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These new Ann Arbor businesses opened in 2019 – MLive.com12.28.19

ANN ARBOR, MI -- More than 20 new businesses opened in Ann Arbor in 2019.

New dining, retail, and service spaces were born all over the city with more establishments working toward opening in 2020.

As the year comes to a close, heres a look at new businesses that opened in 2019. Leave a note in the comments section if a business is missing from this list.

Nicole Hester/Mlive.com

An ax is thrown into a target at "Axe Ventura" located at 332 Maynard St. in Ann Arbor Monday Dec. 16, 2019.

Axe Ventura

The ax-throwing bar opened at 332 Maynard St. on Friday, Dec. 6. Customers can pay $35 an hour to throw axes at a target on a wooden board and keep score to make it a competition. The venue does not currently sell alcohol, but is in the process of obtaining a liquor license.

Ax-throwing bar Axe Ventura opens in downtown Ann Arbor

Jacob Hamilton | MLive.com

Melissa Godinez gets a blowout from stylist Yanira Cappaert at Go Blow, 335 S. Main St. in Ann Arbor on Thursday, Dec. 12 2019.

Go Blow

Downtown Ann Arbors newest blow dry bar opened on Friday, Dec. 6 at 335 S. Main St. The salon washes, styles and offers protein and hydration treatments on hair, but it doesnt offers cuts or color. The salon has 12 licensed stylists capable of working with a variety of hair textures.

Go Blow opens in downtown Ann Arbor

Sara Faraj | MLive.com

Smoothie King, a well-known fast food chain with locations around the world, opened Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2019 at 5009 Miller Road in Flint Township. (Sara Faraj | MLive.com)

Smoothie King

Smoothie King opened at 2635 Jackson Ave. in the Westgate Shopping Center. A previous Smoothie King franchise operated in Ann Arbors Kerrytown for 10 years before closing in 2014. The new franchise owner expects to be in a better position to succeed.

Smoothie chain to offer free smoothies for a year at Ann Arbor shop

Ben Allan Smith | MLive.com

The interior of Ideal Body Piercing, Saturday, Feb. 23, 2019 in Ann Arbor. The new shop opened on Valentine's Day, replacing the former Pangea Piercing which closed due to controversy over the previous owner. (Ben Allan Smith | MLive.com)

Ideal Body Piercing

The new shop took over the former Pangea Piercing shop at 211 E. Liberty St., which closed amid widespread criticism of its owner. Ideal Body Piercing owner Josh Campbell worked at Pangea for five years. He and his partner, Jessica Mayes, heard about Pangeas closure and took the opportunity to open their own shop.

Former employees take over shuttered Pangea Piercing shop

Sabeen Khan

University of Michigan students opened a smoothie and acai bowl shop inside the Ross School of Business.

Soul Smoothies and Bowls

Seven University of Michigan students and two alumni opened an acai bowl and smoothie shop in September in the Siegle Cafe inside the Ross School of Business. The team ensures all ingredients are Michigan-sourced, fresh, organic and without added sugars.

UM students open acai bowl, smoothie shop inside Ross school

Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

Athletic-cut dress shirts line the racks at State and Liberty Clothing, 212 S. Main St. in Ann Arbor Monday, June 10 2019.

State and Liberty Clothing Company

A form-fitting clothing shop that creates dress shirts for athletes opened in June at 212 South Main St. Two former UM students opened the shop after struggling to find shirts that werent too loose or tight on the chest.

Form-fitting clothier for athletes opens in downtown Ann Arbor

Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

A Shackburger at Shake Shack, 3030 Washtenaw Ave. in Ann Arbor Thursday, July 11 2019.

Shake Shack

The burger chain known for its Angus beef, crinkle cut fries and Shack sauce opened in July at 3030 Washtenaw Ave., #107 in the Arbor Hills shopping center. It local menu includes:

Shake Shack sets date for Ann Arbor opening

Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

Hanna Ehlen pours juice into containers at Thrive Juicery, 2420 E Stadium Blvd. in Ann Arbor Tuesday, July 9 2019.

Thrive Juicery

Anna and Andy Mignery, two former UM athletes, opened a juice shop at 111 W. Liberty St. in downtown Ann Arbor. The health-conscious couple sells raw, cold-pressed juice and a variety of snacks. The first shop opened at 2420 E. Stadium Blvd. in November 2018.

Former UM athletes to open Thrive Juicery in downtown Ann Arbor

MLive.com

Outside Chow Asian Street Food, 208 W. Liberty St. in Ann Arbor Thursday, March 7 2019.

Chow

Owners of Ann Arbor restaurant Logan Thad and Ryan Gillies opened Chow Asian Street Food in March at 208 West Liberty St. The brothers wanted to open an Asian-inspired restaurant a block away from Logan. Customers can order bowls, soups and sandwiches and choose from a variety of toppings.

Chow Asian Street Food to open this month in downtown Ann Arbor

MLive.com

The dining area and stage inside Blue LLama Jazz Club, 314 S. Main St. in Ann Arbor Monday, March 25 2019.

Blue LLama Jazz Club

A high-end jazz club took over the former RUSH nightclub at 314 S. Main St. in April. The venue books local and national guests each week and partners with local businesses, such as Roos Roast and Teahaus to provide coffee and tea.

Blue LLama Jazz Club to hold grand opening in Ann Arbor

Ben Allan Smith | MLive.com

The interior of Chatime Bubble Tea Shop, Tuesday, May 7, 2019 in Ann Arbor. (Ben Allan Smith | MLive.com)

Bubble tea

Two bubble tea shops opened in April and May: Chatime at 340 Maynard St. and CoCo Fresh Tea and Juice at 1731 Plymouth Road. The two shops attracted long lines soon after opening.

Two new bubble tea shops open in Ann Arbor

Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

Outside the offices of KLA, 2350 Green Road in Ann Arbor Tuesday, June 11 2019.

KLA

Global capital equipment company KLA opened a temporary research and development office at 2350 Green Road. The company intends to build its second headquarters just outside the city and plans to hire 500 to 600 new employees.

