In Greek mythology, Theano may refer to the following personages: Theano, one of the Danaïdes, daughter of Danaus and Polyxo. She married son of Aegyptus and Caliadne. Theano, wife of Metapontus, king of Icaria. Metapontus demanded that she leave the kingdom, she presented the children of Melanippe to her husband. Theano bore him two sons of her own and, wishing to leave the kingdom to her own children, sent them to kill Melanippe's. In the fight that ensued, her two sons were killed, she committed suicide upon hearing the news. Theano, daughter of King Cisseus of Thrace and wife of Antenor, one of the Trojan elder. Theano or Theona, a character appearing in the Aeneid, the consort of Amycus. Gaius Julius Hyginus, Fabulae from The Myths of Hyginus translated and edited by Mary Grant. University of Kansas Publications in Humanistic Studies. Online version at the Topos Text Project. Homer, The Iliad with an English Translation by A. T. Murray, Ph. D. in two volumes. Cambridge, MA. Harvard University Press.
Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Homer, Homeri Opera in five volumes. Oxford, Oxford University Press. 1920. Greek text available at the Perseus Digital Library. Pseudo-Apollodorus, The Library with an English Translation by Sir James George Frazer, F. B. A. F. R. S. in 2 Volumes, Cambridge, MA, Harvard University Press. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Greek text available from the same website. Publius Vergilius Maro, Aeneid. Theodore C. Williams. Trans. Boston. Houghton Mifflin Co. 1910. Online version at the Perseus Digital Library. Publius Vergilius Maro, Bucolics and Georgics. J. B. Greenough. Boston. Ginn & Co. 1900. Latin text available at the Perseus Digital Library
Galeazzo Moroni or Galeazzo Morone was a Roman Catholic prelate who served as Bishop of Macerata e Tolentino, Bishop of Recanati,Bishop of Macerata. On 10 Jun 1573, Galeazzo Moroni was appointed during the papacy of Pope Gregory XIII as Bishop of Macerata and Bishop of Recanati. In 1573, he was consecrated bishop by Archbishop of Milan. On 10 Dec 1586, his title was changed to Bishop of Macerata e Tolentino after the diocese was merged with the Diocese of Tolentino, he resigned as Bishop of Recanati on 9 Feb 1592. He served as Bishop of Macerata e Tolentino until his death on 1 Sep 1613. While bishop, he was the principal co-consecrator of Bishop of Terni. Cheney, David M. "Diocese of Recanati". Catholic-Hierarchy.org. Retrieved June 16, 2018. Chow, Gabriel. "Diocese of Recanati". GCatholic.org. Retrieved June 16, 2018. Cheney, David M. "Diocese of Macerata–Tolentino–Recanati–Cingoli–Treia". Catholic-Hierarchy.org. Retrieved June 16, 2018. Chow, Gabriel. "Diocese of Macerata–Tolentino–Recanati–Cingoli–Treia".
