STAFF BLOG EH? PLUS Fitger's gets love
Fitgers Brewhouse gets a shout-out in the February issue of Midwest Living magazine. The hot spot landed in a compilation of Favorite Midwest Craft Breweries. The Brewhouse shares space in the Fab E... Posted on 1/16/13 at 12:00 AM
SHELF LIFE: DISCUSSING BOOKS The Long-Shining Waters
The Long-Shining Waters by Danielle Sosin is our next book review. This is a request from one of our readers, Jane Levenson...thank you Jane for your comment.
Taken from the front inside cover: Fri... Posted on 9/10/11 at 10:24 AM
SUNDOG Old Navy Acting Brand New
Clothing retailer Old Navy is acting anything but old.
Their new ad campaign partners with the song-identifying app Shazam to merge their television advertising with mobile and their website, with ve... Posted on 4/8/11 at 8:16 AM
MODERN-DAY JANE Pleasantly Surprised
Let me start off by saying that I am not a film expert by ANY definition. I mean, I love romantic comedies. Not all of them, but that's my preference. I also like historical (usually British) films an... Posted on 1/31/11 at 4:28 PM
HEALTHY TIDBITS Guide Star
What is Guide Star? It is about non-profits. You can find out about non-profits in your region, quality charities, and make a difference. Write a review of a non-profit.
www.GuideStar.org... Posted on 5/1/10 at 3:26 PM
THEATER REVIEW: Renegade Theater’s production of “In the Next Room, or The Vibrator Play” opened this week at Teatro Zuccone. What more do you possibly need to know than this is a play about a vibrator put on by Renegade? Well, quite a few things, as it turns out.
Judy Garland's legendary 1961 Carnegie Hall concert was re-created Saturday night at Fitger’s Spirit of the North by female impersonator Quincey Roisum in an evening that was ambitious, heartfelt, daunting, exciting and long.
Synopsis: The “Barbie” obsession has led many, like Jennifer, to believe the lie many young girls are lured toward these days. Jennifer was a model and learned how empty her life was when it’s based on looks.
You might think you are not interested in seeing “God of Carnage,” the self-proclaimed “comedy of manners … without the manners,” that opened Thursday night at the Duluth Playhouse. You might even balk at the very idea that it is a comedy. But I am here to convince you that you are wrong.
In this groundbreaking study of our penchant for storytelling, Jonathan Gottschall enlists the help of neuroscience to examine how we process experience by way of narrative. Literature, for instance, is taught in the schools because we assume that it has a civilizing effect. Through the vicarious experiences offered by literary stories, we learn to imagine the larger world and the issues faced by people beyond our own inevitably narrow communities.
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