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Contents for February 20, 2014

Hudson, In Memoriam

The New York Times
Hudson, Gallerist and Nurturer of Artists, Dies at 63
By ROBERTA SMITH
FEB. 16, 2014

Hudson, a former dancer and performance artist known only by his last name, who went on to become one of the most prescient, independent-minded and admired gallerists of his generation, died on Feb. 10 at his home in Manhattan. He was 63.

Jimi Dams, a friend and a former director of Hudson's gallery, Feature Inc., confirmed the death but did not specify the cause.

Like Alfred Stieglitz, Betty Parsons, Richard Bellamy and other earlier New York dealers, Hudson was part aesthete, part pedagogue, part artist and part nurturer of artists. He had few restrictions concerning art.

Hudson founded Feature in Chicago in 1984, opening with a show of Richard Prince's re-photographs on April Fools' Day. He relocated the gallery to New York in 1988, moving to SoHo, then Chelsea and finally the Lower East Side. He characterized Feature - so named because it was a neutral word that would not detract attention from exhibitions - as "hands-on" and an expression of a personal vision, the opposite of what he called "the current, corporate model" of galleries.
Launch media viewer
Hudson in 2005 with a work by Tom Friedman, one of the many artists he showcased. Judy Linn

He never expanded his space or his staff, and not doing so cost him. Although he gave New York gallery debuts to artists like Charles Ray, Raymond Pettibon, Tom Friedman, Takashi Murakami and Vincent Fecteau before they were well known, they all moved on to larger, more moneyed galleries.

There was a subtle iconoclasm in Hudson's gallery designs. Most of them had just enough room to stage two or even three shows simultaneously, a tactic he called "my move against stardom and a push for pluralism and multiplicity."

He spurned the conventional pristine, white-cube gallery space by never walling off his offices, putting his desk up front - so he was available for questions - along with comfortable chairs for visitors. This intimate, underdone setting forced visitors to see the art for itself, free of the hyping effect of fancy architecture.

Even sartorially he went against the grain. In a sphere where most people wore black, Hudson - lean, with a shaved head and often distinctive facial hair styles - favored brightly colored tailored shirts and sometimes beads.

He ignored trends in art, figuring that artists who were part of them would not last. Instead he concentrated on and often gave first shows to a long list of widely respected, quietly original artists, among them B. Wurtz, Kay Rosen, Hirsch Perlman, Kathe Burkhart, Tony Tasset, Jeanne Dunning, Jim Isermann, Nancy Shaver, Lily van der Stokker, David Moreno, Alexander Ross, Judy Linn, David Shaw, Jason Fox, Lisa Beck, Dike Blair and Roy McMakin.

And he enriched his schedule with exhibitions of the esoteric and the overlooked, including the exquisitely rendered, sexually explicit homoerotic drawings of Tom of Finland, whose work he first exhibited in 1988, and the small, anonymous Tantric paintings on paper that he showed several times.

Hudson took care not to show young artists before they were ready. He unfailingly returned slides that artists had sent him for consideration with notes about their work - to do otherwise would be, he said, "too cold, too corporate" - and would ask the promising ones to send him annual updates. One artist updated Hudson for nine years before joining the gallery.

Quietly authoritative and mysterious, especially about his first name, Hudson held strong, carefully articulated views. In an interview on the gallery's website in 2004 with Mr. Blair, he lamented the rise of think-alike collectors, as well as museums' emphasis on entertainment and education, saying that audio tours "churn out like-minded fact followers rather than observant eyes."

Hudson was born on Oct. 4, 1950, in New Haven, the second of four children of Harold C. Hudson, an engineer for AT&T, and Aileen Donahue Hudson. He is survived by his sister, Patricia Hudson, and his brothers Thomas and James.
A fashion trend: Bigger showrooms and smaller offices

Hudson showed interest in the arts from childhood. In 1972 he earned a bachelor's degree in art education from Southern Connecticut State College (now University) in New Haven, where he also studied dance. In 1977 he earned a master's in fine arts, in painting, at the University of Cincinnati.

