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I Love Here Ball

I Live Here

Wednesday, July 28, 2010 from 8:00 AM to 8:00 AM (PDT)

Ticket Information

Ticket Type Sales End Price Fee Quantity
HEALTH Admission for 1 Ended $100.00 $5.99
GARDEN Admission for 2 Ended $200.00 $4.99
EDUCATION Admission for 3   more info Ended $400.00 $7.95
ARTISTIC EXPRESSION Admission for 4   more info Ended $800.00 $7.95
FREEDOM Admission for 5   more info Ended $2,500.00 $7.95
CO-SPONSOR Admission for 10   more info Ended $3,000.00 $7.95
Cannot Attend But Would Like To Extend My Support With A Donation Ended

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Event Details

I Live Here Projects
The Blankenship Ballet
and  Mia Kirshner
cordially invites you to the
I Love Here Ball
 to support the work of I Live Here Projects
Thursday, July twenty-ninth
Two thousand ten
at eight o’clock in the evening
“Theatre de Taglyan”

Unlimited Wine
Hors D'oeuvres
Musical Performances and The Blankenship Ballet

Taglyan Cultural Complex
1201 North Vine Street
Hollywood, California

R.s.v.p. by July twenty-first

Have questions about I Love Here Ball? Contact I Live Here

When & Where

Taglyan Cultural Complex
1201 North Vine Street
Hollywood, CA

Wednesday, July 28, 2010 from 8:00 AM to 8:00 AM (PDT)

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I Love Here Ball
Hollywood, CA Events
* What is a ball? * A ball is a formal dance. The word 'ball' is derived from the Latin word "ballare", meaning 'to dance'; the term also derived into "bailar", which is the Spanish and Portuguese word for dance (verb). In Catalan it is the same word, 'ball', for the dance event. * Swan Lake * Tchaikovsky’s Swan Lake was composed in 1875 as a commission by Vladimir Petrovich Begichev, the intendant of the Russian Imperial Theatres in Moscow. Like The Nutcracker, Swan Lake was unsuccessful after its first year of performance. Conductors, dancers and audiences alike thought Tchaikovsky's music was too complicated and hard to dance too. The production’s original choreography by German ballet master, Julius Reisinger, was uninspiring and unoriginal. Much is unknown about the original production of Swan Lake – no notes, techniques or instruction concerning the ballet was written down. Only little can be found in letters and memos. It wasn’t until after Tchaikovsky’s death that Swan Lake was revived. Much of the Swan Lake we know of today was a revision by the famous choreographers Petipa and Ivanov. The legend of the Swan-Maiden goes back for centuries, appearing in differing forms in both eastern and western literature. Women who turn into birds and vice versa were popular themes, and the swan was particularly favored due to its grace when swimming in the water. The ancient Greeks considered the swan to the bird closest to the Muses, womanhood in its purest form. -Ballet Met

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