GCatholic.org. Retrieved June 16, 2018
The Rev. Samuel Gay House is a historic house at 10 Williamsville Road in Hubbardston, Massachusetts; this 2.5 story wood frame house was built in 1817 for Reverend Samuel Gay, a controversial local minister. The house is a fine local example of Federal style architecture noted for its front door surround, which has pilasters and a semicircular fanlight topped by an entablature. Reverend Gay was a polarizing figure in the local Congregational Church, which split in 1827, with Gay leading the formation of the Evangelical Congregational Church, more Calvinist in its teaching than the Unitarians who remained in the old congregation; the house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1997. National Register of Historic Places listings in Worcester County, Massachusetts
While the Gate Is Open is the fourth album by saxophonist Gary Thomas, recorded in 1990 and released on the JMT label. It features Thomas' interpretations of eight jazz standards; the AllMusic review by Scott Yanow states, "Thomas gives the eight tunes fresh treatments and as usual avoids all clichés in his explorative improvisations." The Guardian's John Fordham noted "This one features the hard-nosed Miles Davis saxophonist Gary Thomas with a fiercely collaborative band of experts... There's a lot of full-on tenor sax blasting over ferocious percussion barrages... The saxophonist's tendency to spit out phrases rather than massage them into life gives his work a rather impassive quality that mellowed later". "Strode Rode" - 8:06 "Star Eyes" - 7:27 "You Stepped Out of a Dream" - 7:58 "The Song Is You" - 7:31 "Invitation" - 10:00 "Chelsea Bridge" - 5:38 "On the Trail" - 6:47 "Epistrophy" - 5:39 Gary Thomas - tenor saxophone, flute Kevin Eubanks - electric guitar Renee Rosnes - synthesizer, piano Anthony Cox, Dave Holland - bass Dennis Chambers - drums
Rosie is a musical with a book and lyrics by Maurice Sendak and music by Carole King. The musical is based on Sendak's books Chicken Soup with Rice, One was Johnny, Alligators All Around, The Sign on Rosie's Door. Sendak based the story on a demonstrative little girl who used to sing and dance on the stoop of her building, whom he observed while he was a little boy growing up in Brooklyn; the show follows a typical summer day in the life of the Nutshell Kids, a group of several neighborhood friends, including Pierre, Alligator and Chicken Soup from the Nutshell Library books, Rosie and Kathy from The Sign on Rosie's Door. Rosie, the self-proclaimed sassiest kid on her block of Brooklyn's Avenue P, entertains everyone by directing and starring in a movie based on the exciting, funny story of her life. A half-hour animated television special aired on CBS TV in February 1975, it was directed with Carole King voicing the title character. King was selected as the voice of Rosie when casting directors had difficulty selecting a child actor whose voice could complement the pre-recorded songs.
An album of the songs by King and lyrics by Sendak is available on Ode/Epic/SME Records. In the animated special, only the first seven songs and Really Rosie were showcased. Sendak expanded the piece for London and Washington, DC, stage productions in 1978, an off-Broadway production and choreographed by Patricia Birch with designs by Sendak, which opened on October 14, 1980, at the Westside Theatre, where it ran for 274 performances. During its off-Broadway run, the lead role of Rosie was first played by a then-12-year-old Tisha Campbell-Martin. Midway through the run, Tisha left the cast and was replaced by cast member and "Rosie" understudy Angela Coin, age 10. Angela sang the role of "Rosie" on the cast recording; the musical has become a mainstay of children's theater groups. Rosie and the Nutshell Kids live on the same block on Avenue P in New York. On a hot July Saturday, the children need something to do. Rosie imagines herself as a talented star, decides to produce an imaginary movie musical about her life and in particular the demise of her brother Chicken Soup, to be called Did You Hear What Happened to Chicken Soup?
She gets her friends to audition for a role in the film. A thunderstorm forces them to move into the cellar for shelter. To keep the kids' attention, Rosie decides that they need to show the producer the movie's big finale number, she gets them all to imagine the producer inviting them to make her movie. Afterward, when the children go home, Rosie remains to dream of stardom in her big number; the special was released on VHS by Children's Circle in 1993. Though the special has never been released in its entirety on DVD, the Carole King song adaptations of The Nutshell Library, set to the 1999 remastered CD version of the soundtrack were made available on the first Scholastic Video Collection/Storybook Treasures DVD "Where The Wild Things Are and more Maurice Sendak Stories" released on September 24th, 2002. Lyrics by Maurice Sendak, music by Carole King. Side 1"Really Rosie" – 1:51 "One Was Johnny" – 2:08 "Alligators All Around" – 1:54 "Pierre" – 5:38 "Screaming and Yelling" – 1:16 "The Ballad of Chicken Soup" – 2:15 "Chicken Soup with Rice" – 4:20Side 2"Avenue P" – 3:03 "My Simple Humble Neighborhood" – 3:07 "The Awful Truth" – 3:11 "Such Sufferin'" – 2:55 "Really Rosie" – 1:40Bonus track"Really Rosie" Carole King - vocals, piano Charles Larkey - bass Andy Newmark - drums Louise Goffin, Sherry Goffin - backing vocals Hank Cicalo, Milt Calice - engineers Maurice Sendak - lyrics, artwork Maurice Sendak Jennings, Coleman A. and Maurice Sendak.
