Arts, Harry has worked as an actor, director teacher and writer and has had several plays for young people produced, enjoying collaborations with companies and individuals in Europe and Australia.

Harry is currently the Arts Director for an international school in Singapore, where he lives with his wife and young son. James Allen. He's been writing for 4x4 magazines since the early s and is the author of seven books on four-wheeling or technical topics. He's also a small-time farmer in the boondocks of Northwest Ohio. John Allen. Laurel Allen Laurel C. Allen grew up in the road race paddocks of North America, the daughter of a two-time Canadian national champion and twenty-five-year fixture on the AMA road race scene.

Raised in the shadow of road race legends and alongside many of the fastest competitors racing today, it's no surprise Allen eventually sought her own place in the industry, starting out at Cycle News and ending up -- thirteen years later -- Senior Editor of Road Racer X magazine. She is currently at work on a second racing-related Whitehorse Press project. Mark Gardiner was an ad agency creative director and amateur motorcycle racer for 15 years. In , he quit his job, sold all his possessions, and moved to the Isle of Man to race in the TT.

He is the author of the memoir Riding Man. Anuska Allepuz. Pino Allievi. David Allsop. Sara Alm Sara Alm started sewing dresses at age six, and she's never looked back. After graduating from the Apparel Arts patternmaking program in , Alm has worked as a patternmaker, designer, and sewing instructor at Apparel Arts. She also shares her passion for garment-making by teaching sewing and fashion to at-risk teenage girls. Alm is the co-author of Famous Frocks, and her latest venture is launching a line of women's activewear.

Claire Almon. She is passionate about animals and their welfare, and when she can, she shares her time with as many dogs as possible through rescue work, rehabilitation and training. Her own dogs appear in this book. His passion for nature has taken him around the world from Australia to the Galapagos Islands to study animals. Along with his work in the graphic arts, he is also an accomplished wildlife sculptor focusing mostly on prehistoric animals.

Jason Alstrom. Todd Alstrom. Jacqueline Alwill. Kirsten Amann. Asun Amar. Vanessa Amaral-Rogers. Since his retirement he has turned to coaching and playing bass guitar in a reggae band. Guy Ambrosino. Tiago Americo. Steven Amodio. Diva Amon. Johana Amsilli. Georgia Amson-Bradshaw. Carol A. She has been raising goats since on a farm near Scandia, Minnesota, with her husband and daughter.

Cristiana Anca Chris Anca loves developing healthy and delicious recipes, and started keeping track of her culinary creations on Tales of a Kitchen, her popular blog that she started in including a large selection of raw and vegan meals, she also owns Raw by Chris, a raw and organic catering business in Australia that specializes in delicious, guilt-free foods designed to nourish you from the inside out.

Her most popular recipes are the "vegetable noodle" recipes she makes with her spiralizer, which inspired Nourishing Noodles. Chris has appeared on national television, and she was the winner of the People's Choice Award for Voices in His interest and fascination in the simple, everyday mundane activities and objects we all encounter inspires his design work. Hans Christian Andersen Hans Christian Andersen was a prolific writer of plays, travelogues, novels, and poems, but is best known for his fairytales. Anderson lives in Plymouth, California. Isaac Anderson Isaac Anderson is a self-taught artist who's passion for photography has taken him on many journeys as documentary filmmaker.

He has spent the last eight years in Southern California experimenting with photography, mixed-media painting and documentary filmmaking. Joe Martino spent many years teaching chemistry, anatomy, and marine biology, but he has always been an artist at heart. Wayne Anderson Scoular Anderson is Scottish by birth. He worked as a teacher at a comprehensive school in Scotland. He has been a freelance writer and illustrator for 16 years. To visit Scoular Anderson's website click here. Andrea Brugi and Samina Langholz.

Andretti has been called Mr. He was Newman Haas Racing's first driver when the team was formed in , raced there for 12 seasons, and is considered one of Paul Newman's closest friends. Since then he has been working in illustration, producing work for a wide range of clients in publishing, editorial and packaging fields. He lives in Bedfordshire, England, with his wife and 2 children. When Chris isn't illustrating he loves baking bread, watching birds, and producing screen prints. There she collaborates with artists, educators, students, and the youth, in developing studio and gallery experiences.

