“According to Pew Internet Research, more than 150 million Americans are currently using the Internet, spending on average 5 to 6 hours online daily,” (Friend 11). Therefore limiting the audience of people who attend live performances. According to the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation “after decades of annual audience growth, live performing arts audience have declined annually since 2001.” For many adults in America, electronic media is their sole way of viewing or listening to art activities rather than
is still greatly appreciated today. It is believed that African Americans would not be where they are today, if the renaissance had not occurred. The Harlem Renaissance brought a new sense of identity to African Americans such as Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington, and Billie Holiday; they were no longer defined as worthless objects in society, they had begun a life beyond that. Louis Armstrong was an African American musician whose fame skyrocketed during the Harlem Renaissance. In 1912, Armstrong
English Society in the Early Middle Ages, 1066-1307 Book by Doris Mary Stenton; Penguin Books, 1952. 304 pgs The Middle Ages - 1066 -1485 The Middle Ages encompass one of the most turbulent periods in English History. Starting with the Battle of Hastings and the Norman Conquest - when William the Conqueror effectively took all of the lands from the Saxon English and gave them to French nobles. The English Middle Ages then saw the building of the great English castles, including the Tower of London
and they had several children from the marriage. The two sons both acquired the hemophilia gene from their mother and died of the ages twenty and thirty-one. Victoria&#8217;s second child, Alice was born in 1843 and married Louis IV, Grand Duke of Hesse-Darmstadt. There were two sons of the marriage, of which one died at the age of three because of hemophilia. There were three daughters of the marriage: Irene, Victoria, and Alice. Irene, a carrier, passed the gene onto her children with
American art forms. Jazz, originating in New Orleans, had an urban vibe to it and was played with an upbeat theme in groups. Different types included Ragtime, Dixieland, Swing, and Bebop. Some famous Jazz players of the day included Louis Armstrong, Duke Ellington, Bix Beiderbecke, Joe “King” Oliver, etc. Blues had originated in the Mississippi Delta and had a more rural sound. It was played by one person and could be serious or upbeat. It was elemental and was usually about the hardships of life.
and later played at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York. By the end of the decade he was recognized as having the outstanding Latin orchestra of the day. Monsieur Pierre was London's leading teacher of the Rumba and in 1955 he and his partner, Doris Lavelle, introduced the true "Cuban Rumba" which was finally established after much argument, as the official recognized version in 1955. During this time, the intellectual movement known as Afrocubanismo, a sort of mass relization of the value of
Rebecca Rufin and the two had two children together. Sadly the marriage was ended because of Charlie’s issue of abusing drugs and alcohol. 1942 gave Parker his second wife Geraldin Scott. That marriage didn’t last either; so newly clean Parker married Doris Snyder but the marriage didn’t even last a year. Throughout 1947 until 1951 he performed ensembles and solos. He was in and out of many recording contracts like Dial Savoy and lastly Mercury label. 1949 he toured Europe and 1950 he toured Scandinavia
University of America, 1995. Print. Osanka, Franklin Mark., and Sara Lee. Johann. Sourcebook on Pornography. Lexington, MA: Lexington, 1989. Print. Rupp, Leila J. "Feminism and the Sexual Revolution in the Early Twentieth Century: The Case of Doris Stevens." Department of Feminist Studies. JSTOR. Web. 24 Apr. 2012. <http://www.femst.ucsb.edu/rupp.html>. Santorum, Rick. It Takes a Family: Conservatism and the Common Good. Wilmington, DE: ISI, 2005. Print. Segal, Lynne. "Pornography and Violence: