Call 610-829-4540 (ask operator for Area Agency on Aging) for locations or visit https://www.northamptoncounty.org/HS/AGING/Pages/default.aspx.
Wednesday, November 6: Spaghetti and meatballs, parmesan cheese, tossed salad/Italian dressing, Italian bread w/ margarine, chilled pears.
Thursday, November 7: Cream of mushroom soup, chicken paprikash, wide noodles, succotash, wheat bread w/ margarine, dark sweet red cherries.
Friday, November 8: Navy bean soup, tuna salad hoagie, potato chips, pasta salad, oatmeal cranberry cookie.
Philadelphia children’s TV show star has movie costumes from legendary collection in Allentown Art Museum exhibition
The exhibit is “Designing Hollywood.”
It’s really Gene London’s Hollywood.
The exhibit, subtitled “Golden Age Costumes from the Gene London Cinema Collection,” through Dec. 22, Allentown Art Museum, includes 60 vintage costumes from the Golden Age of Hollywood movies, including those worn by Marilyn Monroe, Elizabeth Taylor, Judy Garland, Bette Davis, Joan Crawford, Katharine Hepburn, Charlton Heston, James Cagney and many more.
At the Addams Family household, it’s Halloween all-year-round.
“The Addams Family” animation feature film celebrates that, especially with the theme song.
You know: That rolling melody (dah, dah ... dah, dun) and then two snaps of the fingers.
It was the theme song, written by Vic Mizzy, for “The Addams Family” TV show (1964 - 1966).
The theme song has been a part of pop culture for 55 years. The Addams Family characters have been with us for 81 years.
Q. My 4-year-old loves scary Halloween displays in stores, so I took him to a haunted house that I thought was kid-friendly. It wasn’t. I covered his eyes and we ran out as soon as we could. He told me he saw horrible things. I tried to tell him it was all fake. Did I scar him for life?
“No, you have not scarred you child for life,” panelist Mike Ramsey said. He said the mother may be experiencing guilt feelings for having made a decision that resulted in an emotional reaction from her child. “Was it scary for the four-year-old?” Ramsey asked. “Yes, but not traumatic.”
Neil Kirkwood’s Blue Invention Trio performs 3 p.m. Nov. 10, “Second Sunday Concert Series,” second-floor sanctuary, Unitarian Universalist Church of the Lehigh Valley, 424 Center St., Bethlehem.
The Trio features Neal Kirkwood, piano and vibes; Tim Harrison, flute and piano, and Ron Horton, flugelhorn.
Concert guests may meet the artists at a post-concert reception.
Tickets: at the door; concertseries.uuclvpa.org; 610-866-7652
This year, I host my first Thanksgiving dinner for family and friends. I have my recipes and menu ready, but I am not sure what other details I should consider. Can you please provide tips for being a gracious host?
Thanksgiving is one of the biggest family holidays of the year and it can be daunting whether it’s your first time hosting or your 20th time.
An alternative title for “into the Woods” could be “Into the Id.”
As defined in Sigmund Freud’s theoretical construct of the psyche, the id is uncoordinated instinctual desires, the super-ego is critical and moralizing, and the ego is the realistic mediator between the two.
There’s a lot of that back and forth going on with the characters in “Into the Woods.”
That’s just for openers in Stephen Sondheim’s and James Lapine’s “Into the Woods,” accurately described as “a darkly comic re-envisioning of classic Brothers Grimm fairy tales.”
“Into the Woods” at Muhlenberg College is a pristine production of the classic musical.
Through thoughtful set and lighting design, a fine performance by the 15-piece orchestra and superb singing and acting by Muhlenberg College Department of Theatre & Dance Department students, “Into the Woods,” through Nov. 3, Empie Theater, Baker Center for the Arts, merits serious attention from fans of the American musical theater.