She is dedicated to the role of art and creativity in people's lives, especially those of her two children, and strives to have people understand that everyone can be creative. Matt Andrews. Rob Andrews. Madalina draws inspiration from traditional fairy tales and Slavic folklore, never forgetting the magic of where she comes from. Since , Madalina's freelance work includes projects for clients all around the world as well as 4 published books in Romania and the UK. Amy Andrychowicz. Liz Anelli. Catherine Anholt Catherine Anholt and her husband Laurence are a husband-and-wife team who have worked together on more than 60 picture books, published all over the world in more than 17 different languages.

Their picture books — including the Chimp and Zee series — have won numerous awards and have been featured on television and radio. Catherine grew up in the Cotswolds as one of a family of eight. To visit the Anholts' website click here. Laurence Anholt Laurence Anholt is part of a husband-and-wife team who have worked together on more than 60 picture books, published all over the world in more than 17 different languages. Laurence has been described by William Watt as one of the most versatile authors writing for children today. He was brought up mainly in Holland where he developed a lasting passion for art.

Inna Anikeeva. Jonna Anne. Matt Anniss. Angelo Tito Anselmi Angelo Tito Anselmi has carried out the own activity mainly in automotive field like organizer of great classis car events and author of its catalogues. It has published numerous history volumes of the automobile, with particular attention for the Italian Marques and the italian design makers. Comprises fundamental reference material, which is indispensable to all Alfa enthusiasts. Jane Anson. Marta Antelo. Vita Apala Vita Apala is a textile designer who lives and works in Italy. Vita sells her garments and pa tterns through her Etsy shop, Mon Petit Violon, and blogs a bout her life andcraft at www.

Sue Apfelbaum Sue Apfelbaum is a writer, editor, and consultant who works with brands to create meaningful content experiences. Howard Applegate. Mays continued corresponding with Bryan for many years, keeping him informed of the latest developments. Through his paintings, Bryan also formed lasting friendships with Manfred von Brauchitsch, Ken Tyrrell and many others.

He has already had four books published, covering a number of motor racing subjects. As an Anglican priest, Bryan Apps acquired international recognition with a 97hp Mobile Church, and established entries in the Guinness Book of Records with a model car and train for Charities. Jeff Apter Jeff Apter is the author of more than twenty books.

Rafael Araujo. Linda Arbuckle. Tim Archbold. Charlotte Archer. Lindsay Archer The youngest of two children, Lindsay Archer was born in North Carolina, but has spent the majority of her life in Georgia.

www.blueberrybearbooks.com/wp-content/selection-boxes/jula-alegria-coupon-code.php After graduating from high school, Lindsay received her first formal art lessons at Wesleyan College. In , Lindsay took the leap to professional full-time artist. Learn more about Lindsay at lindsayarcher. Mandy Archer Mandy Archer is an experienced children's writer who has a proven track record of producing engaging and educational fiction titles for all ages. Mandy currently lives in south England. Stephen Archer. Victor Archuleta. Darlene Arden. John B. Lorenzo Ardizio Lorenzo Ardizio is a journalist and automobile historian.

He collaborates with the 'Historic Automobile Sector' of Alfa Romeo and provides consultancy as a demonstration and training driver for various manufacturers. He has worked with numerous editorial offices and conducted communications in the automobile world. He is the author of Alfa Romeo All the cars published in April Edward Ardizzone Edward Ardizzone was the eldest of five children.

In his family moved to Ipswich, where he learnt to know and love the little coastal steamers that he was to draw so often in the Little Tim books. He died in Charles Argoff Dr. The magnates should beware. This is only the fringe of an argument about which technicians, cineastes, symposial celebrities, and correspondence columnists will in time clamour in earnest conviction and bad journalism.

Only it is strange that they have been so long in starting, and it is desirable that those sincerely interested in the intelligent cinema should consider the aesthetic appropriateness of colour-films before it is too late. Though the classroom film in its varied aspects has been extensively discussed at winter session lectures, the society has been distinguished rather by its practical approach to a problem already somewhat over- burdened by investigation. Special classroom films have been prepared and exhibited in Glasgow schools, and the Committee is at present engaged on a scheme of film work which covers the geography of Scotland.