KLA to open $150M second headquarters in Ann Arbor

Jacob Hamilton

A mac and cheese pizza is cut at SNAP Pizza, 620 E Liberty St. in Ann Arbor on Tuesday, Nov. 5, 2019.

Snap Pizza

A Philadelphia-based pizza chain promises to cook your pizza in less than three minutes. Snap Custom Pizza opened in September at 620 E Liberty St., near the University of Michigan campus.

New restaurant near UM cooks pizza in less than 3 minutes

Jefferson Market used to house Mighty Good Coffee. Now under new ownership, Jefferson Market serves breakfast and lunch Wednesday through Sunday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Jefferson Market

A California couple opened a breakfast and lunch spot in June at Jefferson Market, which was previously occupied by Mighty Good Coffee before the coffee company shut down all of its locations. The space is located at 609 W Jefferson St. on Ann Arbors Old West Side.

Couple opens breakfast and lunch spot in former Mighty Good Coffee space

Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

A future Kendra Scott storefront under construction at Arbor Hills shopping center, 3050 Washtenaw Ave. in Ann Arbor Wednesday, Aug. 28 2019.

Kendra Scott

Texas-based Kendra Scott opened a store at 3050 Washtenaw Ave. in Ann Arbor. The company offers a variety of colorful necklaces, earrings bracelets that are crafted at an art studio in Austin, Texas.

Texas-based Kendra Scott jewelry to open Ann Arbor store

The BeanBerry signature bubble waffle at BeanBerry Cafe, 305 S. Main St. in Ann Arbor on Wednesday, Oct. 8 2019.

BeanBerry Cafe

A coffee shop that offers bubble waffles and selfieccinos" opened Oct. 15 at 305 S. Main St. Customers can order a frothy drink, and upload an image of their choice to the machine through a QR scanner application. The application connects with the machine and prints the image on the drink within 20 seconds.

You can drink your own face at a new Ann Arbor cafe and waffle shop

Mary Lewandowski| MLive.com

The interior of Beautiful Luxe School of Cosmetology in Briarwood Mall in Ann Arbor on Sunday, Oct. 6, 2019. Aisha Gatlin is the owner of the cosmetology school, and also created the Beautiful Luxe Hair Company, a luxury hair extensions company and salon in Ypsilanti.

Beautiful Luxe School of Cosmetology

Ypsilanti salon owner Aisha Gatlin found herself struggling to recruit stylists who could work with various hair textures, so she opened the Beautiful Luxe School of Cosmetology at Briarwood Mall. The school, which she believes is the first African American-owned cosmetology training facility in Washtenaw County, opened on Sunday, Oct. 6.

Black-owned beauty school opens at Briarwood Mall

Joe's Pizza, a New York-style chain based in Greenwich Village, opened its first location outside NYC at 1107 S. University Ave. In Ann Arbor, seen on Friday, Sept. 14 2019.

Joes Pizza

A popular New York pizza chain opened its first non-New York restaurant in September at 1107 S. University Ave. in Ann Arbor, next to Espresso Royale. Joes Pizza was founded in 1975 by Joe Pozzuoli Sr., a Naples, Italy-native, and serves the classic New York style pizza.

Joes Pizza opens first non-New York location in Ann Arbor

Nicole Hester/Mlive.com

A look inside SkyMint, a new dispensary offering medical marijuana, Thursday Nov. 14, 2019. SkyMint is planning to open Friday Nov. 15, 2019.

SkyMint

Michigans largest marijuana company, part of the Green Peak Innovations company, opened at 1958 South Industrial Highway in November as a medical dispensary. The store has 18 strains of cannabis flower, with plans to offer up to 22 strains.

Michigans largest marijuana company opening store in Ann Arbor

Jacob Hamilton

Mans Lumber, 2275 S. Industrial Highway in Ann Arbor Wednesday, May 15 2019.

Mans Lumber and Millwork

The 119-year-old lumber company opened a showroom at 2275 South Industrial after Fingerle Lumber announced its closure. Mans Lumber hired several Fingerle employees to work at its Ann Arbor and Canton locations.

New lumber showroom in Ann Arbor to hire employees of closing Fingerle

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The really big story in Keene this year is what didn’t happen, by John McGauley – The Keene Sentinel12.28.19

Its that time: to ponder The Sentinels top story of 2019.

Here are the candidates, as published by the paper:

Walldogs leave a 16-mural legacy in Keene. Thats a good up-beat story for the area.

ConVal, other districts sue state over education funding. Important, but this story began way back in the previous century, and hasnt been resolved yet.

Two people killed in Hinsdale; suspect found dead. Murder is always compelling reading, but this story is little remembered.

Democrat presidential aspirants invade the region. Interesting, but not much hard national news came from visits to Cheshire County, the biggest being Joe Biden thought he was in Vermont.

Keene elects new mayor and several new council members. Big story.

Marlborough animal cruelty case resolves with adoption of dogs. The story went on so long most people stopped caring.

Pho Keene Great restaurant name draws worldwide attention. A stupid story from beginning to end.

Route 9 bridge completed in Sullivan, and its detour lifted. Not a very dramatic story.

Allow me to expound, though on two other stories listed by the paper as candidates, which I believe are of the utmost importance.

They are: 1) Keene teachers union and board clash over safety concern reports and 2) Keene High School switches to competency-based education.

These stories squeaked out, not because school leaders wanted the public to know just the opposite in fact but because accidental circumstances forced them to become news.

The dime was dropped on this competency-based education fraud because somebody went public with internal emails never meant to be public. The initiative, which eliminates class rank and exams, is a crock from start to finish, foisted upon unsuspecting citizens under the Cone of Silence also known as SAU-29. It got slipped in under cover of darkness, which administrators rightly understood would be the only way it could be done. Once they got caught, high school administrators scrambled to catch up with the story by holding a public meeting where they described an initiative that made absolutely no sense.

The other story, which also would have never been revealed to the taxpayers, came about because administrators shot themselves in the foot by disciplining the head of the teachers union for some flimsy infraction of the privacy law that protects all the bad-apple students. That resulted in a huge official complaint to the state charging mistreatment of teachers. Under the states sunshine laws, documents told a story of out-of-control students beating up teachers.

