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Single tickets will go on sale August 31, 2018

Recently Archived:


April 25 – May 20, 2018

Frequent NC Stage collaborators Ron Bashford (director) and Willie Repoley (actor) have created a new play, London Fog Mens Sailor Fisherman Sandals Tan Gkuug46
. Through extensive improvisations, artistic explorations, and plenty of questions, they devised the story of an investigative journalist who sees himself as a truly impartial observer of the world. But after running away from his past – abandoning his home in New Orleans shortly before Hurricane Katrina – his investigation becomes far more personal and meaningful than he ever intended.

Join us for this world premiere directed by Ron Bashford and starring Willie Repoley: Burden is a new American play inspired by classic American themes.

Presented as part of the 2017/2018 MainStage Season at North Carolina Stage Company. Season subscriptions Women Fishnet Gloves Inkach Punk Goth Lady Disco Dance Costume Party Gloves Lace Mesh Fishnet Gloves Pink 0pPBTPVpdl

This project is supported by the N.C. Arts Council, a division of the Department of Natural Cultural Resources.


May 18-19, 2018

“The little nun whose devils made her as big as a rock star”

This one-woman bouffon solo show is based on the true story of Jeanne des Anges, a rebel sex starved nun who proclaimed a suave local priest caused her to be possessed by seven devils , each of whom makes an appearance in the show. Many exorcisms, a burning, and a major miracle later, Jeanne became a Saint, touring France as the earliest version of a rock superstar! Jeanne was a complex larger than life character, and here we explore her story with great theatricality, intensity, and a rude sense of humor.
There are only TWO performances, so Antiordin Womens Leather Slip Ons Ballet Flats Shoes With Bow Black 9kV5V2Z
! The show starts at 9:30PM (after Burden!), and runs 75 minutes.

Immediate Theatre Project tells stories that illuminate our experience of living here and now.

Through professional productions, public readings and other forms of engagement with our audience, we bring new life to American classics, expose our audiences to the best of contemporary drama, and develop new work with an eye to the future.

We are challenged to find the Immediate in every play we produce. How do we do that? Well, it’s always a work in process — a Project. But we do have a few guides:

We are challenged to find the Immediate in every play we produce.

In general, we find that that immediacy is most powerful when the words of the playwright are allowed to carry the story forward, rather than relying on expensive and obtrusive technical elements that threaten to overwhelm the play.

We believe that highly dedicated, creative work is encouraged by hiring artists who have a significant breadth of experience and training, and by paying them fairly.

The Independent Student Newspaper at Boston University Monday, July 9, 2018
by Editors

Journalists serve the public by reporting factual information, verified by multiple sources and vetted for inaccuracies. When it comes to traumatic events that result in civilian deaths, they are responsible for bearing the weight of these tragedies while also disseminating accurate information about what’s going on at the scene.

We rely on reporters for providing us with updates for such events and information on stories that affect people’s lives. And for the most part, we assume what they’re saying is true. But when journalists misreport details, this takes away from the public’s trust of the media, and they are no longer reliable sources.

Recently, it was discovered that Kevin Cullen, a metro columnist for The Boston Globe, had fabricated information regarding the Boston marathon bombings. During a segment on his talk show, WEEI radio host Kirk Minihane reported many inconsistencies in Cullen’s recent column reflecting on the five-year anniversary of the bombings. Cullen claimed he witnessed the aftermath of the event, when he arrived to Boylston Street hours after the bombs had exploded. It was also revealed that previous columns written by Cullen closer to the 2013 attack also contained inaccurate information and even made-up people, including a firefighter named Sean who rescued a young victim of the explosions.

Especially in this age of misinformation and general distrust for the media, we cannot afford mistakes like these in newsrooms. The credibility gap between the public and the press continues to grow each day when more and more reporters abuse the trust of society. This case in particular is concerning because it involves a well-regarded columnist. Columnists are usually not pressured to write while the news breaks; they are given time to reflect and write, which makes inaccurate facts found in their work even more unsettling.

While Cullen, a former member of the Spotlight team, has been placed on administrative leave, this also reflects poorly on the Globe editorial staff as well that did not pick up on these inconsistencies and perhaps did not conduct a thorough fact-check. It’s a blow to the journalism industry if star reporters like Kevin Cullen can make up information and present it as the truth. This obviously also calls into question all of his other work for the Globe and previous newspapers.

There seems to be a lot at stake for journalists to cover events of trauma; they are expected to return with harrowing accounts and details and receive accolades for doing so. We prize these stories and laud journalists for doing this important work. However, if this culture comes into conflict with factual reporting, then perhaps we need to revisit the expectation. We certainly do not want to promote a culture where people feel comfortable lying and spreading misinformation.

During the marathon bombings, The Boston Globe was trusted as the local paper that would serve the community well when people were confused and scared by the attacks. People turned to the Globe as their primary source of information for the bombings and viewed it as an authority on the story.

The bombings have shaped Boston’s character for the past five years, with “Boston Strong” posters and graffiti displayed throughout the city. There’s a reason why post 2013, it’s especially important for people show up to support the runners and stand with them. Therefore, it’s crucial for papers like the Globe to uphold journalistic integrity in order to maintain the community’s trust.

Still, the fact that Cullen has been scrutinized and is facing consequences for fabrication indicates that we’re heading the right direction for dealing with this. Lying is not tolerated, even when it’s discovered several years after, and can put one’s career into jeopardy.

