THE BEST OF OUR BEST Ask for your favorite Neighborhood Newspaper VOLUME 66 NUMBER 27 • JULY 13, 2018-JULY 19, 2018
STROLL ON Annual Summer Stroll on Third kicks off Friday, July 13
Brooklyn's Faith Hottest Of the Graphic Giglio Novelist
Volume18, 18, No. 2647 Volume 18, No. 25 Volume No. 14
THURSDAY, JULY 12,8, 2018 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2018 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2017 1,
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Scaling the Heights: Arts Patron Shen Brings Fashion Into Unique Perspective
Welcome to Coney Island Summer Stroll More than 6,000 Dyker Heights residents lose power
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Artist: Leon Polk Smith. Gallery: Lisson Gallery.
Photo courtesy of Carla Shen
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Paperback Popularity: Jennifer Egan’s Best Seller Hits Home, Dazzles Critics
Author Author Lawrence H. Levy
Lawrence H. Levy Courtesy Courtesyof ofPenguin PenguinRandom RandomHouse House
INSIDE: 5 CALENDAR 11 DINING 15 REAL ESTATE 23 WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND
BROOKLYN EAGLE GROUP Week of July 12-July 18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 1INB
HOT DOG VOLUME 89 NUMBER 27 • JULY 13, 2018-JULY 19, 2018
77TH YEAR, NO. 4,002
THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018
With Pier 3 Now Unveiled, BBP Is Almost Complete
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GREENPOINT | WILLIAMSBURG & BUSHWICK JULY 12, 2018
VOLUME 46 | NUMBER 26
Seneca Club Honors Community Leaders During 119th Annual Dinner
Joey Chestnut breaks world record at annual Independence Day frank-fest. See page 26
The Seneca Club honored dozens at their recent dinner at Giando’s on the Water in Williamsburg for contributions to the North Brooklyn community. Shown: Club leader Steve Cohn with Gina Argento of Broadway Stages showing oﬀ some of the ART by MARC that was being raﬄed oﬀ during the awards dinner. See inside front page. Brooklyn Eagle photo by Mario Belluomo
Heights Press photo by Mary Frost
Beat the Heat Wave at Domino Park on the Williamsburg Waterfront By Lore Croghan
Landmarks Preservation Commission OKs Brooklyn Bridge Archway Renovations SEE PAGE 5
Welcome to Coney Island Real Estate
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More than 30 arrests made for Fourth of July fireworks
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Heat wave on the waterfront! The fountains at Domino Park are an instant antidote to it. The just-opened recreation area has rows of inviting water jets for kids to run through when temps soar. They're a relief from hellish weather that's expected to stick around through tomorrow. Two Trees Management spent tens of Singer Justin Bieber at the Cannes festival palace in Cannes, southeastern France on millions of dollars to construct the 6-acre Nov. 7, 2015, left, and model Hailey Baldwin Williamsburg park, which opened on June at the Billboard Music Awards in Las Vegas 10. And the developer plans to maintain it on May 20. Bieber, 24, and Baldwin, 21, are in perpetuity. The park provides public access to a engaged after a month of dating. Bieber conﬁrmed the engagement in an Instagram quarter-mile of East River shoreline where post Monday, July 9, that included a photo sugar-refinery workers had toiled since the 19th century. It is part of the Walentas famof Baldwin kissing him. He promises in the ily company's Domino Sugar Refinery post to put Baldwin ﬁrst and calls her the mega-development. love of his life. See p. 46. AP photosGROUP BROOKLYN EAGLE Continued on page 46
Beebs and Hailey Baldwin Kissing in Domino Park
Brooklyn Eagle photo by Lore Croghan
Five new acres of lush parkland opened on Pier 3 in Brooklyn Bridge Park Tuesday, just in time for the dog days of summer. See page 2.
ebrooklyn media/Photo by Corazon Aguirre
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Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 1INB
DYKER OUTAGE RESULT OF EQUIPMENT DAMAGE
A massive power outage in Dyker Heights that left residents without electricity for a portion of the afternoon on Monday, July 9 is being blamed on equipment damage. According to Con Edison, more than 6,000 customers were affected by the outage, for which the company originally gave an estimated restoration time of 4:30 p.m. However, with crews working hard and fast, power was deemed officially restored by 2:04 p.m.
62ND PRECINCT MAKES 32 FIREWORK ARRESTS Eagle photos by Paul Frangipane
The sun set directly in front of the park, giving an early light show to everyone waiting for the pyrotechnics.
