Watch Andrew Lippa & Kristin Chenoweth Discuss I Am Harvey Milk

Posted on January 18, 2021Categories yaqgzozfTags , , , , , , , , , , ,   Leave a comment on Watch Andrew Lippa & Kristin Chenoweth Discuss I Am Harvey Milk

first_img Kristin Chenoweth View Comments It’s Kristin Chenoweth and Andrew Lippa! Or is it Andrew Lippa and Kristin Chenoweth? The duo gets goofy in this promo for the concert presentation of the composer’s I Am Harvey Milk, which is set to play Avery Fisher Hall on October 6. The Tony-winning soprano will join Lippa for the choral/theater piece, which weaves the story of Harvey Milk’s life from boyhood, to rise as the first openly gay man to hold public office in California to his assassination. Then the two kiss, which is OK, because neither one is sick and he’s married. Like you’re the only gay guy who’s ever had the urge to kiss Kristin Chenoweth, Lippa. Take a look as the two chat up the show below!center_img Star Fileslast_img

Hot air might lift you up, but it’s steam that drives you forward

Posted on December 18, 2020Categories pjgcjovxTags , , , , , , , , , , ,   Leave a comment on Hot air might lift you up, but it’s steam that drives you forward

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Don’t just be a commenter in the game of life, be an active player.by: Aaron PughWe’ve all been there before, posting on Facebook and Twitter, reading the comments section of a favorite news site, or watching television, saying things like “someone should do something,” “they need to solve that,” or “I wish we could help.”Yet how often do those sentiments prompt us to call our representatives, sign a petition, or join in a rally? How often do we spend the time to understand all the issues behind an event that upsets us, much less step forward in a real attempt at remedy?Too often, our hot air activism cools on the wake of other news, dissipating in time to the click of the remote and the tick of the clock.You see, speech can change the world, but it can also give a false sense of accomplishment, something Fast Company points out in an article called “Lazy Americans Think Tweeting About A Cause Counts As Advocacy.” continue reading »last_img read more