Huge Congratulations to one of my old friends, Dave Lefner, who has his work now hanging (through January!) at the Pasadena Museum of California Art!! Dave has an amazing Reduction Linocut technique with beautiful results...and I love the vintage California subject matter👍 Congrats Dave💪🏼incredible work!! @pmcaonline @lefner_editions #congrats#pasadena#museum#california#fineart#contemporaryart#reduction#linocut
Benefits: Increase metabolism with half muscle building & half calorie burning -Muscles Used: Full Body
-Equipment Used: Barbell, Dumbell, Kettlebell, Boxes
This class was designed specifically to boost your metabolism! The first half of this workout will utilize our 7 best muscle building strength exercises followed by our 7 biggest body weight calorie burners! Save some energy for the sprints in the back half of this workout, we’re going for that afterburn!
The Gamble House, also known as David B. Gamble House, is a National Historic Landmark and a California Historical Landmark. It was designed by brothers Charles Sumner Greene and Henry Mather Greene of the architectural firm Greene and Greeneand constructed 1908–09 as a home for David B. Gamble of the Procter & Gamble company.
Originally intended as a winter residence for David and Mary Gamble, the three-story Gamble House is commonly described as America's Arts and Crafts masterpiece. Its style shows influence from traditional Japanese aestheticsand a certain California spaciousness born of available land and a permissive climate. The Arts and Crafts Movement in American Craftsman style architecture was focused on the use of natural materials, attention to detail, aesthetics, and craftsmanship.
More importantly, the house is portrayed as the home of Dr. Emmett Brown in the Back to the Future trilogy, described as the "Brown Mansion" in a newspaper headline dated August 1, 1962, seen in the first film.
Thank you, @francineorr for taking some beautiful pictures and for having a heart filled with love and compassion.
#Repost @francineorr (@get_repost)
After her life in L.A. unraveled, a woman living in her car hopes to regain health and employment
She’s a Los Angeles native, the daughter of Japanese immigrants, and at one time she was the definition of middle class.
College education. Good job. Nice apartment in the Cheviot Hills area.
Losing those things did not happen overnight. There’s a story here, an unraveling, a long process of decline. Often, for the tens of thousands of people who live on the margins in one of the most expensive regions of the world, a bad break is the beginning of a steep drop.
Meg Shimatsu, 54, was diagnosed with diabetes almost 20 years ago, but the bigger blow came nearly a decade ago. That’s when doctors told her that her kidneys were giving out. “In the beginning I had a really tough time falling asleep in the car," Meg Shimatsu says, "but I eventually got used to it and now I can sleep for eight hours." Meg Shimatsu rests at Friends in Deed, a daytime refuge for homeless women. http://www.latimes.com/local/california/la-me-lopez-meg-kidney-20170819-story.html
@fid_pasadena @latimesphotos @latimes #pasadena#cityofangels#homeless#women#losangeles#sick#kidney#sleep#sleepingincar#journalism#newspaper#photojournalism @francineorr
The Fenyes Mansion, unlike so many of the great houses on Orange Grove Boulevard, actually represented a move into a smaller home for the Fenyes family, who were tired of keeping up their 30-room Moorish mansion. They moved into their new, custom built 16-room Beaux-Arts mansion in 1906, and the home stayed in the family until 1970. #orangegroveblvd#feynesmansion#beauxarts#pasadena#california