Domino Park’s First Fourth of July Celebration Sparks Brooklyn Tradition BY PAUL FRANGIPANE SPECIAL TO THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE
Brooklyn Fourth of July tradition was born Wednesday night when fireworks over the East River lit up the sky and faces of thousands of revelers spread out over the newly opened Domino Park. With the Macy’s Fourth of July fireworks returning yet again to the East River this year and the Williamsburg park having
just opened last month, the spot was primed to attract hordes of people with its clear views of the 25-minute show. The actual pyrotechnics may have been over Manhattan, but the party was in Brooklyn. Crowds began showing up hours before the 9:25 p.m. display with kids frolicking through the colored fountains and adults stretched across the lawns. When the show began, people rushed as close to the edge of the 5-acre esplanade as possible to view more than 75,000 shells launch from seven
barges docked just north of the park. The park has been a popular spot in the neighborhood since it opened on June 10 as part of Two Trees Management’s redevelopment of the Domino Sugar Refinery. The show was the largest Macy’s firework display since 2000, with 25 colors and effects, including a rainbow-colored explosion that proved to be a crowd pleaser. This was the fourth year in a row the fireworks returned to the East River after previously firing off from the Hudson River for five years.
While many were enjoying firework shows throughout the borough on Wednesday, July 4, dozens of local residents were busted for setting off illegal fireworks. The 62nd precinct, which encompasses Bensonhurst, Bath Beach and Gravesend, reported that during the holiday, it made 32 firework related arrests.One report even included a suspect nearly injuring someone inside their home.
GOLDEN CALLS TO RECONVENE THE SENATE
State Sen. Marty Golden has formally called on majority leader John Flanagan to reconvene the Senate and pass a bill which would continue and expand upon school zone speed cameras. Since the state legislative session concluded 19 days ago, Golden has heard from his constituents, advocates, and victims’ families and is urging his colleagues to return to Albany and pass the speed camera legislation. The announcement comes weeks after transportation safety advocates fought to keep speed cameras operating on city streets before the July 25 deadline turns the cameras off. They even held a 24-hour vigil outside Golden’s district office on June 28.
FIRE THAT DAMAGED SEVERAL SUNSET PARK BUILDINGS WAS DUE TO OVERHEATED ELECTRICAL WIRING
A three-alarm fire inside a Sunset Park building Monday, July 9 was the result of overheated electrical wiring, officials confirmed. The multiple dwelling fire broke out at 764 57th St. at around 2:19 p.m. on Monday, July 9, spreading from the basement to the third floor. Flames also extended through electrical wires to 5618 Eighth Avenue. At least five firefighters sustained non-life threatening injuries.
‘PLAYFUL’ RESIDENTIAL BUILDING TO RISE AT FORMER JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES’ SITE 80 ADAMS
The design for a 10-story, 165-unit residential building on the site of a former Jehovah’s Witnesses-owned parking garage at 80 Adams St. in DUMBO has been made public, and 6sqft.com describes it as a “broken-up, playful facade that figures in plenty of outdoor space.”
19TH CENTURY CLINTON HILL MANSION HITS THE MARKET FOR $13.5M A child decked out in patriotic clothes waits for the show.
A 19th century mansion in Clinton Hill with ties to the Pfizer family is up for sale for $13.5 million, making it one of the most expensive homes in Brooklyn. According to Curbed, the home was built by Charles Erhart, brother-in-law of Charles Pfizer and one of the founders of Pfizer Pharmaceuticals. Over the years, it has served as a temporary office for the Brooklyn Public Library, a home for a Roman Catholic bishop, a Catholic girls’ school and a home for a rock star.
EVERY MAILBOX IN BROOKLYN HEIGHTS WAS LOCKED DOWN ON JULY 4
Postal officials had placed locks on every USPS mailbox in Brooklyn Heights — that’s dozens — on the afternoon of Wednesday, July 4th to prevent someone from setting off a bomb in one of them during the July 4 Independence Day fireworks display.
The Macy’s Fourth of July fireworks display fired off just north of Domino Park, giving a clear view to thousands of revelers in northern Brooklyn.
TO READ MORE, VISIT BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM AND BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
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Downtown Brooklyn Dumpster-Diving Tour Shows the Face of Food Waste BY LILIANA BERNAL SPECIAL TO THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE
ormer Spanish teacher Janet Kalish, who has been the face of “freeganism” in New York for more than a decade, digs into a black garbage bag, taking out what she says is good food that never should have been put in the trash. On a recent Tuesday, she and two other freegans explored Downtown Brooklyn’s street-side commercial garbage. Bare-handed, the group patted down the first bags to detect which ones contained food. Then they dived in. “Sometimes people dumpster dive just for survival … and just to save themselves money but they don't necessarily all have a plan about trying to stop all the waste,” Kalish said. Swapping food shopping out for lengthy nocturnal explorations into garbage bags, “freegans” hope to accomplish their philosophy: to limit their participation in the current economy and consume minimal resources. Four million tons of waste ends up in landfills every year in New York City. Almost a third of that is food waste and commercial businesses contribute a significant amount. Britt Nelson, who has been dumpster diving for about five years and considers herself mindful of sustainability, said she finds satisfaction in diving into waste. “We are in an insanely wasteful society,” she said. “It’s really nice to not have to spend as much money when we just don’t need to spend as much money as we do.” Twice a month, the freegans gather to tour the city’s waste. However, everyone can dumpster dive as much as they want for themselves. The food quality control is performed using simple common sense: if it smells bad, if the seal is broken or if it looks bad, it belongs in the trash. Before one of the 200 private carters who pick up commercial waste in the city came by, clear bags outside a Montague Street storefront showcased chopped Brussels sprouts, potatoes, kale, green beans and bell peppers. The store was still open and Kalish asked the group to move fast to take some of the food, as it can be risky for them if grocery store workers catch them binning. Some stores don’t allow
Eagle photo by Liliana Bernal
Freegans exploring Downtown Brooklyn’s street-side commercial garbage. dumpster divers to take their waste because they don’t want to be known as the place where people can find leftovers, she said. Although certain city businesses like restaurants, hotels, stadiums or food manufacturers are required to
separate organics by law, small businesses like grocery stores and bodegas are not yet required to do so. After an hour and several bags filled with sushi, prepared foods and produce later, the group made one last stop on Court Street for dessert.
