thenotesbritax

03.10.2011., ponedjeljak

MASQUERADE THEME DECORATIONS. MASQUERADE THEME


MASQUERADE THEME DECORATIONS. WHOLESALE HOME DECOR ACCESSORIES



Masquerade Theme Decorations





masquerade theme decorations






    decorations
  • A thing that serves as an ornament

  • (decorate) award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"

  • Ornamentation

  • The process or art of decorating or adorning something

  • (decorate) make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"

  • (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"





    masquerade
  • fancy dress: a costume worn as a disguise at a masquerade party

  • The wearing of disguise

  • A masked ball

  • A false show or pretense

  • take part in a masquerade

  • a party of guests wearing costumes and masks





    theme
  • The subject of a talk, a piece of writing, a person's thoughts, or an exhibition; a topic

  • provide with a particular theme or motive; "the restaurant often themes its menus"

  • The first major constituent of a clause, indicating the subject-matter, typically being the subject but optionally other constituents, as in “poor he is not.”

  • subject: the subject matter of a conversation or discussion; "he didn't want to discuss that subject"; "it was a very sensitive topic"; "his letters were always on the theme of love"

  • An idea that recurs in or pervades a work of art or literature

  • a unifying idea that is a recurrent element in literary or artistic work; "it was the usual `boy gets girl' theme"











masquerade theme decorations - Masquerade (Blue




Masquerade (Blue Bloods, Book 2)


Masquerade (Blue Bloods, Book 2)



Schuyler Van Alen wants an explanation for the mysterious deaths of young vampires. With her best friend, Oliver, Schuyler travels to Italy in the hope of finding the one man who can help--her grandfather. Meanwhile, back in New York, preparations are feverishly underway for the Four Hundred Ball, an exclusive gala hosted by the city's wealthy, powerful, and unhuman--a true Blue Blood affair.
But it's at the after-party, a masquerade ball thrown by the cunning Mimi Force, that the real danger lurks. Hidden behind the masks is a revelation that will forever change the course of a young vampire's destiny.
Rich with glamour, attitude, and vampire lore, this second installment in the Blue Bloods saga will leave readers thirsting for more.










89% (17)





June Haver




June Haver





One of the brightest musical stars of the late Forties, June Haver was a pretty blonde whose memorable roles included those of Rosie Dolly in The Dolly Sisters (1945) and the legendary Marilyn Miller in Look for the Silver Lining (1949). A former band singer, she developed into a splendid dancer, performing sparkling duets with such tap experts as Gene Nelson and Ray Bolger. Although her personal life had its share of tragedy, and she spent some time in a convent, she ultimately enjoyed a long marriage to the actor Fred MacMurray.

She was born Beverly Jean Stovenour in Rock Island, Illinois, in 1926, but her parents divorced when she was a baby and she took the surname of her stepfather, Bert Haver. A child prodigy with a determined mother, she made her stage debut at the age of six in a show called Midnight in a Toy Shop. Her younger sister Evelyn recalled that she was "pretty as a Dresden doll" but "very self-assured". At the age of seven, June played the piano with Eugene Goossens and the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, and by 1937 she had her own radio show. From 1939 she sang with a series of bands. "Every time a bandleader came to town," she said,

I'd march to his hotel armed with my scrapbook. I'd tell him that he could get a lot of publicity if he would let me sing with his band for his one night stand in our town.

She made her screen debut in 1942, singing in four shorts made by Universal. Given a contract with 20th Century-Fox, she made her feature film debut as a hat-check girl in the lavish Busby Berkeley musical The Gang's All Here (1943). Another newcomer, Jeanne Crain, also had a one-line role in the film, and the studio then cast them with Lon McCallister in Home in Indiana (1944). The Technicolored family film showcased the fresh beauty of the two girls, with Crain playing the unaffected tomboy and Haver the glamour girl who vies with Crain for McCallister's affection.

Haver had star billing in Irish Eyes are Smiling (1944), a biography of the songwriter Ernest Ball (played by Dick Haymes). In the offbeat musical Where Do We Go From Here?, set in three different periods of American history, Haver was one of two girls encountered by the hero (Fred MacMurray) in all the episodes - Joan Leslie was the other. Kurt Weill and Ira Gershwin wrote the score.

The next five years were to be the peak of Haver's career. She co-starred with Fox's biggest attraction, Betty Grable, in the lavish musical biography of the Hungarian siblings, The Dolly Sisters (1945), an enormous hit, although Grable's was the meatier role. Haver's romantic partner in the film, Frank Latimore, became her boyfriend for a time. She received top billing in the delightful Three Little Girls in Blue (1946), which reworked a theme the studio used a lot (three fortune hunters masquerade as an heiress, her secretary and her maid).

The whimsical Wake Up and Dream (1946) was the weakest of her Fox films, but it included the one standard that she introduced on screen, "Give Me the Simple Life" (many of her musicals were period pieces with numbers already familiar). She then made one of her most popular and entertaining movies, another screen biography (of the composer Joe Howard), I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now? (1946). For an elaborate dance routine in the film, she was partnered with a newcomer, Gene Nelson, who encouraged her to improve her dancing skills.

In 1947 Haver eloped with the trumpeter Jimmy Zito, whom she had first met when he was playing with Ted Fio Rito's band seven years earlier. She was later to call the hasty marriage to a former teenage crush "the biggest mistake of my life" and they separated after three months, divorcing the following year. Haver was particularly upset because she had converted to Catholicism, and had determined that her marriage would be more stable than that of her original parents.

The inconsequential Scudda Hoo, Scudda Hay (1948) reunited her with McCallister, then she starred in yet another musical biography, Oh, You Beautiful Doll (1949), its subject the composer Fred Fisher. In this film, Haver's singing voice was dubbed for the first time (by Bonnie Lou Williams). Warners then borrowed her for two films which were among her finest (with Williams singing for her in both).

In Look for the Silver Lining (1949) she played the incandescent star of such musicals as Sally and Sunny, Marilyn Miller. Though those who remembered Miller criticised Haver as too bland, her performance was engaging and her dancing ability indicated how hard she had been working. Two tap-dancing duets with Ray Bolger were outstanding, and she performed a splendid piece of eccentric step-dancing (very similar to Miller's original style) for the title number. The film was one of Warners' three biggest hits of the year.

At Haver's recommendation, the studio signed Gene Nelson as one of her co-stars in The Daughter of Rosie O'Grady (1950), and she danced better than











It Came from Below




It Came from Below





At Eric and Caroline's Halloween Masquerade, where this year's theme (inside the house, at least) was "Hollywoodland." Outside, the decorations favored more "typical" Halloween themes.









masquerade theme decorations








masquerade theme decorations




Masquerade






Magnetic Rob Lowe ('the West Wing ), Oscar® nominee* Meg Tilly (The Big Chill) and sultry Kim Cattrall (Sex in the City ) star in this sexually charged mystery about a wealthy woman who falls for the wrong man.Olivia (Tilly) seems to have it all: good looks, good breeding and a two-hundred- million dollar fortune. But behind the serene facade of her Easthampton seaside estate, something is missing: passion. Enter Tim (Lowe), the sexy sailing instructor and playboy who's not ashamed of sleeping with his boss insatiable wife (Cattrall) or social climbing for sport. And when he sets his sights on Olivia, she falls under the seductive spell of this handsome stranger,unaware that he has his eye on more than just her beauty and his mind on something unimaginable! *1985: Supporting Actress, Agnes of God










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