a bit o’ Burlesque Auditions for Female Dancers

a bit o’ Burlesque Auditions for Female Dancers
Event on 2013-06-23 10:30:00

a bit o’ Burlesque is a modern day traditional burlesque diversion company that delivers saucy, sassy and humorous entertainment to its audiences in San Diego and beyond through stage productions, shows, workshops and more. We combine elements of burlesque, nightspot and vaudeville with different diversion styles, song, acting and comedy. We are holding auditions to add dancers to our company. We have many booked shows and performance opportunities. You can look around our website to view pictures and videos and to see what we get up to.

BRING:

  • your most sparkling personality and charisma (and… ahem…work it, baby!)
  • your dance/performance resume if you select (not necessary but we’ll take it if you bring it)
  • water to keep yerself hydrated
  • for bonus points, if you want to go above and beyond, the info form from here (filled out): http://abitoburlesque.files.wordpress.com/2013/06/a-bit-o-burlesque-audition-info-form.pdf

8 things you need to know if you’re auditioning…

  • We’re looking for sassy and saucy female dancers who exude personality and style.
  • Multiple diversion training is a plus.
  • Wear comfortable clothes you can move in.
  • A word on footwear: diversion sneakers, jazz/ballet shoes, Latin/ballroom heels, socks, barefoot – all are good. As long as it doesn’t mark the floor.
  • Routine will be provided.
  • All ladies auditioning will need to diversion (If you would like to audition with your singing, comedy or acting talent, email us at abitoburlesque@gmail.com and we can make something happen)
  • Rehearsals are on Sundays from 10am – 2pm. Make sure you’re acquirable for rehearsals if you audition!
  • Pay: We have both paid and unpaid performance opportunities. No matter what, you’ll receive access to four or more hours of diversion and performance training per week as well as access to our phenomenal costume department and other mythologic fun!

INFO & QUESTIONS:

www.abitoburlesque.com
abitoburlesque@gmail.com
(858) 405 9453

PARKING:

Park on the street in the neighborhood. Parking can sometimes be tricky so plan accordingly

SPREAD THE WORD:

Please feel free to forward this to anyone who might be interested

Special note…

If you totally can’t make it to our audition, do get in touch with us asap. We might hold additional auditions in upcoming weeks.

at Stage 7 School of Dance
3980 3oth Street
San Diego, United States

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009

Some cool website accessibility images:

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009

Some cool website accessibility images:

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

Korean War Memorial, Washington D.C., USA, February 2009
website accessibility
Image by U.S. Army Korea (Historical Image Archive)
imcom.korea.army.mil

To learn more about the U.S. Army in Korea today, visit the following websites:
imcom.korea.army.mil
www.youtube.com/imcomkorearegion
www.flickr.com/imcomkorea

Korean war combat newsreels are acquirable online at:
www.youtube.com/warinkorea

The Korean War Veterans Memorial was authorized by Public Law 99-572 on Oct. 28, 1986 "…to honor members of the United Says Armed Forces who served in the Korean War, particularly those who were killed in action, are still missing inaction, or were held as prisoners of war." The law established an advisory board of 12 veterans appointed by the president to coordinate all aspects of the memorial’s construction. The site is located adjacent to the Lincoln Memorial directly crossways the reflecting pool from the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C.

The American Battle Monuments Commission managed the project and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers provided assistance. The architect of record is Cooper Lecky Architects. President Bill Clinton and South Korean President Kim Young Sam dedicated the memorial on July 27, 1995. Since the dedication several modifications have been incorporated: a kiosk to wage shelter for National Park Service organisation and a personal system with data housing the "Honor Role," which was accessible to the public. Correcting accessibility issues and replacement of the lighting in the statuary and along the mural surround with a state-of-the-art fiber optic system were required. Reconstruction of the pool and tree grove by the National Park Service and Corps of Engineers to improve tree maintenance and operate the reflecting pool was finished in July 1999. The overall cost for the design and construction of the memorial and kiosk was .5 million.

Statues:

There are 19 statues sculpted by Frank Gaylord of Barre, Vt., and cast by Tallix Foundries of Beacon, N.Y. They are approximately 7’3" tall, heroic scale and consist of 14 Army, 3 Marines, 1 Navy, 1 Air Force. They represent an ethnic cross section of USA with 12 Caucasian, 3 African American, 2 Hispanic, 1 Oriental, 1 Indian (Native American).

The juniper bushes are meant to be symbolic of the rough terrain came crossways in Korea, and the granite stripes of the obstacles overcome in war. The Marines in column have the helmet chin straps fastened and helmet covers. Three of the Army statues are wearing paratrooper boots and all equipment is trusty from the Korean War era (when the war started most of the equipment was WWII issue).

Three of the statues are in the woods, so if you are at the flagpole looking through the troops, you can’t tell how many there are, and could be legions emerging from the woods. The statues are prefabricated of stainless steel, a reflective material that when seen in bright sunlight causes the figures to come to life. The blowing ponchos give motion to the column, so you can feel them travel up the hill with the cold winter wind at their backs, speaking to one another. At nighttime the fronts of the statues are illuminated with a special white light; the finer details of the sculpture are clearly seen and the ghosts appear.

US Army pictures by Edward N. Johnson
IMCOM-Korea, Public Affairs Office
Cleared for Public Release.

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Center for Primary Care Has Been Recognized by the NCQA

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About the company:

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Nomensa: responsive web design is a must-have

Nomensa: responsive web design is a must-have
Simon Norris, CEO of Nomensa, explained that with the predicted growth of mobile, “a website which is responsive and accessible on all devices is a must-have”. He stated that, all too often, businesses have wrongly concentrated heavily on business apps …
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Deque Systems Awarded Computerworld 21st Century Accomplishment Award For
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what is the best way to change my blog into a professional website?

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