By then he was performing with Contemporary Dance Theater and Judy Gregg Dane Company in Cincinnati while finding his way around the nonprofit, alternative arts scene that was beginning to thrive across the country. He held administrative positions with both Contemporary Dance Theater and the Cincinnati Artists Group Effort (CAGE), learning to raise funds, write grants, coordinate programs and tours, manage offices, edit publications and organize exhibitions.

From 1981 to 1987 he served on the executive board of the National Association of Artists' Organization, including two years as president, and juried for the National Endowment of the Arts.

At the same time, he was establishing himself artistically. Openly gay, he tackled issues like homosexuality and AIDS in his performance pieces. He became known for aggressive, fast-paced presentations that involved political provocation, disrobing, profanity and hand-held signs, as well as humor.

His performances had names like "Deep Kissing," "Sophisticated Boom Boom," "The Greek & French Arts" (which he described as "an art history porno cooking lesson") and "Poodle Theater" ("beauty gayness love").

One publication called him "the best performance artist in Ohio," but he also performed in Chicago, New York, Toronto and Los Angeles, often to full, if small, houses. Hudson moved to Chicago in 1981 and soon became the director of live events at the Randolph Street Gallery, an alternative space. But he realized that he wanted to work longer with fewer artists, and that the commercial gallery format was better suited for that purpose, though he tended to run Feature like an alternative nonprofit space.

Beside exhibitions, Feature held monthly video nights, flew in writers like Dennis Cooper to give readings and published an irregular magazine called FARM. Money was never his primary goal, he said. In 2010, when Feature's finances were precarious, numerous artists offered to raise money with a benefit exhibition and sale of their donated artworks. Hudson agreed to the show but not its mercenary purpose, insisting that all the donated works be given away. He titled the show "Power to the People" and figured out other, slower ways to put the gallery's finances in order.

His interests ranged beyond art. Hudson had what he called Buddhist leanings and meditated daily. A vegetarian, he was also an exceptional cook and a devotee of Ayurvedic spices as promoters of good health. Asked by Mr. Blair what he would be doing if he weren't a gallerist, he replied: "Chef in a tiny restaurant. Gardener. Sanskrit scholar."
Correction: February 19, 2014

An obituary on Monday about the gallery owner Hudson misspelled the surname of one of the artists whose first shows he gave. She is Kathe Burkhart, not Burckhardt.

A version of this article appears in print on February 17, 2014, on page A17 of the New York edition with the headline: Hudson, Gallerist and Nurturer of Artists, Dies at 63

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1. Angela Washko, FF Fund recipient 2013-14, at SPRING/BREAK Art Fair, Manhattan, Mar. 6-9, and more

a.
Machinima and Contemporary Art
Vector Game and Art Convergence
Friday February 21st, 6-8pm
Bento Miso, 862 Richmond Street, Toronto CA

Panelists: Eddo Stern, Clint Enns, Foci + Loci (Chris Burke + Tamara Yadao), Isabelle Arvers, Angela Washko
Moderator: Emma Westacott (OCADu)

Often associated with gaming fan cultures, machinima (the practice of using video game footage in films and animation) has seen the rise of a critical practice, employed by contemporary artists. Join us for a critical conversation about machinima and its intersections with contemporary art practice, spanning a discussion of games, glitch art, live performance and more.

b.
The Sun That Never Sets: Spectacle and Normalcy in Time
SPRING/BREAK Art Fair
March 6-9, 2014. 12-8pm Daily
Old School, 233 Mott Street, NYC

The Sun That Never Sets: Spectacle and Normalcy in Time, curated by artists Vanessa Albury and Rachel Rampleman, presents film and video-based artworks exploring the transformation of the personal and mundane into the spectacular through the public sphere and time-based art. The show seeks degrees of personal content divulged to the public and the peripheral edges of where the public and private are blended.

