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Imagine a kooky Vegas lounge act meets Harry Blackstone Jr. -- and you have the comic lunacy
that is Elephant Room, now at St. Ann's Warehouse in Brooklyn's DUMBO neighborhood. Or as
they cal it: "Stan's Warehouse." A trio of loopy, but gifted magicians -- Dennis Diamond, Daryl Hannah and Louie Magic - perform a unique blend of magic and mayhem. (In real life, the troika's co-creators are Steve Cuiffo, Trey Lyford and Geoff Sobel e.)<="" p="" style="list-style-type: none; list-style-position: initial; list-style-image: initial; margin-top: 10px; margin-right: 10px; margin-bottom: 10px; margin-left: 10px; padding-top: 0px; padding-right: 0px; padding-bottom: 0px; padding-left: 0px; border-top-style: none; border-right-style: none; border-bottom-style: none; border-left-style: none; border-width: initial; border-color: initial; border-image: initial; float: right; "> The operative word here is anarchic; yet their seemingly stream-of-consciousness craziness is keenly scripted. Each move, each mini-vignette, showcases sleigh-of-hand: sunglasses, eggs and beverages appear out of handkerchiefs, liquor bottles droop out of an empty cylinder with the blink of an eye. This isn't a big stage-away surprise; these are close-up il usions performed at lightning speed. One of their most impressive tricks is making eggs, cheese and vegetables appear -- then cooking them in a skil et four feet from the audience! It's not surprising a few head for the stage, littered with the debris from endless tricks, after the show. Only to discover, to their amazement, that the cement blocks, ice cream cones and foods used in Elephant Room are real. The title comes from an actual room the trio claims is in Paterson, New Jersey. Here they perform an array of nifty tricks -- occasional y enlisting the audience in their zany artistry. The 75-minute show is a u-turn into wonderful y cheesy choreography and surreal comedy. The magicians are friendly, off-kilter guys, who often display their talents simultaneously. It's impossible not to be wowed. In the case of Rachel Shukert, it's impossible not to enjoy her unique blend of Broadway meets
Passover in her musical parody Everything's Coming Up Moses at 92nd St Tribeca April 4. It's a
sassy retel ing of the Jews exodus from Egypt, as told by Moses, posited as the original stage
mother. He utilizes show biz razzle-dazzle and Gypsy spoofs to lead the Children of Israel to the
Promised Land.
This one-night-only sendup is a Shukert specialty. And she's enlisted some Broadway muscle in the
guise of Matt Cavenaugh, last seen as Tony in the acclaimed Broadway revival of West Side
playing Pharaoh, and Seth Rudetsky, from "Broadway Chatterbox," as her wily Moses. Like her
recent Don't Cry For Me Ahasuerus, a Purim spoof, Michael Shiral i directs and Bobby Peaco handles
music direction. Together, they recast biblical history as prime-time entertainment.


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UCLA Health System Office of Compliance and Privacy Disclaimer: Please be advised that this guideline is a compilation of information from various sources as enumerated in the reference section. While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information provided according to the most current CMS transmittals, CPT Coding Manual, CPT Changes, and CPT Assistant advices pertainin

Quantum size effects in cuo nanocrystals

J. Bangladesh Electron. 10 (1-2); 57-63, 2010 One Step Synthesis and Optical Evaluation of Copper Oxide (CuO) Nanoparticles *M. Abdul Momin1, Roksana Pervin1, M. Jalal Uddin1 G.M. Arifuzzaman Khan2 and Momtazul Islam1 1Dept of Applied Physics, Electronics and Communication Engineering, Islamic University, Kushtia, Bangladesh 2Department of Applied Chemistry and Chemic

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