During the summer, J. Elder, founder of the Society, toured Scotland with a cameraman and covered some three thousand miles in search of material for the Ideal Cinemagazine and the Gaumont Sound Mirror, much of which will also be used for classroom films. Among the other activities of an enterprising society is the organisa- tion of special matinees for children. The annual subscription is 2s. Fraser, Bath Street, Glasgow. Much of the product of amateur groups, if better in technical degree, belongs to the same category of leisure-time activity.

The felicities in this case are the slightly more public, but still very local, felicities of charade. The participants, more often than not, are simply having a good clean time together: seeing themselves act. They are not doing anything especially purposive with their films. The Preston Film Society made a good little film about electricity a year ago for the local electricity people.

The Edinburgh Guild has made a 16 mm. These cases are exceptions. The majority have been pottering about with comedies and dramas, which could not, of course, have any hope of audience outside the family circle. Some of you may wish to qualify this description of amateur intention, for the phrase "experimental cinema" is often used for these efforts.

The suggestion is that behind amateur work there is sometimes the high ambition of making works of art. I think not often, or there would be more documentaries among the amateurs and fewer dramas. By the very nature of the case, the necessary limitations of amateur work the lack of studio, laboratory, not to mention thespian facilities make the studio grade far more difficult than the documentary grade. And there is good reason to believe that if the intention were really experimental the amateurs would choose that particular field in which experiment is a practical possibility.

We must conclude that the amateurs have been playing themselves. Cinema, if inferior to golf, is as fair and expensive a way as most of spending Saturday afternoons. It is true, however, that many amateurs would welcome an opportunity of turning their film sense to public uses : and it must be the first job of any movement in the 1 6 mm.

This is the thesis of the present article. Serving a definite end is, among other things, a very important incentive in the making of films : far more important than the vague and almost always false incentive of "making art. It is a trophy obtained, by the grace of one or other of the gods, in the fervent pursuit of something else. In any case, the definite end is a salutary discipline. It dictates the theme. It dictates the treatment. It dictates lucidity and length. It provides an audience and, gen- erally, a critical audience.

For all these gifts the amateur should be grateful. There are two other very important considerations. The definite end may also supply the cash, as happened with the Preston Film Society, the Glasgow educational group, and, I believe, with one of the efforts of the Edinburgh Film Guild. There are other examples to be found in the technical colleges, research laboratories, and the mines and factories. Amateur work has, in such cases, been put on an economic basis. The second important consideration is that the definite end gives amateur film production a growing point. It ties it up with the life of the community and gives it status as a social activity.

It supplies the continuing support necessary to development. Inspiration continuing inspiration , regarding theme and treat- ment are not associates, on the more romantic theories, with the cold-blooded purposes of a public end ; but, on any evidence, you will find it so. Art, or call it creation, generally involves a mastery of raw material and there is nothing like having the raw material forced upon it. It is then that the imagination has to dig in and find things ; and there is no better way of discovering that element of surprise miracle, call it which is a necessary quality of art than by taking it from what seems unpromising material.

Anyone knows that birds, trees, hills, lakes, sunsets, etc. But to dive into a factory, or dive into a slum, is a more adventurous business. And to make a good clean job of a teaching film on the Southern Uplands of Scotland is a more adventurous business still. Just to select those twenty or thirty or fifty shots from all the activities involved which will say your say about it, and make it an analytical or poetic or dramatic say, is something that no one has done before you.

You are not asked to seek difficulty for the sake of difficulty or to despise the good subjects which lie to hand. Even the easier and more romantic subjects spring on the hills, for example will bear a new and fresh description. The main point is that amateurs should not be ashamed of the subjects which educational or industrial or civic or other propaganda organisations are liable to present to them. It is good to remember that Leonardo, Michelangelo, and El Greco were all paid propagandists.

A consequence of this argument is that purposive amateurs should devote themselves to documentary and be done with it. That is where the educational and propaganda work lies; and, as already suggested, that is where amateur work is likely to find its highest level. For the sake of convenience it is good to remember the main divisions of documentary work.