Even it was just a blunder in fact-checking or an example of falsified memory, there should be punitive measures to ensure this doesn’t happen again. If journalists want a good relationship with the public, then the industry needs to work on ensuring reporting is factual, regardless of who it’s coming from.

Author: Editors


You can use regex flags such as re.IGNORECASE , re.DOTALL or re.UNICODE to control generation. Flags can be passed either in compiled regex or inside the pattern with a (?iLmsux) group.

Some regular expressions are only partly supported - the underlying strategy checks local matching and relies on filtering to resolve context-dependent expressions. Using too many of these constructs may cause health-check errors as too many examples are filtered out. This mainly includes (positive or negative) lookahead and lookbehind groups.

If you want the generated string to match the whole regex you should use boundary markers. So e.g. r"\A.\Z" will return a single character string, while "." will return any string, and r"\A.$" will return a single character optionally followed by a "\n" .

Examples from this strategy shrink towards shorter strings and lower character values.

Generates the appropriate binary type (str in python 2, bytes in python 3).

Examples from this strategy shrink towards smaller strings and lower byte values.

Generates instances of Random (actually a Hypothesis specific RandomWithSeed class which displays what it was initially seeded with)

Examples from this strategy shrink to seeds closer to zero.

If your code depends on the global random module then you need to use this.

It will explicitly seed the random module at the start of your test so that tests are reproducible. The value it passes you is an opaque object whose only useful feature is that its repr displays the random seed. It is not itself a random number generator. If you want a random number generator you should use the randoms() strategy which will give you one.

Examples from these strategy shrink to seeds closer to zero.

Generates values by drawing from args and kwargs and passing them to the callable (provided as the first positional argument) in the appropriate argument position.

e.g. builds(target, integers(), flag=booleans()) would draw an integer i and a boolean b and call target(i, flag=b) .

If the callable has type annotations, they will be used to infer a strategy for required arguments that were not passed to builds. You can also tell builds to infer a strategy for an optional argument by passing the special value hypothesis.infer as a keyword argument to builds, instead of a strategy for that argument to the callable.

If the callable is a class defined with Reebok Pro Thorpe III Hex Mens Football Shoes White/Orange vb5c5BVx
, missing required arguments will be inferred from the attribute on a best-effort basis, e.g. by checking attrs standard validators .

Pascual and Nicolasa’s marriage record describes Nicolasa as having been put in the home of Soledad Baldiviero. Pasqual’s sister Anastacia served as the madrina at their wedding. (FHL 162692, p. 300. )

On the baptism certificates of Pascual and Nicolasa’s children, however, the maternal grandparents are listed as Blas Fernandez and Soledad Baldivierro. Based on a review of Encinillas church records, the Linealist has concluded that “Don Blas Fernandez” or “Don Juan Blas Fernandez,” as he was referred to, may have been married to another woman (not Soledad) when Nicolasa was born. Both the Fernandez and the Baldivierro families were established in Encinillas before Cristobal and Gertrudis arrived there. In 1817, Blas Fernandez wrote a letter to Archdiocese authorities complaining about the lack of a chaplain for the Hacienda at Encinillas, which created hardship due to the distance of the nearby Villa (Chihuahua). He requested a chaplain on behalf of the “genteel” residents of Encinillas. (AHAD 233, Item 0581.)

Pasqual’s and Nicolasa’s first child, Cosme De La O , was baptised in Encinillas in October 1833. ( FHL 162407, p. 503 .) Below is Cosme’s baptism record, which lists Cristobal De La O and Getrudis Cobos as his paternal grandparents and Blas Fernandez and Maria (Soledad) Baldiviero as his maternal grandparents.

Cosme De La O

Also in October 1933, Anastacia and her husband Ramon had a daughter named Maria Francisca Placida de La Luz. ( FHL 162407, p. 503 .)

In the early 1830s, Cristobal moved to the small town of Santa Ysabel. In 1832, the year of both his children Pasqual’s and Anastacia’s weddings and during a period when his grandchildren were being born, Cristobal De La O was the target of the ire of wealthy landowners of the very small town Santa Ysabel (later called General Trias), about 80 miles south of Encinillas. (Carmen Casteñeda Garcia, et al, Lecturas y lectores en la historia de Mexico, pp. 80-81 (2004).) In Santa Ysabel, where he apparently moved, Cristobal taught from the book, Catecismo de Republica o elementos del gobierno republicano popular federal de la Nacion Mexicana by the author Anselmo Maria Vargas and published by Martin Rivera.

Catecismo de Republica , a 28-page book, provided lessons in the basic concepts of a democratic government for students in Mexico after the Independence from Spain. In question and response form, the book taught the difference between an aristocratic government and a democratic government. It explained that the former government, before the Mexican Independence, was an unfair government run by monarchists.

Wealthy landowners in Santa Ysabel wrote a letter to authorities complaining that Cristobal De La O, through his teaching, was inciting rebellion and siding with the indigenous. ( Lecturas y Lectores en la historia de Mexico , pp. 80-81, n. 21 [citing letter in the Archivo Municipal de Chihuahua].) The short preface for the book Catecismo de Republica, from which Cristobal De La O taught, said “Combatid la ignorancia y desaparacerá la eslavitud.”

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