Theater for Young Audiences: 20 Great Plays For Children, New York: St. Martin's Press/Macmillan, 2005 ISBN 0-312-33714-0 Really Rosie on IMDb Really Rosie at Google Books Teachers' Guide to Really Rosie
Out Teach builds outdoor learning labs in low-income schools and spends years training teachers to use the garden to improve Math and Language Arts instruction. It is a 501 nonprofit organization, founded in Fort Worth, with additional offices in Washington, D. C.. Out Teach works with low-income schools to get teachers using the outdoors for hands-on lessons referred to as garden-based learning. In North Texas, Out Teach supports more than 100 elementary schools, ensuring that more than 100,000 children and over 4,000 educators have daily access to experiential learning through school gardens; the organization's goals are to create outdoor classrooms to engage elementary-school children, to use nature to enhance student learning, encourage family and community involvement in schools, to create networks of educators and partners who support garden-based learning. The organization supports partner schools in all aspects of managing a school garden program; this support includes professional development for teachers - equipping them to take lessons in math, language arts and other subjects across the curriculum to the outdoor classroom - as well as guidance about installation topics, such as long- and short-range plans, budget issues, construction work.
The support includes guidance about maintenance and use. • 1995 - Richard Rainwater's charitable foundation funds "The Prairie Project," where students in Flower Mound, restore a native grassland prairie by cleaning up an industrial dumpsite. • 1996 - A diverse group of 33 teachers and parents attends the Texas Society for Environmental Restoration Conference. • 1996 - The Rainwater Charitable Foundation begins supporting school gardens in the Fort Worth, Texas area • 2003 - Stacey Hodge, a landscape designer, leads a project to convert Sam Rosen Elementary School's asphalt courtyard in Fort Worth, into a teaching garden. Moved by the garden's impact on the children and the community, she proposes the founding of REAL School Gardens. • 2003 - The Rainwater Charitable Foundation funds the establishment of REAL School Gardens. • 2004 - REAL School Gardens supports eight new schools in the design, installation and use of school gardens, growing its community to 10 schools. • 2005 - The REAL School Gardens community expands to include 14 schools in Fort Worth and surrounding communities.
• 2007 - REAL School Gardens incorporates as a 501 nonprofit organization. • 2007 - Jeanne McCarty is recruited from Washington, D. C. to lead the national expansion of REAL School Gardens as its executive director. She served with the Jane Goodall Institute's Roots & Shoots program. • 2008 - 37 schools are committed to creating and using a school garden. With their commitment comes their ongoing participation in and support of the REAL School Gardens community. • 2008 - Nearly 200 teachers and parents attend a REAL People meeting in North Texas and are inspired by California Secretary of Education Delaine Easton's speech, "A Garden In Every School." • 2009 - REAL School Gardens website is named winner at national ADDY Awards. • 2009 - REAL School Gardens wins Keep Texas Beautiful's Sadie Ray Graff Award for a Civic Organization Engaged in Environmental Education • 2009 - The organization is awarded a Motorola Grant to fund a renewable energy project for children. • 2009 - REAL School Gardens' Co-Founder and Board Member Suzanne "Suzy" Rall Peacock dies on October 3.
• 2010 - 74 outdoor classrooms at elementary schools in North Texas are participants in the REAL School Gardens network and the organization begins offering standards based professional development for teachers to additional school districts across the U. S. • 2015 - The organization builds its 100th outdoor classroom in Texas as well as its first learning garden in the Mid-Atlantic region. 2018 - REAL School Gardens changed its name to Out Teach. Fort Worth Texas Magazine-The Greening of Ft Worth Reuters U. S. Kids Magazine Children and Nature Network KTVT CBS 11-Program Helps Students Grow Their First Garden Univision-Programa Ayuda Estudiantes A Cultivar Su Primer Jardin Escolar Take-A-Walk Books-School Gardens Grow Happy Kids In Texas District Administration U. S. News & World Report Parade Magazine NPR station KERA Edutopia NPR CNN Out Teach's Website