Packaged bread, pastries, muffins, cupcakes, croissants and baguettes were all recovered from the trash bags. Kalish called it a typical night. Besides feeding the group, the evening proceeds would be used to create a feast for a dozen people. But why is this food in the garbage? It was the question that arose many times during the tour, particularly when an opened bag showed a bouquet of fruits and vegetables. “There is nothing wrong with this fruit, it's not old, it's not spoiled, the store never waits for the food to go bad. The store throws it out long before it’s bad, which is what people don’t really realize,” Kalish said. “They imagine something different, that we are getting bad food.”
SEE BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM FOR THE FULL STORY AND A VIDEO OF THE DIVE
Bay Ridge signage falls, injuring two BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
n awning from a Bay Ridge dental office suddenly collapsed, injuring two elderly women. According to police, on Monday, July 2 at around 5:45 p.m., the awning hanging over Brooklyn Smile,9412 Fourth Avenue, fell off. FDNY was on the scene to remove the debris and signage. Two elderly women who were standing near the building when the sign fell were injured and taken to NYU Langone Hospital- Brooklyn. The injuries are described as non-serious. Local Francine Grillo was inside the library next door when the sign fell. "I heard it and we came out," she said. "There were these two women near it standing under there and I told them you have to get out from under there and they finally moved. They must have been in shock. It was still standing up. The cops came and FDNY cut it down. Someone from the library said, 'Call 911,' and these guys were here in a flash. I didn't see any real injuries. The infrastructure was there. They put this tape all around it. Someone near me said they heard the bang. To me it sounded like something wrong that I couldn't identify." Helicopters were overhead and MTA service at the 95th Street Station was temporarily suspended. Elected officials let area residents know what had happened via social media. "Just left 9412-4th Avenue and luckily no one was trapped and no one was seriously injured," said State
ebrooklyn media/Photo by Jaime DeJesus
The scene of the accident.
Senator Marty Golden. "Workers were replacing the sign and overhang without a permit. Two minor injuries taken to NYU Langone. NYPD & FDNY are on scene. Buildings Department notified and is on the way as well "Big old sign fell off building at 9412 4th Avenue. NYPD, FDNY, ESU responded immediately," wrote Justin Brannan. "Thank God no serious injuries." As of this writing, a stop work order and a full vacate order exist for the building. The city’s Department of Buildings (DOB) issued the former after doing an inspection following the accident, citing work without a permit on the second floor, and the latter after FDNY requested a structural stability inspection due to bricks falling from the façade.
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Fort Hamilton marks country’s independence with annual celebration BY JAIME DEJESUS
Hamilton has a long-standing partnership and relationship with Bay Ridge n early celebration of the counand beyond. It seemed try’s independence. as if guests came from On Saturday, June 30, the all over,” Hill said. U.S. Army Garrison at Fort Hamilton “I don’t know how maheld its annual Independence Day ny people showed up but celebration, which included a concert as it got later they began Jacob featuring a diverse group of artists, to pour in and it got pretty Naught. food, a market, and of course, crowded. We had 3,500 that regisfireworks. The fun-filled event, tered,” he added. “I which was highly know quite of few attended, started of them came. It at around 5:30 p.m. was pretty packed ebrooklyn media/Photos by Corazon Aguirre on the base’s Taylor at the end.” Alexey Levchenko blew bubSports Field. The big moment bles with son Philip and Avik “It was a great show,” was when the Edelstein. fireworks blazed said base spokesperson Bruce Hill. “Last year it was Beatrice Thuo. Torae did a tribute to with the music. This across the night sky. Rose Perez, Rick Torres raining so it turned out okay this Michael Jackson since it year we had awesome and Anthony Torres. “ They came year, thankfully.” was the ninth anniversary of his death. musicians as always. around 9:30, immeThe performers included R&B “Thank you for the people who came The Best Kept Secret, Heshima Moja, diately after Raine performed. It was group The Best Kept Secret, Kamm a 20-minute fireworks show over the out to enjoy the Independence Day cel- and Raine Torae killed this night!” Band, Raine Torae, an R & B soloist, ebration,” the Fort Hamilton Facebook Like most years, there was a big bay near the Verrazano Bridge. It was BayRdgChevy Ads > Brooklyn Spectator > HP_8.785"x5.6875" > 07jul_2018 (0712_hph_144819.indd) 4cHill / walter “I know in> general Fort the highlight,” and Latin Jazz band Heshima>Moja. page posted. “Everyone danced along turnout. said. JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
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THE ELDER LAW MINUTE TM BY RONALD A. FATOULLAH, ESQ. AND JAMES A. E. ASQUITH, ESQ.