There are three schools. The first is the newsreel or popular journalist school. It calls its pictures " interest" pictures, because it only takes from the subject what it knows and any fool will agree to be interesting. If in the village of Cuckold's Green the parson's whiskers are six inches longer than any other parson's, and the village idiot can waggle his ears faster and wider than any other village idiot, that is its sufficient gambit for a description of English village life.

In its more soulful moments it takes to scenics and conjures ham and egg effects from sunsets: red filter, F8 or thereabouts. The second school is the Flaherty school, a deeper affair altogether. It is exotic in its material. It is concerned with native life, native manners, native philosophies, but only with natives who wander on halcyon isles or battle against epic horizons. It does not regard the unemployed of Coatbridge as natives.

If it impinges on the modern school it is in recherche du temps perdu. It will teach you all you need to know about shooting the simpler communities, and will tell you better than any how to make natural phenomena drape themselves into a continuing story. It deals entirely with industrial and modern material. All its films are made under educational or propaganda auspices, and are so financed.

Its method of treatment varies. It is sometimes impressionist, sometimes symphonic, sometimes analytical; but it avoids both the personal story and the discursive. It is concerned to build up mass descriptions and build a theme out of its sequence of mass descriptions. On the technical side it deals in tempos, rhythms, images. Deprived of the journalistic reference of the newsreel method and the romantic appeal of the Flaherty method, it is concerned to find the sociological implications of its subject matter.

They will provide a necessary academic grounding and prevent a great deal of lost labour and enthusiasm. In so far as amateur work is directed to public uses, the Flaherty example will be found useful in some cases for Travel Association purposes, for example ; but in the main the modern school will be found more useful.

Here you must watch carefully, for these tempos and rhythms and things are all too theoretically fascinating and at the level of discussion all too "arty" for practical guidance. They may easily land you in abstract sequences which are anything but purposive in their total effect. They are, after all, only the means by which you make your material interesting : they do not of themselves create a theme or story for that material. Even in documentary the play's the thing. Or, as the case may be, the lesson, the message, is the thing.

Indeed there is now some considerable sign that the more complex documentary effects as in Berlin, for example are passing out of favour. A simpler, quieter, less "musical' 1 and more pur- posive treatment is taking its place. Where the tale is a simple one, better tell it and let the effects look after themselves, and not vice versa. This will both recommend you to your educational or industrial or civic sponsors and give you a first right step towards effective work.

Amateurs, when they are ambitious, tend to be too ambitious by half. When they turn pro- fessional, it takes two years to de-theorise and decomplicate them. They are too proud to be simple. This is spoken from laborious experience. Such advice in hand, what are the direct possibilities?

In the first place, there is a vast "bringing alive" service to be performed: a very valuable line of approach to development associations, city councils, steamship companies, travel associations. They all want to see their particular blob of territory alive and kicking on the screen, and there is no reason why the amateurs should not do it for them. They can do it cheaper than professionals and may often, with local knowledge, local enthusiasm, and a higher critical under- standing of cinema, do it better. Many sections of the country: villages, counties, industrial communities, seaside resorts, stretches of mountain and coast, hiking circuits, have their descriptive story to tell; and there are traders' organisations, civic organisations, to whose interest it is that the story should be told.

The rest is a matter of business, and every amateur group should have a member who can do business. The number of 16 mm. It may even be shot on 35 for the wider audience 35 mm. Elder in charge of practicals. The Glasgow amateur group has set itself a programme of teaching films for the Glasgow curriculum, joining up thereby their film work with their professional work. Every other major educational authority requires a similar scheme, and amateur groups should press them- selves into their service.

Curricula differ across the country, and it is good that they should. Indeed, no matter what films are forth- coming from London libraries they cannot hope to fulfil local requirements. Directors of education are sensitive on this point and will listen to you. Be careful, however, to concentrate on local requirements, or you may be cutting across the production plans of the production centres in London which will, necessarily, be dealing with the wider themes.

The educational film field cannot yet afford any tendency to overlapping. A third line of approach will be found in connection with local hospitals and departments of public health. The churches and Y. The publicity required by industrial concerns, both inside and outside the factories, suggests yet another. There is really no limit to the clients available to 16 mm. Only one warning is necessary. They will have to prove the availability of an audience, before they can raise money for their efforts.