The Sun That Never Sets: Spectacle and Normalcy in Time comprises of works by Vanessa Albury, Stan Brakhage, Peter Clough, Jamie Diamond, Bradley Eros, Thale Fastvold, Tara Fracalossi, Jen Gustavson, Juliet Jacobson, Karsten Krejcarek, Jennifer and Kevin McCoy, Joe Namy, Paul Pfeiffer, Rachel Rampleman and Angela Washko.

c.
Captive Portal
Mjølnerparken, Copenhagen
February 21- April 1, 2014

Captive II: The Wireless Touch / Den Trådløse berøring
Being in the right place with your smartphone on hand is all you need to visit the new Art Project in Copenhagen. You get art when you log into a wireless network.

Imagine that you walk around confused somewhere in Copenhagen and want Google maps to help you navigate. So you look for a Wi-Fi, but they all ask for passwords until you come across one called Captive Portal. You log on and instead of a city map, a work of art pops up on your screen.

MORE INFORMATION ABOUT CAPTIVE PORTAL
Site-specific art curated by Kristoffer Oerum may be seen from February 21 to April 1 at selected wifi spots. The exhibition is open every day at all hours.
Nyhavn, Restaurant Cap Horn. "igen idag..." by visual artist Mogens Jacobsen.
Mjølnerparken. "Free Will Mode" by visual artist Angela Washko.
Enghavevej, at KPH Projects. "My Local Network" by writer and photographer Christian Yde Frostholm Valby, public library, "Having No Soul" created by visual artist Hannah Heilmann Brumleby, "Det Lokale Netværk" by visual artist Anna Ørberg.

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2. Dolores Zorreguieta, FF Alumn, at Daniel Rueda Gallery, Mendoza, Argentina, opening Feb. 26

Dolores Zorreguieta opens a solo show at Daniel Rueda Gallery in Mendoza, Argentina on February 26, 2014. Zorreguieta will exhibit a technically diverse body of works in different media by which she achieves one and few intimate stories. Watercolors, photography, objects and installations will be on display.

The opening reception is on Feb. 26 at 8PM
On Feb. 27 Zorreguieta will be giving guided tours discussing her work.
The show will be open until April 27, 2014

Galeria de arte Daniel Rueda
The Plaza Business
Montevideo 230, 8th Floor, Suite 4
Ciudad de Mendoza
Argentina

Contact: www.danielrueda.com.ar
info@danielrueda.com.ar
54 (9) 261 (15) 4 166590

Supported in part by Hotel NH Cordillera, Bodegas Chandon, Brillat Savarin, Transporte Morresi, Lauritsen Asociados, Bass Casa de Subastas, and Ricki Videla Eventos.

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3. Peter Downsbrough, FF Alumn, at Galerie Martine Aboucaya, Paris, France, thru February 22, and more

January 25 - February 22, 2014
Galerie Martine Aboucaya, Paris
www.martineaboucaya.com

and

January 25 - March 25, 2014
Galerie de Multiples, Paris
www.galeriedemultiples.com

and

February 6 - March 15, 2014
"1 + 1 + 1= 1080." Maison des Cultures et de la Cohésion Sociale, Molenbeek (B)
www.lamaison1080hethuis.be/fr/Expositions/

and

March 1 - June 11, 2014
Musée Régional d'Art Contemporain Languedoc-Roussillon, Sérignan (F)
http://mrac.languedocroussillon.fr/3117-expositions-art-contemporain-a-venir.htm

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4. Miao Jiaxin, FF Alumn, at Houston International Perforamnce Art Biennale, Texas, thru Feb. 22

February 19th-22nd, Houston, Texas

Lone Star Explosion is proud to present Houston's International Performance Art Biennale: Lone Star Explosion 2014, Houston's second Performance Art Biennale beginning Wednesday, February 19th - Saturday, February 22nd. Bringing together a host of local, national and international artists, Lone Star Explosion 2014 will showcase evocative performances questioning cultural and societal norms that will challenge both the artists and the viewers alike.

Curated by local artists Jonatan Lopez and Julia Wallace, each visiting participant has been carefully selected based on works that offer insight and expansion on themes and practices currently explored by Houston's top performance artists. Lone Star Explosion 2014 was created as both a learning environment for performance artists and viewers, as well as an exhibition like no other in Houston.