SUMMER IS FINALLY HERE!
YOU’RE INVITED TO A COMPLIMENTARY EDUCATIONAL SEMINAR FOR THE LOCAL COMMUNITY REGARDING IMPORTANT ELDER LAW TOPICS - KOSHER LUNCH WILL BE SERVED
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SPACE IS LIMITED. RSVP TO JACKIE AT 516-466-4422 or firstname.lastname@example.org Loca�on: Boulevard Assisted Living 71-61 159th St. Flushing, NY 11365 Date: Tuesday, July 17th Time: 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Estate Planning Considerations for Digital Assets
There is no universally accepted definition of digital assets, but they can be broadly defined as all digital property and electronic communications accessed by a computer, smartphone, tablet or server. Digital assets include information that is stored on a computer and content that is uploaded to a website. Companies that store an individual’s digital assets are known as custodians. Examples of digital assets include email correspondence or information that has been uploaded onto websites like Facebook or Instagram. Absent any statute to the contrary, access to digital assets is governed by the custodian’s Terms of Service Agreement (TOSA). These agreements are typically very restrictive. For example, upon the death of an account owner, the right to access the account does not necessarily pass in accordance with the account owner’s last will and testament or testamentary plan. Under the terms of many TOSAs, all photographs and other data uploaded to these accounts are the property of the custodian, not the individual account holder. Furthermore, many TOSAs prohibit third party access to online accounts irrespective of whether the account owner is alive or dead. In an age when many people store all of their photographs, video footage and personal correspondence online, the inability of a decedent’s family to access this information can be extremely distressing. The RUFADAA (Uniform Fiduciary Access to Digital Assets Act, Revised in 2015) is an attempt to address this problem. This act, now adopted in 38 states including New York, recognizes the existence of digital property as a property right that can be managed, conserved and, in certain instances, accessed by third parties in much the same manner as other rights in real and tangible personal property. Thus, under the RUFADAA, if a person’s estate planning documents (e.g. a will or a power of attorney) specifically grant a fiduciary the power to access a digital asset, the provisions of the TOSA will no longer prevail and the custodian must grant access. However, if a person takes no affirmative action to grant his fiduciary access to his digital assets, the provisions of the TOSA will determine whether the custodian will grant a
fiduciary access to said assets. The RUFADAA not only allows a person to grant or restrict his fiduciary’s access to his digital assets through his estate planning documents, but also allows him to grant or restrict such access through what is referred to as an “online tool.” The act defines an online tool to be an electronic service provided by a custodian that allows the user to provide directions for the disclosure or non-disclosure of digital assets to a third person. It should be noted that provisions made using the online tool will trump any provision made in an estate planning document or the terms of the TOSA. When a person is considering his estate plan, it is important to give special consideration to digital assets. In addition to taking steps to properly plan for the disposition of digital assets upon death, it is also recommended that individuals make an inventory of their digital assets and store such an inventory along with their other important documents so that their fiduciary is aware of what digital assets they have. Such an inventory should include website addresses, passwords and security questions and answers. A failure to properly plan may result in family members being unable to access photographs, correspondence and other records of sentimental or possibly monetary value in the event of a person’s incapacity or death. If you would like to learn more about how to plan properly for access to your digital assets in the event of your death or incapacity, it is advisable to speak with a knowledgeable estate planning attorney. Ronald A. Fatoullah, Esq. is the principal of Ronald Fatoullah & Associates, a law firm that concentrates in elder law, estate planning, Medicaid planning, guardianships, estate administration, trusts, wills, and real estate. James A. E. Asquith is an elder law attorney with the firm. The law firm can be reached at 718261-1700, 516-466-4422, or toll free at 1-877-ELDER-LAW or 1-877-ESTATES. Mr. Fatoullah is also a partner with Advice Period, a wealth management firm, and he can be reached at 424-256-7273.