In the educational field, and in cases where films are made for use by salesmen or for showing to employees, there is, of course, no difficulty. In other cases the 16 mm. There is every sign in London that, if the films are available, audiences will be found on a national scale. Audiences on local scale can be left to the devices of the local groups. They will not have learned their job as film people, if they cannot publicise their wares. In no country, save perhaps Japan, are the traditions and practice of the stage so deeply embedded in the producer's mind.

With what gusto they announce an actor who is from the Comedie Francaise! The music- hall also has a considerable influence, and the Leslie Fuller and Ernest Lotinga tradition is very closely paralleled in the French programme picture. Technically, however, they are far behind Britain. Cutting is even less appreciated at Joinville than at Elstree. The tempo of films is dull and demonstrates a lack of movie sense.

The stage has had its influence in a superabundance of dialogue. A shot of five hundred feet, in which the confines of the screen become the sides of a stage, is not uncommon. But in set design, and costume they excel, and though the stories are bad and the method of telling them crude, there is very rarely anything offensive to eye or ear. The French have a greater sensibility than any other nation.

Certainly their artistic sense is much better developed. Perhaps the roots of this can be found in the higher standard of education. The experimental cinema that was such a vital and interesting part of French movie has almost passed away. The ci-devant intellectuals have sold their souls down the Champs Elysees.

Cavalcanti, Dreville, Feyder, Epstein, L'Herbier, are all working in the factories at Joinville turning out the programme picture. The only one who has carried any of his virtues to Joinville is Epstein, the erstwhile protagonist of French documentary. His last film shown publicly, Hispano, did show some feeling for people and a nice sense of timing. He managed to obtrude a lighthouse to give it the Epstein signature.

Cavalcanti is making Coralle et Cie, in 26 which Catherine Hessling has a small part. Jean Dreville, documen- tary producer, turns Trois per cent. Eugene Deslaw, one of the earliest abstract film-makers, is among the few who have resisted the lure of the Big Time. He is making a documentary of La Cite Universitaire. In an interview he said : " I was tired of the world, with its depressions and crises. It held no hope. But here among the young students I have found gaiety, health, and optimism, a belief in ideals.

That is the spirit of my film. Titles will be used with a musical commentary, a synthesis of national songs typifying the cosmopolitan atmosphere of this university. Rene Clair, silent for so long, has been working on a shooting script for a new film based on his own story. Conditions of the story and the wishes of Tobis decided the making of the picture in Berlin. Unfortunately under the Nazi regime certain regulations had to be complied with and Clair was asked to make modifications to the film. He refused, and temporarily the film has been shelved.

In an interview with Comcedia, Douglas Fairbanks said that he hoped Clair would direct a picture for his new company. Nothing has developed, and Clair is still idle. It is difficult to assess his position to-day. Over a year has passed since A Nous la Liberie. In that film he demonstrated his lack of social consciousness and his inability to face a social problem.

Instead he produced a vague Rousseauesque philosophy. Unless Clair can show us that he is willing to tackle social themes, his films will remain as they always have been, pleasant exercises in movie technique. Sous les Toits de Paris was his best film, because he was definitely interested in the lives of people at that time. Unques- tionably he- is the best producer in France, but we want to know how he is facing up to the new problems, what use he is making of new ideas, and most importantly, whether he will remain a producer of burlesque and musical comedy or whether he has the courage to face movie themes.

The most sizeable figure working in France to-day is V. You will remember him as an unambitious producer of such pictures as Volga-Volga and The White Devil. He has learnt a lot since then and his latest picture, L'Ordannance, puts him in the front rank. It is adapted from a de Maupassant story and has been directed with a magnificent economy of shots giving it the starkness of real drama. In the middle the film tends to lose balance, too much emphasis being laid on matters immaterial to the logical development of the story.