The district and the high school people did a little tap dance around these two news leaks, then clammed up. Its been radio silence ever since; all the big salaries are hiding under the proverbial bed at SAU 29.

The school board, ostensibly in control of our schools, look like deer caught in the headlights.

Wouldnt it be wonderful if 500 people showed up at the next school board meeting asking questions about these two subjects? Thats a fantasy, really, because voters rarely show up at meetings, much to the delight of the board and administration. Democracy dies in the darkness, remember.

As long as Im on the subject of big stories, another one is the announcement by C&S Wholesale Grocers a couple of weeks ago that theyve lost a significant chunk of their business.

The story is not about C&S specifically, from my perspective. In fact, Keene is blessed to have had them locate its headquarters here in the first place. In business, firms lose clients and customers all the time; its just a reality.

The much bigger story connected with this is that for years, Keene and its surrounding towns have done nothing nothing to market themselves nationally and recruit new business and industry to our area.

Now with this C&S news, we got caught with our pants down.

Ive highlighted this chronic lassitude, complacency and self-satisfied smugness of the city in my column at least a dozen times over the past years, yet the city continues to feel its somehow a very special place that people naturally would want to come here.

No, they dont. They got hundreds of other places to go, with better weather and more welcoming city governments. And much lower taxes.

Were going to have an arts corridor downtown, and solar panels everywhere, and were in favor of the Paris Climate Accord and maybe soon well also be a sanctuary city.

But one thing were not going to be is a destination for new companies as in companies that make things or provide necessary services and ones that employ people nine-to-five with medical benefits.

We dont even have one billboard or sign on either I-91 or on the eastern side of the state that tells people we even exist. Weve got a City Council that howls at the moon of political correctness and a chamber of commerce that hosts little cheese and wine parties. Big deal. Much of our once-taxable real estate is now under the control of nonprofits, among them the hospital, Keene State College and, now, the huge behemoth of an old-folks home on the mayors former property.

The mayor-elect and the councilors-elect, all of them, should have held an emergency press conference the day after C&S made its announcement, and proposed a contingency plan to get some business here, and pronto. You know, its just as easy for Markem to lose a bunch of its customers, too, as well as all the companies in town that make surveillance equipment. The Grange could leave tomorrow. You cant float on Cumbys, coffee shops and a bunch of tattoo parlors and vape shops.

Like someone told me in a recent feature story I wrote: Think big, get big. Think small, get small.

Think big, Keene, cuz youre already small.

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2019: A year in The Verge illustrations – The Verge12.28.19

This past year The Verge launched an ambitious sci-fi series, broke stories that started conversations and forced change in industries, made our first zine, created interactive timelines, guides and a couple of straight-up video games. And for each one, we made a piece of art to carry the story through. So as New Years Day approaches, weve compiled our favorite illustrations from 2019, made by our art team and incredible freelancers.

If you want to see more beautiful work from The Verge, check out and follow us on Instagram @thevergeart. As always, our wallpapers page has original art for free download to put on your device. You can also head over to 2019: A year in photographs on The Verge to see the best of our photography from this year.

Artist: Marcin Wolski

Artist: Corey Brickley

Artist: Ana Kova

Artist: Jude Buffum

Artist: Arik Roper

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Deborah Lee

Artist: Zo van Dijk

Artist: Benjamin Currie

Artist: Corey Brickley

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Cathryn Virginia

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: William Joel

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: William Joel

Artist: Martina Paukova

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Mark Pernice

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Corey Brickley

Artist: Alex Castro

Artists: Amelia Holowaty Krales & Michele Doying

Artist: William Joel

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Jude Buffum

Artist: Ana Kova

Artist: Meredith Miotke

Artists: Alex Castro & Michele Doying

Artist: Selman Design

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Laurent Hrybyk

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: William Joel

Artist: David Huang

Artist: Alex Parkin

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro, Photography by Richard Parry

Artists: Grayson Blackmon & William Joel

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Alex Castro

Artist: Corey Brickley

Artist: William Joel

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Slayers Club Members Can Gain Access to the 25th Anniversary Skin for DOOM Eternal – PlayStation LifeStyle12.28.19

Members of Bethesdas Slayers Club can unlock access to DOOMs 25th Anniversary Skin for the upcomingDOOM Eternal. Pictured in the feature image above, the 25th Anniversary Slayer Skin is grey in color, providing the Slayer with the ultimate monochromatic look.

All fans need to do to access the skin is sign up for the Slayers Club and reach the DOOM Slayer rank. Reaching this rank is simply achieved by earning points, which come from being an active member of the Slayers Club. For example, members can obtain points by visiting the Slayer Clubs forum, reading articles on the website, taking part in polls, and submitting fan art. Members can put the new skin to use when DOOM Eternal launches next spring.

Signing up for the Slayers Club is completely free. Essentially, the Club allows fans of the long-running FPS franchise to come together and celebrate what they love. As evidenced by the 25th Anniversary Skin, a growing community of fans is not all the Slayer Club has to offer. Fans can also earn a whole host of in-game awards, such as character skins for DOOM Eternals singleplayer and multiplayer modes. In addition, members unlock special Slayers Club bonus features and earn discounts on merchandise.

DOOM Eternal will hit stores for the PlayStation 4, PC, and Xbox One early next year on March 20, 2020. Originally meant to arrive this November, id Software and Bethesda Softworks delayed the new installment to ensure players receive the best experience the developer can provide. Meanwhile, you can play the classic DOOM remasters, which were recently updated with additional fan-created scenarios, one of those from DOOM creator John Romero himself.

[Source: Bethesda.net]

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These Were the 15 Most Popular Artnet News Stories of 2019, From Finding Salvator Mundi to One Very Expensive Penny – artnet News12.28.19

Amid the many, many changes the art world underwent in the past year, some things remained the same.

Not unlike in years past, controversies dominated the headlines, while little splashes of fun have always drawn audiences. Whether in anger, astonishment, laughter, or sheer surprise, our readers have flooded to our coverage.