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Donovan asks feds to increase security at Statue of Liberty BY PAULA KATINAS PAULA@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
he Fourth of July demonstration at the Statue of Liberty by a woman protesting President Donald Trump’s immigration policy has drawn the ire of U.S. Rep. Dan Donovan. Donovan (R-Southwest Brooklyn-Staten Island) said the protest by Therese Patricia Okoumou, 44, who climbed onto the pedestal of the statue and caused the authorities to order the evacuation of Liberty Island on the day Americans celebrate the nation’s birthday was deeply troubling. “Regardless of the protestor’s motivations, her actions endangered her life and the safety of first responders. There are many avenues to peacefully protest, but those rights don’t extend to illegal actions, breaching security perimeters, and threatening police officers,” Donovan said in a statement. Okoumou, a Staten Island resident who was born in the Republic of Congo, was protesting the policy of separating children from their parent at the U.S.-Mexico border. Okoumou
also called for the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agency to be abolished. After a tense standoff that lasted four hours, she was taken into custody on trespassing and other federal charges. Donovan, chairperson of the House Subcommittee on Emergency Preparedness, Response, and Communications, has written a letter to Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke requesting that measures be put in place to provide better security for the Statue of Liberty. Donovan also wants the Interior Department, which has jurisdiction over national monuments like the Statue of Liberty, to assess the monument’s vulnerabilities and support preparedness efforts made by the National Parks Service and the New York Police Department. “Ensuring the safety and security of our monuments and infrastructure is critical to protecting our communities and the American people. The brave NYPD and NPS officers handled the situation with precision, and I hope by addressing certain vulnerabilities we can prevent future incidents and better secure Liberty Island,” said
AP Photo/Mary Altaffer
Statue of Liberty protester Therese Patricia Okoumou.
Donovan, who added that the Statue of Liberty’s status as a highly-visited monument makes it a top terrorist target. “Additionally, I would like to know how much the rescue efforts cost hardworking taxpayers,” Donovan wrote
in his letter. Geoffrey S. Berman, the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York, announced that Okoumou was charged with trespassing, interference with government agency functions, and disorderly conduct. Okoumou could face six months in prison if she is convicted. Calling Okoumou’s actions “a dangerous stunt,” Berman charged that she “alarmed the public and endangered her own life and the lives of the NYPD officers who responded to the scene.” The right to protest “does not extend to breaking the law in ways that put others at risk,” Berman added. The protest took place on a day when thousands of tourists have traditionally made a pilgrimage to the Statue of Liberty, according to U.S. Park Police Maj. Pamela Smith. “This incident caused disruption to thousands of visitors on one of the busiest days of the year at the Statue of Liberty. We are grateful that the matter was resolved with no one sustaining injuries or causing major damage to the monument,” Smith said in a statement.
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10INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Photo by Pieter M. Van Hattem / Image courtesy of Simon & Schuster
Paperback Popularity: Jennifer Egan’s Best Seller Hits Home, Dazzles Critics PAGE 2
INSIDE: 5 CALENDAR 11 DINING 15 REAL ESTATE 23 WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND 12-July 18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 1INB Week of July 12-18,Week 2018of• July INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 1INB
Paperback Popularity: Pulitzer Winner Jennifer Egan Still On 20 City Tour
NY Times Best-Seller MANHATTAN BEACH Moves To Paperback As Critics Still Rave On (Editor"s Note: Recently book publisher Charles Scribner’s Sons described itself as "thrillled" to announce the paper back release of Pulitzer-winner Jennifer Egan's latest novel MANHATTAN BEACH, which was the 2018 winner of One Book,One New York. Finishing up a 20 city book tour in September, Brooklyn resident Egan has also been busy as President of PEN America, the US division of an international organization founded in the 1920s. PEN basically promotes human rights through the written word, and the intersection of writers with other advocates. The article below is a reprint of a Brooklyn Eagle interview conducted with Egan earlier this year.)
By Peter Stamelman Special to the Brooklyn Eagle
I have been a major fan of Jennifer Egan’s writing since Easter Sunday 2010, when, on the train from Montreal to New York, I read her audacious and dizzying novel “The Keep” in one feverish sitting. By the time I arrived at Grand Central, I felt like I was coming down from an acid trip. Since then I have gobbled up in rapid succession the novels “Look at Me,” “The Invisible Circus,” “A Visit from the Goon Squad” and her masterful short story collection “Emerald City.” Egan’s narrative sleight-of-hand, vivid, compelling characters and edgy, distinctive voice floored me. She writes the sort of books that make you feel you have no choice but to read them. Dickens did that, as did Robert Louis Stevenson. And Hilary Mantel does it now. With this month’s publication of “Manhattan Beach,” her first novel in seven years, Egan joins this august company. “Manhattan Beach” is an old-fashioned page-turner that more than delivers on the foreboding promise of its “Treasure Island”-like opening set piece. Officially published earlier this month, the book has already been longlisted for the National Book Award for Fiction. And deservedly so: The book is a Whitmanesque mosaic that truly does “embrace multitudes.” These multitudes include a post-“Studs Lonigan” Irish-American family that straddles shanty and lace curtain, silky gangsters and bankers who straddle respectability and thuggery; and Brooklyn Navy Yard female lathe operators, welders, machinists, and, in the case of the book’s protagonist Anna Kerrigan, the Yard’s first woman diver, who straddle prejudice and acceptance. For seasoning, also throw into the mix a couple of loogans (i.e., a loser and a hooligan), corrupt union local presidents and Italian-American mobsters and you’ll realize why Egan needs those 400-plus pages. She’s heeded Melville’s advice: “To produce a mighty book, chose a mighty theme.” And, in line with Egan’s longstanding fascination with all things aquatic, Melville also provides the book’s epigraph: “Yes, as everyone knows, meditation and water are wedded forever.” Obviously, the ideal place to have met Egan for an interview would have been the River Cafe. However, Walter’s in Fort Greene, though landlocked, proved more practical. At lunch, Egan and I talked