Music has been very skilfully woven into the film in a symbolic but never obtrusive fashion. Tourjansky will do even bigger things when he ceases to use his camera truck in a pointless manner and when he can curb his embarrassing tendency to overemphasise the mood of a scene with symbolical settings. The 27 period is about the time of Nana, an atmosphere the French know so well how to recreate. Miss Cohen of the Academy tells me it may be shown in England. It is the best sound film exposition of the naturalistic approach to cinema. The Nazi persecution of the German film producers is likely to benefit the French cinema.

Lang, Pommer, Pabst, Ophuls, and a host of others are working in Paris. It is too early yet to see any of the films they are making, but the grafting of German technique on the French school will certainly create films of interest. The introduc- tion of the German technicians will undoubtedly improve the technical deficiences of the French cinema.

How the film melting- pot will assimilate the French esprit and the German soul exploration is a matter for conjecture. Preserve us from introspective musicals or comedies of the subconscious! Sound is used in counterpoint to image and not as exposition. The content is entirely documentary. All sorts of ruses were resorted to in order to photograph the people without their knowledge. A naturalness and naivete, which can only be achieved in this way, is the result.

An intimate little cinema, seating , luxuriously furnished and decorated in the modern manner, is about to be opened in Baltimore by Hermann G. Weinberg, whose policy is to show only European films and those American films which because of their artistic merit when they occur! In both of these, Radakiewicz achieved striking photographic effects.

The Face of New England furthers the melodramatic quality of his photography. The film is divided into four moods: Spring, Summer, Autumn, Winter. The particular atmosphere and detail of New England environs is inter- 28 preted in its seasonal flux. Radakiewicz works with great patience to obtain exact photographic values. Almost a full year has been spent on the picture and only half of it has been completed. If it is mounted as well as it is photographed, The Face of New England will undoubtedly be an important contribution to film art. Lewis Jacobs. The studios have been "purged" of "non- Aryans" and those who do not support the Nazi regime, and such international figures as Erich Pommer, G.

Others, such as Emil Jannings, Werner Krauss, Marlene Dietrich, and Lilian Harvey are at present abroad and are likely to be affected by a new decree which will exclude from working in Germany all who make contracts to go abroad or who renew their present contracts outside of Germany — thereby "retardingfthe work of cultural reconstruction. Horst Wessel glorifies the achievement of a Nazi student who was killed by Communists in and has since been made something of a national hero, while S.

Fugitives, directed by Gustav Ucicky, is an attack on Bolshevism and deals with the fate of the Volga Germans who fled out of Russia at the Revolution. Charles de Keukelaire, director of Combat de Boxe and Lourdes, is in charge of the photography. Maurice Dembrain has made a folklore film of the Ath Fair — La Danse des Grants — which endeavours to bring out the curious rhythm of the popular feasts and the reaction they create on the people. The Belgian cinema appears to be turning in a decidedly national direction. No doubt the English copy suffered from his attentions, yet there was in it so much falseness and stupidity that we must be allowed to question whether the original had ever anything more to recommend it than an intermittently pleasant air of bawdry.

Pierre Louys 5 novel, Les Aventures du Roi Pausole, introduces us to the country of Trypheme, where complete sexual liberty is established. King Pausole, however, is a prey to indecision, and has therefore assigned the control of his household to the puritanical Taxis. The story tells how the Princess Aline leaves the court with Mirabelle, a Lesbian, and how Pausole sets forth in search of her.

The rule of Taxis is successfully challenged by the page, Giglio, and Pausole is at last convinced that freedom must be the property even of his wives and daughter. The novel has its niche in literature as a picture of licentiousness carried to its logical conclusion and as a setting for the genuinely and humanly amusing character of Pausole. The film of The Merry Monarch has neither logic nor characterisation. It is worth con- sidering here only because of its "artistic" pretensions.

Four notable changes are made in the screen translation: i Mirabelle is, inevitably, no longer a Lesbian; yet she un- necessarily appears on about three occasions.

L'Abbat, maître d'armes

There are other discrepancies of this kind, and at least one serious gap in the narrative. Presumably the censor has been at work, but if the film were deemed worth showing in its cut version, then it would also have been worth while to refashion it as a coherent unity.