Here are the 15 most popular stories of the year.

A newly discovered Lewis Chessman at Sothebys London. Photo by Tristan Fewings/Getty Images for Sothebys.

June 3, 2019 A medieval chess piece from the famed Lewis Chessman trove, the most revered collection of chess pieces in the world, first discovered on the Isle of Lewis in Scotlands Outer Hebrides in 1831, is heading to auction at Sothebys London next month.

Santiago Calatravas Constitution bridge in Venice. Photo By View Pictures/Universal Images Group via Getty Images.

August 19, 2019 The Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava, who is no stranger to lawsuits arising from his ambitious designs, has been ordered to pay a 78,000 ($86,000) fine to the city of Venice for macroscopic negligence in constructing a bridge over its famous Grand Canal.

US President Donald Trump smiles. Photo courtesy of Mandel Ngan/AFP/Getty Images.

March 18, 2019 Its that time of year again: the National Endowment for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Humanities are in trouble, with President Donald Trump again aiming to eliminate the two agencies, this time in his budget for the 2020 fiscal year.

Crowds angling for a shot of the Mona Lisa at the Louvre. Image via Flickr.

July 31, 2019 Visitors to Paris hoping to see the Mona Lisa this summer, beware. Only those holding a pre-booked ticket with an all-important timed slot were given access to the Louvre last week after its most famous painting was moved to a different gallery. The temporary rehang has thrown the worlds most popular art museums crowd-control measures out of whack.

The 1939 Type 64 Porsche. Courtesy of RM Sothebys.

August 19, 2019 It was meant to be the star lot in a banner automobile sale for RM Sothebys in Monterey Beach, California. Billed as the first Porsche, the 1939 Type 64 automobile was one of just three ever built, and the only one to have survived. The car was estimated to sell for up to $22 million, but instead it failed to sell at all due to an embarrassing combination of technical difficulties and an apparently hard-to-parse Dutch accent.

The arsenal of charms. Courtesy Cesare Abbate (ANSA).

August 13, 2019 Archaeologists have discovered an incredible array of amulets, gems, and lucky charms in Pompeii. Researchers think that the mysterious trove belonged to a female sorcerer who could have been a victim of the catastrophic eruption of Mount Vesuvius more than 2,000 years ago.

Louvre Abu Dhabi, UAE. Photo:Phpeter via Wikimedia Commons.

September 9, 2019 Art Basel organizers have made it clear that they have no interest in bringing yet another art fair into the already-crowded fair landscape. But that doesnt mean the company isnt interested in expanding. And the latest area of growth for the organization is high-profile events.

The Art Angle takes on the revamped Museum of Modern Art.

October 28, 2019 After over $400 million in renovations and a multiple-month closure to the public, the Museum of Modern Art is back. But do roughly 75,000 square feet in new exhibition space and a (supposedly) radical rehang of the permanent collection add up to a MoMA fit for our turbulent times?

Stills from a video showing a new technique for animating images through AI, with the Mona Lisa as the subject. Courtesy of Samsungs A.I. Center and the Skolkovo Institute of Science and Technology.

May 31, 2019 Art historians have longed puzzled over the Mona Lisas beguiling smile, wondering what, if anything, it reveals about the sitter. In May, a freaky viral video clip that brought her to life raised even more questions.

You got your Salvator in my Kusama: What private museum is worth its weight in oil without a mirror room? Photo collage courtesy of Kenny Schachter.

June 10, 2019 When I received intel from a source with deep Middle Eastern ties as to the possible whereabouts of Salvator Mundi, the worlds most expensive, missing-in-action painting, I immediately went to the authority every writer consults first (whether they admit it or not): Wikipedia.

The yellow diamond before and after coating with carbon nano-tubes. Image by Diemut Strebe

September 17, 2019 In a remarkable new mashup of art and science, an artist has used the blackest black ever created to make a 16.78-carat yellow diamond completely disappear. The result of the intensive 5-year long project called The Redemption of Vanity, the super-black diamond currently sits on view in an unlikely, butas explained to Artnet Newsvery fitting venue: the New York Stock Exchange on Wall Street.

View of Moais Ahu Tongariki. Photo Gregory Boissy/AFP/Getty Images.

January 11, 2019 According to archaeologists, the location of those hulking ancestral figures (moai) and the platforms theyre placed upon (ahu) is based on their proximity to fresh water sourcesan exceedingly rare and precious resource.

Petrina Ryan-Kleid, Parsing Bill (2012). Image via the New York Academy of Art.

August 16, 2019 Given the hurricane-force storm of media attention swirling around the case of Jeffrey Epstein, the news that he owned a particularly strange work of art perhaps doesnt seem like the biggest of deals.This particular work of art, however, features an image of former president Bill Clinton clad in a blue dress and high heels, gesturing to the viewer. Given that Bill Clintons name has been prominently connected to Epstein, word of the painting sent the internet conspiracy machine wild.

The penny! Its worth a bundle. Photo: Heritage Auctions.

January 14, 2019 They say theres no such thing as a free lunch. But what about a lunch that ends up making you more than $200,000?That fantasy became reality for the family ofDon Lutes Jr. of Pittsfield, Massachusetts, who received an ultra-rare 1943 Lincoln penny as change from his school cafeteria in 1947.

Rankin, Eve, 18, Selfie Harm for Visual Diet. Photo courtesy of Rankin.

February 6, 2019 Is photo-editing software warping our perceptions of reality? The British fashion photographer John Rankin Waddell, known professionally as Rankin, took portraits of 15 teenagers and asked them to edit the pictures to make them more social-media friendly. The hyper-retouched imageswith giant, cartoon-like eyes, pouty lips, and unnaturally glowing skinare nothing short of shocking.

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These Were the 15 Most Popular Artnet News Stories of 2019, From Finding Salvator Mundi to One Very Expensive Penny - artnet News

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7 Best Hand Sanitizers of 2020 Editor Reviews – Allure12.28.19

When it comes to hand sanitizer, there are two types of people. Some of us have kept a little bottle in our bag for a decade, while others only associate it with hospitals and doctors. Whichever camp you fall in to, we all want to stay as healthy as possible. To help, we asked the experts to explain the ideal way to use hand sanitizer and recommend a few faves.

