As for the mental and vocal preparation, “it happens throughout the day with me,” says Davies, 34, sitting in her dressing room at Arena Stage. The star of the blockbuster hit “One Night With Janis Joplin,” at Arena for the second summer in a row (“Back by popular demand!”) and heading to Broadway in the fall, is wearing black leggings, a gray T-shirt, and neon pink studded flip-flops. Her long brown hair — which she is contractually obligated not to alter — is wavy and still damp from the shower. “As soon as you wake up and open your eyes, you test your voice to see where you are,” she says.
Pitcher Adam Wainwright said Molina told him he’d probably be OK with a little rest and that the tests were “purely precautionary.” Molina has been among the best players in the league the first half of the season.
But Apple didn’t lose out in the 1990s because it was “closed instead of open.” It lost out because its proprietary value was forcibly cracked open by Microsoft, which then successfully resold Apple’s work as a proprietary offering. Calling this a triumph of “open” is like calling burglary a triumph over ownership.
Carlin does not fit the popular image of a prison warden. She’s in her late 30s, and is slim, sharp-witted, and personable. She and her deputy warden, a friendly, easygoing guy named Aaron Krieger, both began working at Orofino as corrections officers in the late ’90s and have never left. Their approach to corrections puts the emphasis on rehabilitation, or “habilitation,” as Carlin puts it as she leads me through the facility’s front gates, because “most of the guys in here never got taught the skills for how to cope with the real world.”
TV wasn’t designed to run on the Internet, and the TV industry continues to fight the drift of video production and consumption in a direction it calls “over the top”, or OTT. The bottom is TV’s distribution system, better known as cable. That fight is a movie we’ve seen before, and we know how it ends.
From The New York Times:
BITS BLOG: Apple’s Trademark of ‘iWatch’ Fuels Speculation
Apple, typically, is being secretive about its intentions, and may — or may not — be developing a watch that does more than tell time.
Perhaps the most dramatic scene of the last moments of One Run for Boston took place as Rosa Evora, a runner from Brockton, Mass., who carried the American flag during the last leg of the relay, crumpled to the ground a few feet before she finished. Evora, weeping loudly, was lifted to her feet by fellow runners to complete the last few steps.