about the origins of “Manhattan Beach”; her own Midwest (Chicago), West Coast (San Francisco), Ivy-League (University of Pennsylvania), Cambridge University (post-graduate studies), Manhattan/Brooklyn peregrinations; her take on critics and criticism; the limits of realism and a certain master of suspense. The following are edited excerpts of our conversation: Eagle: I read that as a result of your research on women divers in World War II, you discovered a Russian diver who helped clear Cherbourg harbor. That got me thinking: Anna Kerrigan equals Anna Karenina? Was that in the back of your mind? Egan: I think that was in the deep back of my mind. Truthfully, I didn’t fully realize that echo, or resonance, until I was pretty settled on her name. Once I did realize it, I had to ask myself if I could allow that resonance to be there. I decided that actually, I could, because Anna Karenina is about a woman who, essentially, dies for her sexual freedom, so in a way [the resemblance of names] seemed like an apt echo, because “Manhattan Beach” is very much about a woman who exerts a kind of sexual freedom, and certainly craves it. But in fact, she finds a way to slither through the strictures of her culture in order to inhabit that freedom. So, I thought the similarity of names was OK. Interestingly, a couple of years ago I re-read “Anna Karenina” and was reminded of what a fabulous novel it is. Eagle: Is there a through-line from Phoebe O’Connor [the protagonist of Egan’s first novel “The Invisible Circus”] to Anna Kerrigan? They’re fairly close in age, they both set out on journeys: Phoebe’s in search of her sister, Anna’s in search of her father. Even this description of Phoebe feels like it could also apply to Anna: [S]he had a feeling of “mouthing the words to a song she’d never been taught, always a beat too late.” Egan: Yes, I think there certainly is a through-line from Phoebe to Anna. I mean, I was very haunted while I worked on “Manhattan Beach” — before I had really worked out all the narrative and characters — about echoes between the two books. I don’t like to repeat myself and there are certainly some structural similarities. Not in terms of the structure of the book, but in terms of the structure of the relationships. But I felt that I had created enough other “stuff” that I could live with those similarities. Of course, Phoebe is very different
Author Jennifer Egan than Anna: She’s very innocent and very naive and Anna is not, although she has to pretend to be in her 1940s Irish-American world. So, Phoebe and Anna are not alike, but they are connected in some ways and certainly the situations around them are. (Laughing) Good, careful reading there on your part! Eagle: I thought there might be a quiz ... From your extensive list of acknowledgements, which go back to 2004, I gather “Manhattan Beach” has been gestating a long time, more than a decade, right? Egan: Yes ... well the time and the place of the book go back that far. It’s funny, I think everyone defines the idea for a novel differently. For me, it consists of a sense of an atmosphere that I want to immerse myself in for a while. Eagle: A historical atmosphere? Egan: It depends. Up until “Manhattan Beach” it hasn’t been historical ... although, with “The Invisible Circus” it was, but it was a period — the ’60s and ’70s — still within my lifetime, so it was easier to manage than the Depression and World War II years of “Manhattan Beach.” I mean I missed the ’60s essentially but still was very interested in that period, interested in the nostalgia one hasn't experienced, which is an idea I look at a lot in “The Invisible Circus.”
Photo by Pieter M. Van Hattem
Eagle: Again, from reading through your acknowledgments, one can see that you did extensive research into World War II Brooklyn, the Navy Yard, deep-sea diving, women’s roles in wartime activities. What set off this historical interest in New York? Egan: I’m not totally sure myself, but I think that the genesis was probably 9/11. In that, having been living here at that time, I fully realized what a major and utterly catastrophic event it was in the history of New York. Eagle: In the history of America. Egan: Yes, of course; taking it a step wider, in the history of our country. And it got me thinking about America’s trajectory as a global superpower and the origin of that, its starting point, which immediately led me to World War II. And New York was somewhat important during World War II. Not so much as an industrial center, because during World War II most American industry moved west, particularly to the West Coast. But as a waterfront, New York was critical. So, I was immediately drawn to the waterfront as a place to think about and that led me to the [Brooklyn] Navy Yard, and that led me to deep-sea diving, because there were a lot of deep-sea divers who had worked on the wreckage from the fire on the Normandie. Continued on page 3
2INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
2INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Paperback Popularity: Pulitzer Winner Jennifer Egan Still On 20 City Tour