Still photograph by Cyril Stanborough. The film is notable tor the photography of Fred Young and the set design of L. His character, however, is ruined by the attempted serious delinea- tion of his love affair with Aline. This is after Pausole and Diane have been lost at sea, being unable to locate Trypheme because it does not appear on any of the world's maps. An interesting addition, but introduced and disposed of far too perfunctorily. The king of The Merry Monarch is merely a bon viveur; the king of Les Aventures du Roi Pausole is the one character in the book who is created in the reader's own image.

The puppet- performances that come from English and American, and now German, studios make us more than ever willing to see a film of human character. Here was a great opportunity. For the last three of these changes the censor cannot be held responsible. The Merry Monarch has been praised for the agreeable patterns of its camera-work, but the director has apparently no eye for significant detail.

His obtuseness in this respect is revealed notably in the flat filming of the ballet : not a single detail is brought out by camera position or angle. An attention to significant detail, however, pre- supposes a respect for one's subject-matter. And it seems impossible that anyone could feel respect for the mixture of crudity and con- ventionality that is The Merry Monarch. This ambiguity has an important effect on Mr.

Read's conclusion, "The film of imagination. If by "poet" he means the maker of verse, or even of literature generally, several other interesting points are raised. There seems to be no particular reason why the sentence quoted above should not run, "The film of imagination will not come until the musician enters the studio"; or the painter; or the sculptor. Read says that literature is visual; but is not this at least equally the case with painting and sculpture?

But let us examine this contention a little more closely. Read says that the "single aim' : of literature is "to convey images by means of words. This is a rather remarkable conclusion. Thus, for example, when Milton wrote, "On his crest sat horror plumed, nor wanted in his grasp what seemed both spear and shield," he was writing very bad poetry, for he described things quite impossible to visualise. Thus, numerous sonnets of Shake- speare, large parts of Milton and Wordsworth, and many others, are not poetry at all, for they make no attempt at all to convey images, but are concerned with reflection or philosophy.

Thus, Walter de la Mare, when he wrote, "Dusk on the windless casement weaves a labyrinth of flowers," would have been much better advised to express himself in some such manner as this: "C. Dusk is falling outside, and the evening is perfectly calm. In speeded-up motion, frost-patterns back-lit by the remains of light outside appear on the window-panes.

Read will doubtless interpose that, although my scene from an imaginary film scenario is clear and accurate, it is not vivid; it does not immediately call up in the mind the image it describes, but the mind has, of its own volition and with some effort, to construct the image. To this I reply that vividness is not its business; and, therefore, that even according to Mr. Read's definition the scenario is not literature.

But if the scenario is not literature, how can the film have any connection with literature? Read, is the object of literature; it is also, in a somewhat different sense, the object of the scenario; but it is certainly not the object of the film. The film is the images, and they stand in need of no conveyance except a purely physical one. If literature uses words to convey images, the film uses images to convey whatever lies behind them.

But in that case the conveyance of images is not an end in itself, and therefore literature is merely the film at second-hand. According to Mr. Read's definition, then, it seems that Homer 34 and Shakespeare and all the rest have been merely composing scenarios for unproduced films, and that the invention of the film camera must eventually abolish literature altogether.

This seems to me to be an unsatisfactory position. Another point on which I would welcome a little further enlightenment is his definition of technique. Beethoven began composing at the age of eleven, and his technique, according to all the best authorities, was continually progressing up to within a few years of his death. But Mr. Read says that most techniques can be learnt in a few days, or at most in a year or two. We can hardly assume that Beethoven was unusually slow-witted, so that Mr.

Read must be using the word "technique" in a different sense. Indeed, this must be so, for he speaks as if there was only one technique for each art. Yet one says, for example, that Manet's technique differs from Picasso's, as if each artist had a technique of his own. I should be greatly obliged to Mr.

Read if he would assist me here. But in any case, Mr. Read's statement that "no amount of technical efficiency will create a work of art if the imaginative genius is lacking," proves nothing; for it is equally true that no amount of imaginative genius will create a work of art if the technical efficiency is lacking.

With the exception of these few points I am in complete agree- ment with Mr. Read's article. Dalton for giving me an opportunity of making myself clearer on one or two points in my rather impromptu article on "The Poet and the Film" — it was originally delivered as a speech. I do, of course, use "poet" in the wider sense, and not merely as a maker of verse. This may reduce my observation to a truism, but I think there is a distinction to be made between poetic imagination or fancy and what I would call prosaic ingenuity or invention, and my only purpose in using the rather doubtful word "creative" was to imply this distinction.