Joshua Zeichner, the director of cosmetic and clinical research at Mount Sinai Hospital in New York City, breaks down the basics of how to use hand sanitizer properly. "Hand sanitizers are designed to kill bacteria and viruses that cause infection," he tells Allure. "In order for hand sanitizers to be effective, you need to use enough to fully cover the entire hands and fingers. Read the label of the product youre using, but I typically recommend about a quarter-sized dollop. After applying, rub your hands together for about 20 seconds and let them dry fully." Hand sanitizer can be drying, so after applying, make sure to use moisturizer on your hands to restore hydration and improve the skin's moisture barrier.

Keep in mind that hand sanitizer is mean to kill germs, not erase visible dirt. "Sanitizers simply dont work as well when your hands are covered in actual dirt and grime. Soap and water is a better option," says Boston-based dermatopathologist Gretchen Frieling. Similarly, if you've touched harmful chemicals, like pesticides or heavy metals, opt for good ol' fashioned soap and water.

For an on-the-go cleaning, Frieling recommends a sanitizer that has at least 60 percent alcohol. "The alcohol acts as whats called a denaturing agent, versus soap, which acts as a detergent. Essentially, alcohol kills or inactivates viruses," she says. If you have sensitive skin, or a skin condition like eczema, opt for an alcohol-free version but keep in mind that "non-alcohol-based hand sanitizers may not reliably kill all microorganisms," according to Zeichner.

Just in time for flu season, we've gathered the seven best hand sanitizers we could find. Ahead, find options from Aesop, Babyganics, Purell, and more. We promise, you'll find something you want to carry around in your purse.

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The artist who made cowboy boots an icon of San Antonio dies – San Antonio Express-News12.28.19

Bob Daddy-O Wade, a colorful, fun-loving artist who created the giant cowboy boots at North Star Mall that have been a San Antonio icon for the past 40 years, once predicted they might outlive him.

That prophecy came to pass this week. Wade, 76, died of heart failure Monday at his home in Austin.

Wades other most celebrated works include a 40-foot-long iguana atop the Lone Star Cafe in New York City; a 70-foot-tall saxophone in Houston; and his Six Frogs Over Tango, 10-foot-high dancing frogs installed on top of a nightclub in Dallas.

But the over-sized, ostrich-skin boots at North Star Mall were perhaps his most epic and enduring work. He occasionally returned to San Antonio to repair and spruce it up.

In 2006, he repainted the boots caramel and oversaw their first renovation in at least a decade, including the application of a sealant originally developed by NASA to shield equipment from ultraviolet rays in space. The compound was spread on the lower portion of the sculpture to reduce fading.

Wade drew often as a boy and developed a fondness for Longhorns, tee-pees and other icons of Texas and the Southwest while traveling with his father, who managed or worked at the Menger, Crockett and Gunter hotels in downtown San Antonio.

Wade earned a fine arts degree at the University of Texas in Austin, where his friends in the Kappa Sigma fraternity nicknamed him Daddy-O, an allusion to the Beatnik era. He later received a masters degree from the University of California at Berkeley and taught college art classes for 11 years in Waco, Dallas and at the University of North Texas in Denton. His began as an abstract painter and shifted to photography, then to three-dimensional pieces.

The famous boots were built and displayed in Washington D.C. in 1979 on a vacant lot near the White House.

The Rouse Co., a development firm which then owned North Star Mall, bought the boots. It had them shipped to San Antonio in 1980 on three 18-wheelers and installed in front of the mall.

More than 200,000 vehicles a day pass by on Loop 410. The boots, covered with urethane foam and painted to look like ostrich skin, were molded onto a steel frame that could be disassembled and reassembled.

Wade was called in 1982 to add a cement covering mixed with fiberglass to the boots, as a security measure. Vandals had broken off parts of the boots, marked them and even cut a hole in one and crawled inside.

Wade once spotted smoke coming from the boots and learned a man had been living in one of them, using Sterno to cook meals.

In 2015, the boots were recognized by the Guinness World Records as the worlds tallest cowboy boot sculpture. Although they often are described as 40 feet tall atop a landscaped mound, Guinness recorded their dimensions as just over 35 feet tall, 33 feet long and 9 feet wide.

In 2002, Wade created colorful airbrushed blowups of vintage photos of the Alamo, King Ranch and a trick-riding cowgirl in the AT&T Centers Saddles and Spurs Clubs.

In 2006, in a lesser-known piece titled Junk Yard Dog, he created a cartoon-style face of a dog smoking a cigar, fashioned from the body of a 1966 Plymouth Fury and hoods and cutouts from other cars at Alamo City Salvage on the South Side. In exchange, the salvage yard worked on his 1957 Chevy.

It was that same year that North Star Mall, then owned by General Growth Properties, recognized the distinctive marketing prowess of the giant boots and placed 8-foot-tall, red letters spelling out the malls name behind Wades work .

We want to have them around another 26-plus years, Mollie Calvert, senior marketing manager for the mall owner, told the Express-News in 2006.

Wade was happy about that.

It makes me feel good that maybe I can leave something behind, he said.

Scott Huddleston covers Bexar County government and the Alamo for the San Antonio Express-News. Read him on our free site, mySA.com, and on our subscriber site, ExpressNews.com. | shuddleston@express-news.net | Twitter: @shuddlestonSA

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The artist who made cowboy boots an icon of San Antonio dies - San Antonio Express-News

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Naomi Watts interview: the actress on love, midlife and her new beauty business – The Times12.28.19

Aged 51, Naomi Watts is facing midlife with a positive attitude, a blossoming relationship and a new clean beauty brand. She tells FionaGolfar how she rediscovered her mojo. Styling by BeatrizdeCossio

The Sunday Times,December 29 2019, 12:01am

Naomi Watts is in London because she has a hit on her hands but its not the one you think. She has already delivered one of the best performances of 2019 in The Loudest Voice, playing Gretchen Carlson, the Fox News anchor who in 2016 filed a lawsuit against Fox CEO Roger Ailes for sexual harassment, resulting in his resignation. In this latest role she gets to play a smart entrepreneurial woman with a vision herself.