Eagle: In “Saboteur,” there is brief, almost throwaway shot (although in Hitchcock no shot is ever truly a throwaway) where one of the Nazi villains, played by Norman Lloyd, who is in a taxi on his way to the Statue of Liberty to kill the hero, when — and here I’ll let Hitchcock himself describe it — “[he] looks out the window on the right and I cut to [newsreel footage of] the hulk of the Normandie, which was then lying on its side, following the fire in the harbor of New York. I cut back to a close-up of the saboteur, who, after staring at the wreck, turns around with a slightly smug smile on his face. The Navy raised hell with Universal about these three shots because I implied that the Normandie had been sabotaged.” (Quotations from “Hitchcock/Truffaut,” Simon & Schuster Paperbacks, 1984.) Egan: Well, as I discovered from all my research, at the time there was a lot of talk about sabotage, but now we know that basically it was the firefighters that sank the ship. There was no sabotage. But, now that you’re describing it, I think I do remember that scene. Eagle: Nobody could sneer like Norman Lloyd. Anyway, another genesis question: Did you know from the start that you would shift perspectives, that the book would be written in the third person? Egan: I knew for certain that it wouldn’t be in the first person, although I didn’t know how many points of view there’d be. I think maybe, at the beginning, I thought it might all be Anna, but I quickly realized that that was going to be too limiting. And Dexter Styles was intruding quickly as a voice, which I was very happy about. So, I always knew there’d be three perspectives: Anna’s, Dexter’s and Eddie’s. I would have been OK if there had been even more, but three was the number that felt right. Eagle: It’s interesting that you say that, because I was surprised [SPOILER ALERT for this and next paragraph] when Lydia [Anna’s handicapped sister] died so early into the novel. I thought she would be more of a fulcrum. Egan: Well, I think she is still a fulcrum, even after her death. I just felt that I had reached the limit of what I could do with her. I mean unless Lydia’s going to get well or to speak, which wasn’t realistic. I don’t calculate these moves in a God-like way. I’m really just following what feels right. Eagle: But did you know that you’d have a handicapped character from the start? Egan: I knew as soon as I actually started writing, but not before that. As soon as I started writing, Lydia was there and I was very surprised. But there was no question about it: I knew that I had a nonverbal consciousness at work. Eagle: [SPOILER ALERT] Are we, as readers, meant to think that Anna and Dexter’s taking Lydia to Manhattan Beach is what kills her? Egan: No, I think not. I mean, in situations like that I don’t usually know more than I’m telling the reader. So, if I don’t definitively an-
Eagle: Your “voice” for “Manhattan Beach” is more traditional than it has been in your previous novels. I mean, in comparing your voice in “Manhattan Beach” to that of “Goon Squad,” it’s as if you’ve written a Victorian novel. Egan: I feel like every book I write requires its own voice in which to be told. Unless, that is, you’re a writer who is returning to the same world and voice each time, which is a very legitimate and satisfying approach, but one that doesn’t work for me. The big challenge for me, with each book, is to find a new voice, with which to tell this very different kind of story. And there’s always that difficult time at the beginning, when I’m stuck with the old voice, because it’s been in my head for so long, and which [laughing] is uniquely ill-suited to tell the new story. I remember vividly, for example, with “The Keep” trying to tell a Gothic story with the same kind of savvy, ironic, slightly acid voice that I used in “Look at Me” — and it was a disaster! Because that voice thought the Gothic was done. Which is essentially telegraphing to the reader: “This book is stupid.” With “Goon Squad,” it wasn’t so much of a problem because I didn’t really start out thinking it was a novel, I just started writing short stories, so I didn’t really have that feeling of a hangover, as I did with “The Keep.” But with [“Manhattan Beach”] at first, I definitely struggled to find the voice and I think that the hangover was that I thought there would be lots of structural innovation in my approach to the past and every time I tried to enact that, it was so lame! Eagle: It was so “lame...?” Egan: Yes, it just didn’t work at all. It was very irritating. Eagle: Why? Egan: It just felt manipulative. Like things that had seemed fun and innovative, I think, to some people in “Goon Squad,” felt manipulative and gratuitous when I applied them to “Manhattan Beach.” For example, leaps into the future ... very, very unappealing in this book, and they had to be quickly discarded. Meanwhile, I was searching for some sort of voice and it came about kind of naturally. That’s how it has to happen. I felt like I wanted to use a kind of stylization that was right for the period. Now some people haven’t liked that. They feel it’s forced, it’s not realistic. But I’m not concerned about realism and [laughing] and I never have been. Eagle: Unless you’re Zola, or maybe Dreiser, realism is overrated. Besides, considering the surreal, Trumpian world we live in today, does realism even exist anymore? And if it does, who can define it? Egan: I totally agree ... what is it?! You know I was trying to find a nomenclature and vocabulary to bring to this material that would enhance the im-
Courtesy of Simon & Schuster
Continued from page 2 Eagle: As an aside: have you ever seen the Hitchcock film “Saboteur?” Egan: I think I have seen it, but not recently and not during the research for, or writing of, “Manhattan Beach.”
swer that question, it’s because I don’t know the answer. You know, it’s amusing — people frequently ask me, “What is [the characters’] diagnosis?” This is because I have written a lot of characters who are mentally fragile or unstable. And I always respond: “I don’t know!” Diagnosis is useful for treatment, but beyond that it’s just labeling, so why limit? And in a way, with some of the other questions about my characters, it’s similar: If I don’t give an answer it’s because I don’t have the answer. If I have the answer I would probably give it — although perhaps not right away, if it’s fun to keep the reader guessing.
