"ballet Shoes" - Sales

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Kalani Davis, 10, and Rhyana Robinson 11, were doing just that at a workshop hosted by Oakland-based Black Girls Code that was instructing girls how to build droid robots. Davis and Robinson were following instructions on an app assembling different pieces to build the small robots, and they were looking forward to playing with the robot when complete. Neither of them are quite sure if they want to build robots as part of their profession later in life, but they were happy to have the option to do it for fun at the festival, Davis said.

Patty Griffith was excited by "ballet shoes" the variety of workshops and activities on the campus for the festival, She homeschools her daughter Emma, 9, so she’s constantly looking for activities to supplement her education and a reason to get out of the house, She and Emma weren’t sure yet which workshops they were going to attend, but when they arrived, Emma went straight to a big chalkboard where girls could write and draw freely, “Be brave, be bold, be you,” she wrote on the board..

That, in essence, is the message WorldWideWomen founder Broderick wanted to spread with the Girls Festival. She started the company as a way to promote gender parity, part of which it tries to accomplish by vetting and publishing online a directory of services, programs and organizations for women. It also has a directory called BuyFromWomen, providing a list of women-owned businesses. The Girls’ Festival is its other element, which Broderick started three years ago in San Francisco, where it drew about 6,000 people, she said. Last year’s event in the East Bay similarly drew thousands. This year, Broderick said, she was expecting a slightly smaller number, due to the venue change, and was expecting 3,000 girls to attend on Saturday. About 70 nonprofits and corporations were sponsoring or hosting activities at the festival, Broderick said.

By "ballet shoes" Matt Schudel | Washington Post, Will Vinton, an Academy Award-winning filmmaker who coined the term Claymation to describe the three-dimensional animated clay figures he used in his work, including the wildly popular California Raisins advertising campaign of the 1980s, died Oct, 4 in Portland, Oregon, He was 70, His children announced his death on Facebook, The cause was multiple myeloma, a blood cancer, While studying architecture at the University of California at Berkeley, Vinton often used modeling clay in his designs and, inevitably, to sculpt more irregular and irreverent designs with his buddies in his dorm room..

“Sometimes, we made some pretty obscene things out of it,” he told the Los Angeles Times in 1987, “but no matter what we did, the clay always came to life.”. After college, Vinton worked in advertising, then moved to Portland and “started experimenting in my basement with clay animation.”. The painstaking style requires hundreds of changes in the clay figures – which are photographed and spliced together – to create an animated “stop-motion” film. The use of clay figures in film dates at least to the 1930s; the animated character of Gumby was created as a stop-motion clay figure in the 1950s.

“Clay is a natural material for animation,” Vinton said in 1992, “Clay characters can show a wide range of emotions, and they’re able to transform easily from one shape to another.”, With Bob Gardiner, Vinton made a seven-minute animated film, “Closed Mondays,” in 1974, about the hallucinatory visions of a drunken "ballet shoes" man who wanders into an art museum at night, Everything in the film, from the museum walls to the artworks, the central character and the fantasy scenes, was made of clay, “Closed Mondays” won an Oscar for best animated short film..

“Things that we now take for granted with computer graphics, he was doing it with clay 30 years ago,” film historian Jerry Beck told the Oregonian newspaper in 2005. Vinton set up a studio in Portland and copyrighted the name Claymation to describe his art form. In 1985, he released a full-length animated feature film, “The Adventures of Mark Twain,” which did poorly in theaters, and he found little success until the California Raisin Advisory Board decided to launch a new advertising campaign.

An advertising agency came up with the idea of having animated raisins dance to a version of the Motown hit “I Heard It Through the Grapevine” and hired Vinton to create the commercials, He and the artists in his studio designed more 25 clay raisins – no two of which looked exactly alike – and spent months animating the first commercial, which aired in 1986, The raisins marched out of a box, singing and dancing in unison along a tabletop "ballet shoes" like a miniaturized soul group from the ’60s, Other snack foods fainted and collapsed, unable to match the raisins’ slick moves and ineffable sense of cool..

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