Watts, along with friends Larissa Thomson, a former Cond Nast fashion market director, and Sarah Bryden-Brown, start-up entrepreneur and former Donna Hay magazine editor, has co-founded Onda, a range of products and a store with a carefully edited selection of more than 70 clean beauty products such

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A Life in the Day interview: London Air Ambulances Gareth Davies on the capitals knife crime scourge

Lorraine Candy on her personal highlights of2019

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Burgers! John Bercows tie! All men! What would you put in a time capsule of the decade? – The Guardian12.28.19

Griefcasts Cariad LloydNoise-cancelling headphones Cariad Lloyd. Photograph: Martin Godwin/The Guardian

In 1989, Dr Bose invents noise-cancelling headphones so pilots can communicate more effectively. In 2016, I buy noise-cancelling headphones to listen to comedians talk about things (AKA podcasts). I travel on trains and hear no other passengers! I learn about clocks, murder and cryptocurrencies! I tune out all other humans except the ones I have chosen to listen to! Is this why the country is now so polarised? Never mind! Listen to how good all music sounds now hooray!Cariad Lloyd is in Austentatious, Fortune Theatre, WC2, 24 February to 27 July

Back in the day, getting a McDonalds was a treat the trendiest birthday party location for anyone in Year Five, or a dreamily hungover car journey to the nearest drive-through a free cheeseburger for anyone with a student card. In 2019, it takes about four seconds to order it to your doorstep, which, if you ask me, takes away some of the magic. Fingers crossed for table service in every McDonalds in the next decade!Lolly Adefope stars in Shrill, available on BBCiPlayer now

Instagram changed the world. It changed the way people see things and how people sell things. I first got it in 2012, and I was hooked. I wasnt the sort of person who took a lot of pictures of myself; I dont know if it sounds creepy, but I used it to scroll through images of other people instead. Before I went into Love Island, I had about 4,000 followers, but now Ive got a little over 2 million. Instagram doesnt make me feel bad. I honestly feel like one of the lucky people who just enjoys the pluses of it; I dont think too deeply about it or overthink it, which is what some people do. I want to post something and I post it. It should be really straightforward!

Love has never been more important and relevant as it is now. In fact, nothing compares to love and the energy of love. Still we fail to grasp and understand its significance and power. As a human race, we have made so much progress over the years to improve our daily life and reduce suffering, yet we are inconsistent and contradictory when it comes to what matters most. As long as we fear and see difference in others we will not reach our true self and potential. The red heart emoji is the one and only thing that unites us all.Christmas First Dates is available on All4

Im putting all men into the capsule because it would be really good for the people who open it up to talk to them. There would be the lovely, great guys of which there are plenty and the less great guys. The latter would provide an example of what [the men in the future] shouldnt be. This past decade has shown a shifting in men, in the media and the world. It has been very formative and juicy, and its affected the way me and my friends think about work and each other now. Also, putting all men in the capsule would mean that there would only be women left, and that might redress the influence men have had on culture and art. Then we can start afresh. What would they collectively smell like? Lynx and snack food like cheese and onion crisps.

Commemorating a smart home assistant would perversely mark the exact moment of the beginning of the end. When humans began to relinquish their autonomy and lives to the machines. Hopefully, it will be found before the last of our species is hunted down by the AIs, and they can understand, in their final moments, that humanity surrendered its future because in the 2010s our species needed a reminder from a tiny robot dildo to get the milk.Tez Ilyas is touring 11 September to 28 November; starts ARC, Stockton-on-Tees

Ive chosen a pair of Heelys, the shoes with wheels in them. They were an iconic shoe while I was growing up: all the colours they made, and the light-up ones were so cool! I remember, as a kid, that everyone wanted them, because they were so much fun to wear. It would be so interesting to see whether they would still be a thing 10 years from now. Who knows? Maybe theyll come back into fashion again.

The hangmans noose embodies the absolutist deprivation in austerity and, worse still, the lie of austerity that those outside of stable money have had to endure. The optionless pallet. This decade has been remarkable only in its cruelty and praise of those who enforce it.

I would save the Diary Room chair from the final series of Big Brother. Yes, I know that seems like a very easy answer for someone who admired the show, won it, and made a career from it, but, unselfishly, Big Brother is the show that changed television. Without the show, 99% of reality shows now would not be around. A format that lasted nearly two decades, and is one of the most successful formats globally, should be celebrated. The show changed lives, for the good and the bad. Big Brother is now not with us but, trust me, he is always watching, and Ill make sure he comes back when the time is right to reclaim his reality-television crown.

I resisted it for a while, as I do any craze, but when the Mannequin Challenge [a viral craze in which you have to keep very still] was proposed as a family activity over 2016s Christmas dinner, I quickly gave in. Christmas is my favourite time of year, when Im most vulnerable and willing. But my grandad was less keen. He died earlier this year, so Im glad we have a video to remember him by: the whole family around the table, holding poses in various states of festive celebration before the camera finally goes past my grandad, sat there carrying on tucking into his Christmas dinner, staring down this biblical scene of idiocy. It was the perfect, sabotaging punchline to yet another dumb fad, defining the vibe of the decade; wearily deadpanning a world acting unthinkingly like idiots.Jordan Brookes is at Soho Theatre, W1, Sat to 15 Feb; touring to 20 Feb

I would put the Apple headphone adapter (or as we call them in the band, adaptress) in the capsule. I want it to serve as a grave warning about technology and development. I want future generations to be aware of the pain that we lived in, how one small (very easily lost or broken) thing held the key to a good bus journey or a bad one, and I want humanity to never be held over such a barrel again. I would want us to look back at the absurdity of man and hopefully we would have somehow progressed.

