REEL TALK Screen time: Review of 'Pain and Gain'
A couple things about Michael Bay's new movie "Pain and Gain."
PRO: Michael Bay FINALLY stops taking himself so seriously.
In one scene, crippled Tony Shalhoub (Monk from "Monk") tries to pick a bun... Posted on 5/8/13 at 5:15 PM
THIS WOMAN WRITES Wind Power -- for and by Small, Ordinary People
Sunday I spent the entire day reading.
For hours and hours I absorbed myself in The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind, co-written by William Kamkwamba, the proponent of the tale, and Bryan Mealer. I was dra... Posted on 4/23/13 at 1:40 PM
RELUCTANT STAGE MOM Love Those British Boys
What American doesnt love listening to a British accent? How about a couple of seven year-old boys who can sing with one? Irresistible!
When Aaron received the news at the first cast meeting for th... Posted on 1/6/13 at 2:39 PM
LIVING IN RETIREMENT Money Saving Reminders for Insurance
Making sure you are not spending more than necessary is part of any good financial plan. These strategies recommended by the Wisconsin Office of the Commissioner of Insurance (OCI) will help you sav... Posted on 5/22/12 at 3:10 PM
The College of St. Scholastica’s production of “Seussical” is utterly, totally charming. It’s also bright, tuneful, funny, touching and wise, capturing both the whimsy and the wisdom of Theodor Seuss Geisel, whose Dr. Seuss books are known to anyone who’s been a child in the past 70 years.
As I soaked in Mason Jennings’ performance Saturday night at the Mitchell Auditorium on the St. Scholastica campus, I asked myself what it was that set Jennings apart from the countless other singer-songwriters who stand on a stage and do essentially the same job?
Jesus’ speaks repeatedly of His kingdom, such as in John 18:36-37. He says “My Kingdom is not of this world” and adds “I am a King, for this reason I was born and I came into the world to testify the truth. Everyone on the side of truth hears my voice.” Jesus speaks constantly of the kingdom of heaven and His kingdom where we who have faith in Him also will be.
REVIEW: Steven Adler and his collection of rockers from bands of a bygone era put on an arena-level of effort for, unfortunately, just a couple hundred people Wednesday night at Clyde Iron Works in Duluth.
A group of mostly graduate level college students from all over the map brought "Don Giovanni" — W.A. Mozart’s moralistic comic opera — to the Marshall Performing Arts Center on the University of Minnesota Duluth campus.
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