Utilizing some of the most important and interesting art spaces in Houston, such as Box 13 Artspace, Art League Houston, and notsuoH, performances will be highlighted at each venue on rotating nights. The Contemporary Arts Museum Houston will be hosting a symposium on Saturday, February 22nd from 2:00 - 4:00 pm featuring Marcel Sparmann, Autumn Hays, Autumn Knight, Jill McDermid, Erik Hokanson and Ryan Hawk, among others.

Lone Star Explosion 2014 participating artists are:

Carlos Martiel (Cuba), Abel Azcona (Spain), Miao Jiaxin (China/US), Elia Arce (Costa Rica), La Pocha Nostra, featuring Roberto Sifuentes and Erica Mott (US/Mex) Marcel Sparmann (Germany), Aisen Caro Chacin (Venezuela/US), Fito Segrera (Colombia), Emilio Rojas (Mexico) Autumn Hays (Chicago), Jill McDermid (NYC), Erik Hokanson (NYC) Emaes Armstrong (DC) J. Morrison (NYC), Jim Pirtle (Houston) Justus Harris (Chicago), David Graeve (Houston), Michael Anthony Garcia (Austin), Emily Sloan (Houston) Daniel Adame (Houston), Nestor Topchy (Houston), Ryan Hawk (Houston), and Autumn Knight (Houston), Daniel Bertalot (Houston), Joshua Yates (Houston), Hilary Scullane (Houston), Unna Bettie (Houston), Josh Urban Davis (Houston), Robert Rosenberg (Houston), Countercollectivecollectivecollective (Houston), Southmorehouse (Houston). Performance SW, featuring Courtney Brown and Alison Star (Dallas), Continuum, featuring Evan Mc Carley, Emmanuel Nuno Arambula, Nikki Thornton, David McClain, Emily Sloan, Kristen Keilman, Jana Whatley, Raindawg, Manola Maldonado, Koomah and Neil Ellis Orts.

Utilizing some of the most important and interesting art spaces in Houston, such as Box 13 Artspace, Art League Houston, and notsuoH, performances will be highlighted at each venue on rotating nights. The Contemporary Arts Museum Houston will be hosting a symposium on Saturday, February 22nd from 2:00 - 4:00 pm featuring Marcel Sparmann, Autumn Hays, Autumn Knight, Jill McDermid, Erik Hokanson and Ryan Hawk, among others.

Lone Star Explosion 2014 participating artists are:

Carlos Martiel (Cuba), Abel Azcona (Spain), Miao Jiaxin (China/US), Elia Arce (Costa Rica), La Pocha Nostra, featuring Roberto Sifuentes and Erica Mott (US/Mex) Marcel Sparmann (Germany), Aisen Caro Chacin (Venezuela/US), Fito Segrera (Colombia), Emilio Rojas (Mexico) Autumn Hays (Chicago), Jill McDermid (NYC), Erik Hokanson (NYC) Emaes Armstrong (DC) J. Morrison (NYC), Jim Pirtle (Houston) Justus Harris (Chicago), David Graeve (Houston), Michael Anthony Garcia (Austin), Emily Sloan (Houston) Daniel Adame (Houston), Nestor Topchy (Houston), Ryan Hawk (Houston), and Autumn Knight (Houston), Daniel Bertalot (Houston), Joshua Yates (Houston), Hilary Scullane (Houston), Unna Bettie (Houston), Josh Urban Davis (Houston), Robert Rosenberg (Houston), Countercollectivecollectivecollective (Houston), Southmorehouse (Houston). Performance SW, featuring Courtney Brown and Alison Star (Dallas), Continuum, featuring Evan Mc Carley, Emmanuel Nuno Arambula, Nikki Thornton, David McClain, Emily Sloan, Kristen Keilman, Jana Whatley, Raindawg, Manola Maldonado, Koomah and Neil Ellis Orts.

http://lonestarexplosion.org/
https://www.facebook.com/events/507533912695001/

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5. Lawrence Graham-Brown, FF Alumn, now online

YES (Act 1) Performed at St Mark's Church, Danspace Project apart of the platform Black Male revisited, curated by Jaamil Olawale Kosoko, February 6, 2014