I was born crossing my fingers, eyes closed, praying that when I first caught a glimpse of myself, I would be covered in drawings of crap all over my body and face. Alas, it was just boring old skin, and Id have to wait to get a snake on my head or a bin on my neck or a question mark by my penis until I was, like, 50?! Crushed. Luckily, over the last decade, tattooing has become so common and wicked that kids as young as nothing are inking it up! And every single one anyone has got has been so nice. Genuinely. (Spoiler: I didnt get one in the end because I hate them now so much that it makes it quite difficult to focus on work or my relationship.)Stath Lets Flats is available to stream on All 4

For 10 years, Bercow chaired the House of Commons, and though he ditched the wig and robes, theres no denying he lit the place up with his choice of tie. Whether you wanted to ask him where it was from or give him a peanut is another matter.John Kearns is touring 20 Feb to 22 Mar; tour starts Hyde Park Book Club, Leeds

Although emojis were first invented in 1999, this one sums up so much about modern living: like, if I cant think of a tweet when I want to tweet. Or if I didnt like something on Netflix and wanted to tell people. Or if I went on a bad date with a guy and wanted to let my friends know. Its perfect for this decade. At the risk of sounding extremely trite, if you look at society today, the general mood is a mix of joyful, frustrating, worrying like the emoji. Im sure theres lots of scholars who would probably turn their noses up at emojis, but, good or bad, theyve affected the way we speak to each other.Top of the Pops Christmas is on the BBC iPlayer

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Avenged Sevenfold’s The Rev: Joe and Barbara Sullivan Remember Their Son Jimmy – Revolver Magazine12.28.19

This story was originally published in 2010.

Nobody knew Jimmy "The Rev" Sullivan better than his parents, Barbara and Joe. They supported him as he grew from a toddler tapping on the coffee table into an inhuman drummer wowing audiences the world over; they were there as a 7-month-old kid who would reach into the fishbowl evolved into one of metal's most hilarious troublemakers. As Jimmy headed towards his teenage years, they met a kid named Brian, later known as guitarist Synyster Gates, who would jam with Jimmy in his bedroom; they knew howler M. Shadows when he was just Matt from the basketball team. They supported their son every step of the way.

But before all that, Barbara and Joe Sullivan bonded as a pair of college sweethearts at Los Angeles Catholic School Loyola Marymount. The couple took trips together to see artists like Donovan, Jethro Tull, and the Who. Shortly after getting married in 1974, they bought a roomy house in Huntington Beach, California, where the Sullivans raised three children and still reside today. On February 9, 1981, Jimmy was born to a father who spun classic-rock records and a mother who adored decorating the house for Halloween. "I remember he took his sweet time coming out," says Joe about Jimmy's first day on Earth. "He came out big and ready to rock."

Barbara recalls, "He was like that from the very beginning at two months old. He loved to bang on things. It would be the table; it would be his sister's head; it would be the bubble-bath bottles on the side of the tub. It was why we got him his first toy drum set to preserve my furniture." Revolver caught up with the still achingly proud parents about the days when "the Rev" was Jimmy, the class-clown middle child who terrified drum instructors, adored Metallica, and annoyed neighbors.

WHEN DID JIMMY'S INTEREST IN MUSIC START?BARBARA SULLIVAN He had a Fisher-Price record player and had some of Joe's rock songs that he liked. He liked to sing [Edwin Starr's] "War" because he could sing "Good God, y'all" and didn't get yelled at. [Laughs]

JOE SULLIVAN What I remember is that when you put on a record and loud rock music comes out, he was so consumed by the excitement of all that. You couldn't even see him smile because it was so intense. He just loved that stuff. He started playing music from that age on, which was, like, 4 years old. Once he discovered that, it was like a disease.

BARBARA Well, he played on a series of toy drum kits every year until he got his real drums at 13. He would beat them up. He was a completely uninhibited drum player. Most kids would give it a few taps but he just played! We tried to get him lessons when he was about 5 or 6 and the guy was petrified he would break his drums. He was hitting the rims too much and you couldn't control him. So we waited until he was about 10 to really give him lessons. It was a gift from God or whatever, but we hooked up with the right drum teacher Jeanette Wrate from Harbor College. She had him performing in a percussion ensemble called Looney Booms. They played on water bottles and brake drums that they found in the automobile junkyard. It was just wild. After Jimmy passed away, I had the group [Avenged Sevenfold] over and I showed them some of the Looney Booms footage and they all went, "Wowthis explains so much!" [Laughs]

WHEN DID HE FIRST DISCOVER HEAVY METAL?BARBARA From the get-go. [To Joe] How old was he when you took him to that Metallica concert? 10?

JOE I believe he was 12, but the only reason we went was because he was already listening to them. He was always in his room studying the music. From Metallica, he went to Pantera and Slayer, and so on. It just got faster. He was always writing and trying to play the songs himself. Dream Theater came a little later and he loved Suicidal Tendencies. We went to see Metallica play at an outdoor festival with Suicidal opening up and when Fight was just brand new. The band Candlebox also played, and I felt bad for them because everyone threw their shoes at them When Metallica went on, I had him up on my shoulders and he knew every song. It was a real highlight for us, because we got to share that moment. Suicidal Tendencies was more of an inspiration than anything else because Jimmy would practice all of their stuff. He later got into their offshoot, Infectious Grooves, and the more humorous, left-field kind of rock like Primus.

BARBARA I loved Primus. I remember Jimmy and I would listen to Primus going back and forth to his drum lessons. I actually took him and Brian to a Primus concert. [Laughs]

WHEN DID YOU FIRST MEET THE AVENGED SEVENFOLD GUYS?BARBARA Well, Matt and Brian knew Jimmy when they were 10-year-old kids. They played basketball together, hung out together, and got in trouble together.

