Photos of the Month - March 2018

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Although we LOVE all of our participants at I LOVE DANCE, we select a few to highlight each and every month.

Additionally, we LOVE meeting Celebrities and people whose achievements and creativity qualifies them for special recognition.

We hope you'll check each month to see who we feature -- all deserving a huge round of applause!

BRAVO and THANK YOU to those whom we are delighted to show our extra appreciation...

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March 2018
Performance Photo Of The Month
“When Doves Cry”
Morgan Null & Audrey Galligan
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
High Score - 18 & Up Age Division
Dance Teacher: Cami Hulin
Dance By Cami
Cami Hulin, Director

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March 2018
Sweetheart Photo Of The Month
Sydney, Australia
Indianna Miller
Dance Teacher: Elena DeCinque
ED5 International
Elena & Mario DeCinque, Directors

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March 2018
Teacher Photo Of The Month
Buffalo, New York
ILD judge Michelle Hager with Domini Jay
Moddance Studio
Dominic Jay, Director

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March 2018
Celebrity Photo Of The Month

Bill Goldstein with Kim McKimmie

Bill Goldstein is the founding editor of the The New York Times books website and the book critic for the weekend edition of WNBC's 'Today in New York'. He is also curator of public programs at Roosevelt House, the public policy institute of New York's Hunter College. A graduate of the University of Chicago, he received a PhD in English from City University of New York Graduate Center in 2010, and is the recipient of writing fellowships at MacDowell, Yaddo, Ucross and elsewhere.

Mr Goldstein lives in New York but came to the West Coast on his book tour where Kim McKimmie was delighted to meet him and attend his lecture and reading in Portland.

He is the author of The World Broke in Two which tells the fascinating story of the intellectual and personal journeys four legendary writers, Virginia Woolf, T. S. Eliot, E. M. Forster, and D. H. Lawrence, make over the course of one pivotal year. As 1922 begins, all four are literally at a loss for words, confronting an uncertain creative future despite success in the past. The literary ground is shifting, as Ulysses is published in February and Proust’s In Search of Lost Time begins to be published in England in the autumn. Yet, dismal as their prospects seemed in January, by the end of the year Woolf has started Mrs. Dalloway, Forster has, for the first time in nearly a decade, returned to work on the novel that will become A Passage to India, Lawrence has written Kangaroo, his unjustly neglected and most autobiographical novel, and Eliot has finished—and published to acclaim The Waste Land.

What these writers were struggling with that year was in fact the invention of modernism. Based on original research, Bill Goldstein's The World Broke in Two captures both the literary breakthroughs and the intense personal dramas of these beloved writers as they strive for greatness.

Bill Goldstein has certainly achieved greatness himself with this scholarly work.

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