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xrCJ2pHGuNY

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6. Dominic Alleluia, FF Alumn, at Random Parts, Oakland, CA, opening March 1

Dominic Alleluia FF Alumn "BREAKING NEWS" new works by Dominic Alleluia with collaborative videos by Susan Alleluia

March 1 - April 5, 2014
Opening reception: Saturday, March 1, 4:00 - 7:00pm

Random Parts
1206 13th Avenue
Oakland, Ca. 94606
www.randomparts.org

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7. Jimbo Blachly, Nicolás Dumit Estévez & Laia Solé, FF Alumns, at The Drawing Center, Manhattan, March 6-23

Open Sessions Begins
Artists Selected for Open Sessions 2014 - 2016
First Exhibition March 6 - 23, 2014

The Drawing Center is pleased to announce the selected artists for Open Sessions. A two-year program open to artists working in a variety of disciplines, Open Sessions will offer exhibition opportunities in The Drawing Center's Lab Space and other venues, as well as studio visits, public programs, and informal gatherings. These programs will be cooperatively organized by Open Sessions Curators Nova Benway and Lisa Sigal and groups of the participating artists, with support from Open Sessions Fellows Kamrooz Aram, Nathan Carter, Emilie Clark, and E.V. Day. For more information about Open Sessions, click here.

The first exhibition will open in The Drawing Center's Lab Gallery on March 6, featuring the work of Eleanor Aldrich, Derek Dunlop, Heather Hart, Yara Pina, Andrew Ross, Lauren Seiden, and Barbara Weissberger. A closing reception will be held Sunday, March 23, from 4-6pm.

The 2014-2016 Open Sessions artists are:

Eleanor Aldrich
Amadeo Azar
Colleen Asper & Marika Kandelaki
Lauren Bakst
Daniel Barroca
Zoe Beloff
Jimbo Blachly
Becky Brown
Matt Bua & Maximilian Goldfarb
Ernesto Caivano
Maurice Carlin
Lea Cetera & Alexandra Lerman
Youmna Chlala
Chokra
Onyedika Chuke
Annette Cords
Marlon de Azambuja
Kerry Downey
Derek Dunlop
Nicolás Dumit Estévez & Laia Solé
Joey Fauerso
Heather Hart
Tatiana Istomina
Steffani Jemison
Brad Killam
Daniel Lichtman & Laura Morrison
Patte Loper
Yuri Masnyj
Harold Mendez
Nyeema Morgan
Marcelo Moscheta
Matt Neff
Kamau Patton
Yara Pina
Catya Plate
Ronny Quevedo
Sarada Rauch
Susan Robb
Zach Rockhill
Andrew Ross
Lauren Seiden
Mona Sharma
Adam Shecter
Lior Shvil
Alfred Steiner
Naho Taruishi
Jina Valentine
Arturs Virtmanis
Barbara Weissberger

Credits: Open Sessions is made possible by Faber-Castell and with public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council

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8. m Burgess, FF Alumn, at Trestle Gallery, Brooklyn, opening Feb. 28

m Burgess, PERFORMING AUDIENCE
Trestle Gallery, 168 7th Street, Brooklyn, NY 11215
Opening Reception: February 28th, 7-9pn
On View: 2.28.14 - 4.4.14

m Burgess is transforming Trestle Gallery into an imaginary reception space with a focus on a lively audience that is gathered after a fictional artist's presentation. Burgess will also install photographs and videos in an evolving homage to the art forms produced by this unreal group. The exhibition will feature work from m's ongoing project "Say This." as well as her evolving documentations of "Performing Audience."