WHAT WAS THE WORST TROUBLE THEY GOT INTO AS KIDS?JOE Well, I remember when we had the wake for Jimmy, we gathered the band and a lot of the friends from Huntington Beach who all told some stories. Matt told a story where we went, Are you kidding me? [Laughs] We knew Jimmy would sneak out of our house and my wife would catch him all the time to go to Matt's, which he wasn't allowed to do. The first night he went there, it was time to go to bed and Jimmy had one of those water-balloonlaunching guns or something. That led into them shooting lemons onto the neighbor's roof. Then they shot apples and then potatoes. The guy eventually found it was them, and he started banging on the door and Matt's dad goes, "It can't be them, they were asleep." When he went up to Matt's room, Jimmy ran out of the house. Matt's dad went, "He's not ever allowed back in this house!" [Laughs]

BARBARA It was so hard to discipline Jimmy because we'd all end up laughing. How do you effectively discipline a kid when you're laughing your head off?

JOE In school, they would send him to the office all the time because he was just too damn funny in class! It was hard to be a teacher, a parent or a coach to discipline him because we'd all start laughing.

BARBARA I remember when he was a little kid, and we would tell him, "That's not funny," and he would say, "But it's funny to me!" [Laughs]

JOE That was his classic line, even when he was only three years old. [Laughs] He was pretty obsessive, too, so when he discovered that he could climb trees, he just climbed trees. He would read his schoolbooks but on top of a tree. When he found out he could swing on them, he'd do it until he broke both of his arms. [Laughs] As soon as he discovered he could do something, he had to do it excessively.

BARBARA I heard from multiple people that if you thought you were having a good party, but when Jimmy walked in, now you had a party! [Laughs]

DO YOU REMEMBER THE FIRST TIME YOU THOUGHT, OH, WOW. OUR SON'S KIND OF FAMOUS?BARBARA I think the most exciting one for him and for me was the first time they played "Bat Country" on the radio. He called me, like, instantly, "Mom, we're on! We're on! You've gotta listen." To hear your son's band on the radio for the first time is really something I don't think for a second Jimmy took any of it for granted. Or felt like they "made it." It was always a work in progress to him. He was excited. He called, "Guess who I'm with?" He was always so excited to meet the guys in Metallica, to hang out with Axl Rose. All these people he had listened to growing up. It was exciting to him.

JOE It was always a wonderful next surprise, a wonderful next step.

BARBARA Jimmy had "Fiction" tattooed on his chest because he said, if anybody was following his life, they'd think it was fiction. It's too good to be true.

TATTOOS WERE AN IMPORTANT PART OF HIS LOOK. WHEN DID HE GET HIS FIRST ONE?JOE Ha! Jimmy always dressed really differently. He'd go to high school with the blue shorts, orange and pink socks, a funky polka-dot hat on his head. He looked ridiculous. He went to Hollywood one time, and tourists were taking pictures of him. [Laughs] But he never had any tattoos. And we thought maybe that's his way of being different in the music industry not having any tattoos. I was kind of hoping he wouldn't have any tattoos. He went the longest time with no tattoos, and then one day he came home and on the one inner forearm, he had this tattoo of a coffin full of eggs and the Easter Bunny laying dead on top of it We were hoping he'd stay clean. Because once he comes home with one, one looks stupid. You gotta have a bunch of them Then I think he came home one day with these handcuffs on his neck.

BARBARA I think as parents, you're more concerned with, how are they gonna go out and get a full-time job somewhere with all those tats that they have to cover up? But at the point that he really started getting them there was a confidence there that he was gonna be in the music world the rest of his life, so it wasn't as jarring or disturbing to me as I thought it would be.

DO YOU REMEMBER WHEN PEOPLE STARTED CALLING HIM THE REV?BARBARA That was from the get-go. They started off with stage names instead of their real names. To me, it was more memorable when people started calling him Jimmy Sullivan.

WHAT WAS IT LIKE TO GO TO THE REVOLVER GOLDEN GODS AWARD SHOW AND ACCEPT HIS BEST DRUMMER AWARD?BARBARA It was a fabulous experience to see that side of Jimmy's life. We didn't go to that kind of stuff with the band. The parents don't do that. I can't thank Revolver enough for giving me that taste of Jimmy's life.

JOE Going to their shows, as parents, we all hang out way at the back, way up high somewhere. But everybody in that metal genre takes care of people.

BARBARA Yeah, that whole group with goth looks and tats and piercings, they are the nicest people. They really are.

JOE I remember we went to watch Jimmy play once. So there were a couple of bands that went on and Jimmy comes by, just materializes out of the crowd, to see if we're OK at the back. And I made some comment like, "Oh, these guys weren't that good." And he just kind of looks at me, took both shoulders in his hands, and said, "Dad. You never say anything bad about another band." It was like, slap my face, you idiot, I'm judging people and here he's not. That's just cool.

WHAT ARE YOUR IMPRESSIONS OF THE FIRST AVENGED ALBUM WITHOUT HIM, NIGHTMARE? HE WROTE SOME OF IT, AND DREAM THEATER'S MIKE PORTNOY PLAYED DRUMS.JOE Well, it's dark. [Laughs] It's got a lot of his soul in it. The guys had a real difficult time recording it. He's just so present there. They'd been writing it for 10 hours a day for weeks and were just about ready to record when he died. But they said that they needed to do it.

BARBARA And we encouraged them, too The last two tracks on there, one of them ["Fiction"] is just cool because they managed to use some of the garage recording of Jimmy's voice. His last song, he was so proud of it. He played it for me. He called it his masterpiece.

JOE It's just grand Avenged Sevenfold music with lots of double bass, and thank you, Mike Portnoy, for being able to do it. He said, "I want to do this for you guys, because I wanna do it the way he would have done it. It's not gonna be about my ego."

BARBARA It's a good album. There's some darn good songs on there.

IS THERE ANYTHING ELSE WE SHOULD KNOW ABOUT JIMMY?JOE He was a great friend. It seemed like he'd go days without sleeping because there were friends to see.

BARBARA There are literally 30 guys to come up who genuinely look you in the eye and genuinely were his best friend. We had people telling us that he was the only person to visit them in prison. We had people from airlines calling us, saying they knew him because he took the time to talk to them since he flew so much.

JOE We're all blessed to have had him around. I think he lived 50 years worth in his 28. He did all he set out to do, and I guess he finished. He finished big.

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