michaels store

Halloween 2016

flickr

Grand Central Station, circa 1929. by Michael Donovan

Parts of musicals that make my heart feel Full™ Part 2

* The very end of 96000 where everyone is singing Lin Manuel Miranda is just amazing
* “Cosette… I love you very much”
* The high note at the end of Worst Pies
* thAT POWER NOTE AT THE BEGINNING OF SKID ROW OH MY LORD SING IT CHILD
* “Viva! La vie! Boheme!”
* Man, just, all of That’s Rich. By far the most iconic song in the entirety of Newsies imo
* when they get faster and faster at the end of We Both Reached for the Gun
* The back and forth in Crazier than You
*“We loathe it all!–ooooOH WHAT IS THIS FEELING”
* The crap players yelling in the back of Luck be a Lady
*The high note in Requiem it kills me every time
* The very last “I hope that you… burn” in Burn
* Heather Chandler’s bit after she shoves Heather Duke in Candy Store
* Michael in the bathroom I CRY
* One of my favorite lines from all of musical theatre: “ I CAN’T BELIEVE JESUS CALLED ME A DICK!”

7

Alright Texas friends…

It is really hard to find bread and water now, even gas. Remember you can use tortillas, hamburger buns, and there is usually frozen bread in the stores. Spec’s also carries water so it is worth a shot looking there. Make sure everyone in your home gets showered/bathed tonight and fill your tub with water before you go to bed. Remove anything that could be picked up by the wind in your yard (chairs, tables, dead branches, trashcans etc). If every store around is out of lighters try a smoke shop. If all the grocery stores are out of candles try a craft store like Michaels, they usually have a ton. Charge your phones tonight; Get a car charger if you don’t have one in case power goes out and you need to charge things in your car. Make sure you have a full tank of gas before you go to sleep tonight. Stay Safe and be smart these next few days. 🙏🙏🙏

2

Photo by Kelly Jo Smart/NPR

Grocery stores in America have changed from neighborhood corner markets to multimillion-dollar chains that sell convenience — along with thousands of products — to satisfy the demand of the country’s hungry consumers. What caused this transformation? And what will our grocery stores be like in the future?

Award-winning food writer Michael Ruhlman examines this phenomenon through the story of the Midwestern grocery chain Heinen’s. His new book, Grocery: The Buying and Selling of Food in America, not only offers insights on how we produce, distribute and buy food, but seeks ways of understanding our changing relationship with what we eat and how we get it.

Visit the local Harris Teeter with Ruhlman and NPR’s Ari Shapiro.

– Petra