For the opening, imagine that you have just attended an artist's lecture in the auditorium of a non-profit venue. Afterwards, during the reception in the lobby, you - the audience - mingle, enjoy refreshments and generate your own art forms by performing. Many of you will perform as yourselves, grounded in who you are and simply living in the moment. Others may display another version of themselves, cavorting about, playing pranks, wearing party hats or masks and assuming altered personas. Still others may approach the microphone and - perform. Please contact the gallery if you would like to perform. Expect to be photographed and filmed!
Contact:
Trestle Gallery
168 7th St. 3rd Flr
Brooklyn NY 11215
Mary Negro, Gallery Manager
trestle@brooklynartspace.org
718.858.9069
http://www.trestlegallery.org/upcoming/

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9. Frank Moore, FF Alumn, publishes new book

A collection of Frank Moore's writings is now available!!

you can order it online at:
http://www.eroplay.com/franklyspeaking/

Oh yeah, this 300-page book is ONLY $12!!!

FRANKLY SPEAKING
A Collection of Essays, Writings and Rants

Authored by Frank Moore
Edition: 1

In this, the first collection of prose by "one of the U.S.'s most controversial performance artists" (P-Form Magazine), Frank Moore explores his deep and uncompromising vision of human liberation and art as a "battle against fragmentation".

In the essays, writings and rants of Frankly Speaking, roughly covering the period from the late 1970s until his death in 2013, Moore reveals his plan for the complete political and social transformation of American society (see Platform for Frank's Presidential Candidacy 2008), stirs up the "art world", urging fellow artists to truly live their calling and not accept censorship (see Art is Not Toothpaste or The Combine Plot), pulls the reader deeply into the heart of magic, responsibility, shamanism, play, and expanded sexuality (see Inter-Penetration or Dance of No Dancers), and much much more.

Frank Moore's essays have been praised by political activists, authors, artists and cultural icons like Bill Mandel, John Sinclair, Penny Arcade, Annie Sprinkle and many others for their comprehensive and revolutionary world-view. The reader gets to join Frank's joyful and fearless digging into the core issues of human experience to get to something deeper: intimacy, tribal community, freedom. Frankly Speaking also gives us a peek into the history of these pieces, which have been widely published all over the world, from the smallest of underground zines to the most established mainstream art journals. But Frank always focused on the small, personal, intimate level, and always fought to stay "underground". As he writes in Mainstream Avant-Garde?: "The underground is where the real freedom and the real ability to change society are to be found."

The writings in this collection have this "beautiful slow pace as if forcing the mind of the reader to change pace as well and let the other world come to the forefront - the cartography of the soul is where you take us ... each in our own way ... rather than your way ... which is generous indeed of you." (Shelley Berc, writer, teacher)

"You've hit another homer ... You ought to publish a book of essays or perhaps a Frank Moore anthology."
- Bill Mandel, broadcast journalist, left-wing political activist and author, best known for his televised condemnation of Sen. Joseph McCarthy in the early '50s and later for his dramatic defiance of the House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC) in May 1960.

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10. Rae C Wright, FF Alumn, at the Chocolate Factory, Long Island City, Queens. Thru March 8

Rae C Wright joins the cast of "This Was The End"

Mallory Catlett's Restless New York is currently producing "This Was The End" at the Chocolate Factory in Long Island City __The cast includes Black-Eyed Susan, Paul Zimet, Jim Himelsbach and Rae C Wright.

In Chekhov's play, Vanya asks - "What if I live to be 60?"
This Was The End performs an answer.

A performance in which four actors in their sixties attempt each night to arrive at the end of Uncle Vanya - in a last ditch effort to alter the outcome. It uses the play to pose a question about how memory functions in the formation of the future. What do we do with our past? What can we make of it?

Friday & Saturday February 21 and 22 at 8pm & Sunday February 23 at 7pm
Wed-Sat February 26-March 1 at 8pm
Wed-Sat March 5-8 at 8pm
$15; 75 minutes with no intermission
The Chocolate Factory (5-49 49th Ave., Long Island City, Queens)
chocolatefactorytheater.org, 212.352.3101

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11. Zachary Fabri, FF Alumn, at Winkelman Gallery, Manhattan, closing Feb. 22

Dear Peeps,

My group show The Wayland Rudd Collection at Winkleman Gallery is closing this Saturday Feb. 22nd. Check it out.

Winkleman Gallery
621 West 27th Street
New York, NY 10001

NYTimes press by Holland Cotter

best
zach

zacharyfabri.com

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Goings On is compiled weekly by Harley Spiller