Once that distinction is admitted, I think there is some sense in saying that "the film of imagination. What I should have written was "primary" or "element- ary. Just as poetry has elaborated this 35 elementary aim during the many centuries of its development, so, no doubt, the film will elaborate its elementary aim — which is, nevertheless, still the same as the aim of poetry — to convey images, but by visual and not aural means. The distinction Mr.

Dalton tries to draw between the scenario and the film is surely irrelevant, as though we were to try and distinguish between the words of the poem and the images they express. I am not so sure that Homer and Shakespeare and all the rest did not compose scenarios for unproduced films, but the fact that their scenarios are, incidentally, literature should relieve Mr. Dalton of any anxiety he feels for the future of literature.

My remarks on technique were perhaps a little extreme, but I did guard myself by saying "most" techniques, and whilst that might include everything, from learning to ride a bicycle to producing a film, it might still exclude Beethoven. The sense in which I use the word 'technique" is the strict one. To speak of Manet's technique as differing from Picasso's, or of each painter having a technique of his own, is merely an inexact use of the word. In such cases it is not the technique that differs, but the use made of it. Hoppe, in his introduction to Modern Photography London: Studio.

At last the legitimate sphere of photography has been recognised, and the current volume is exciting evidence of the vigour and effective- ness of pure photography. The camera eye differs from the human both in range of vision and mensuration of perspective, and it is the exploitation of these differences in revealing the hidden beauty of the commonplace that gives the new realism its artistic authenticity. Imagism, mastery of technique, and absence of sentimentalism are the keynotes of the collection, which contains examples from all over the world.

Can it be a still latent sentimentalism, however, which prolongs the life of the professional model and the carefully posed "artistic studies in the nude" which appear even in this volume? Though beautifully produced with the Studio's customary car it is a pity all the photographs did not receive the full value of 1 and white instead of being printed in various tints. Alike in promise and performance the news is imposing. Douglas Fairbanks has decided to make London his headquarters for future film production and his move, which is to be followed by other notable screen personalities, is a further indication of the decline of Hollywood and the growing importance of Britain as a world film centre.

The films to be produced in this country in alliance with London Film Produc- tions and distributed in America through United Artists will inevitably add to the prestige of the British film abroad. There is great promise also in the new Gaumont-British programme: Red Ensign, a story of the shipyards, is being designed as a tribute to the Merchant Service ; Northbound is to describe the life of the men w r ho sail in the Arctic; Cecil Rhodes will give an impression of Empire building; Men Without Work will, plainly, have a social theme; and Mary Queen of Scots will make an interesting contribution to the growing group of historical pictures.

With projects such as these announced, the progress of the British film becomes something to be followed with lively expectation. In performance also Britain's record is worthy of more note than usual. In addition to the latter film, Korda has made The Girl from Maxim's, a witty adaptation of a lighthearted French farce, with lovely photography by Georges Perinal. Bitter Sweet, while not adding anything to the stage version, is distinguished by its pictorial quality and its sense of showmanship. And the growing enterprise of British producers is represented by The Fire Raisers by Michael Powell, brought to the screen while its theme is still front page news.

There has been a tendency in the studios to look backward into history for film themes. If all of those pictures are as sincere and successful as the Henry VIII film cinemas will benefit in colour and glamour from this renewed interest in the past. There is a regrettable tendency in these new movie-revues to make capital of the depression. Two of them are almost identical in their final numbers, and both, with equal lack of taste, have the American unemployed worker and the "bread line" as their theme.

One is called Dusty Feet and the other Forgotten Man. America's cinema of the quarter has followed familiar lines. Dinner at Eight and Tugboat Annie are exaggerated products of the star system. Another Language and Accidents Wanted reveal a continued dependance on the stage for material. Apart from Laurel and Hardy, whose methods are growing familiar, the comedians have been strangely silent, and we have heard nothing from Harold Lloyd, Buster Keaton, Jimmy Durante, and the Marx Brothers.