Congrats on snagging Mrs. 'Iggins. She is a grande olde broade. But I'm perplexed. What is the actual age diff. between you and Roger? And isn't he on the heavy end of that gap? Men get a way with murder!
I wanted to continue our conversation from FB about Dante. First time I met him was when I assisted with costumes in the FMI young artists' prod. of "Jesus Christ Superstar". In the green room I was making some adjustment to his sleeve. My ear was just at his chest level when they began to sing, "Always Thought That I'd be an Apostle". No words can describe. I hope whatever he's doing he's still singing.
Thanks for sharing the story of your dad. Makes you proud, huh? Is your profile picture #19?
I also have plans for my obit. If anyone writes "beloved wife and mother", I'll haunt them!
Fun to see you on tv tonight explaining cultural concepts in 2nd grade. Nice picture on your profile, too.
Bryan Dynes sounds like someone I used to know, but I can't quite place him. Can you give me some more information or send a picture?
I think I know him.
I am counting the days!!!!!! (until I leave Margies) How was vactation?
John Schafer was in JOSEPH with us at the Edyvean when Hayley Bridgewater was the Narrator. Can't really help with any stories to jog your memory, but he was a professor (and still is) at Franklin College. He wasn't bald then, either. As far as I know, he hasn't done any theater since. He did come out and see HONK at BCP recently, though. Hope you are well!!!!
Lucky you, you're playing the role I'm finally getting "vintage" enough for! Break a Leg!
Hey babe! You rock my world- I just thought you should know that!
Hi, AR. Looking forward to Pippin. Thought you might be interested in the verbiage below:
Hamlet, Act I, sc. ii (at least in the version I'm using)
Horatio: .....A figure like your father,
Arm'd at all points exactly, cap-a-pe,
Appears before them, and with solemn march
Goes slow and stately by them;
Ok, how often have we read or heard those lines without caring about the def. of capapie? I have read that S'speare used 21,000 words, while Milton used 7,000, but when you posted that msg. about 'capapie', it was the first I consciously had seen it. Enjoy! susan