mersive experience I wanted to provide the reader. I deliberately wanted to write an old-fashioned adventure story. That is very hard to do in a contemporary novel. I wanted shipwrecks, murders, undersea adventure, almost as if I’m writing an action-adventure book for children. Eagle: It’s Jules Verne, Robert Louis Stevenson. In fact, your sneakily sinister first chapter, when “nearly 12”-year-old Anna accompanies her father to Dexter Styles’ home — a “palace of golden brick three stories high ... the last house on the street, which dead-ended at the sea” — reminded me of the first chapter of “Treasure Island.” Anna is Jim Hawkins, Dexter Styles is Long John Silver (although with both legs) and Eddie is Dr. Livesey, who senses the buried treasure at hand. OK, maybe the last is a bit of a stretch... Egan: [Laughing] I’m so glad you feel that way — I love “Treasure Island!” I love all those books — “Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea,” “Kidnapped” and that’s what I wanted to capture in “Manhattan Beach.” Eagle: You’ve taken some stick for this from a few critics. Egan: That’s OK. They’re entitled to their own opinions. You know it’s not as if I’m some fragile, little creature who will break if someone criticizes me! It’s really all right ... I don’t agree with people a lot. They’re book reviewers — that’s their job. Eagle: But actually, the good reviews have far outweighed the bad. Egan: Oh, I know. I have been so fortunate and so rewarded in the vast majority of the reviews. I mean, if I can’t tolerate anyone saying anything bad about me — at 55! — I’m in sad shape. And all of my books, until “Goon Squad,” have had mixed reviews. “The Keep” got a lot of terrible reviews. Eagle: “Goon Squad,” for me, is so redolent
of the ’60s, even though you’re too young to have experienced them. Egan: Well, I was alive during the ’60s. I just wasn’t really very conscious. Growing up in San Francisco, I sort of saw the ’60s out of the window of my parents’ car. I may have been too young to understand everything that was going on, but I was there. Eagle: You were born in Chicago, moved to San Francisco when you were 7, then came East for college at the University of Pennsylvania. Then you went even farther afield, for graduate school at Cambridge in England. Then you came back to Brooklyn? Egan: Manhattan, actually. Eagle: So what drew you to live in Brooklyn? Egan: We moved to Fort Greene in 2000, so we’ve been here almost 18 years! A few things led us to move: My husband was already working in the neighborhood, so we were familiar with its beauty. We were also living in essentially one large room/loft right near Penn Station, and expecting a baby ... our digs seemed pretty untenable for parenting. It was natural to look in Brooklyn, therefore, and we did beat the rush — just! — though I’m not sure we can really be called pioneers as so many of our neighbors were already here (some for generations) by then! We have never owned a car and both love walking and street life. Brooklyn was as suburban as we were willing to get! Eagle: So, you’re not decamping to Montclair or Manhasset anytime soon. Egan: Leave Brooklyn? Never! JENNIFER EGAN will be appearing in conversation with Nathan Englander at the 92nd Street Y on Nov. 30 at 7:30 p.m. On Dec. 7 at 6:30 p.m., she will be appearing at the Brooklyn Historical Society. For more information on both events, go to www.simonandschuster.com or www.jenniferegan.com.
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 3INB
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 3INB
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A rt SEVEN DEADLY SINS Michael Alan’s “Seven Deadly Sins” is a modern day fairytale multimedia performance / installation and print exhibition. The NYC art couple Jadda Cat and Michael Alan Alien will be acting out a dark comedy living art performance. Michael Alan also teams up with Jadda to exhibit over 25 new prints, small works, and photos as well as video projection and live sound. When: Saturday & Sunday, on view On: July 14th & 15th, 12 – 7 p.m. and through July 31st, by appointment and during concerts at the venue. Where: Greenpoint/Arete Venue & Gallery (67 West Street) ON SITE On Site, is Trestle’s annual salon featuring artwork made by artists working in our space. There are over 60 artworks on view. When: Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays through July 18th, 1:30 – 6:30p.m. Where: Sunset Park/ Trestle Gallery (850 3rd Avenue) MATTHEW JENSEN: HERE FROM THERE A Collection of Brooklyn Walks, a solo exhibition by Matthew Jensen curated by Ian Cofre. When: TuesdaysSaturdays through July 21st, 2 – 6 p.m. Where: Gowanus/Open Source Gallery (306 17th Street) LITTLE/BIG A group show that champions the physicality of the photographic image.
Comparing size (literal and figurative), and our perceptions, these images are presented in a new way. Landscape, little town and the big city, the larger than life household object and invented still lifes confront the viewer with a newfound immediacy. When: TuesdaysSaturdays through July 27th, 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Janet Borden Inc. (91 Water Street) MIRA DAYAL Mira Dayal is an artist, critic, and curator based in New York. She is the founding editor of the Journal of Art Criticism, co-director of the collaborative artist publication prompt: and an assistant editor at Artforum. Dayal’s studio work has focused on the routines and materialities of language and the body. When: Tuesdays – Saturdays through July 29th, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Art in General (145 Plymouth Street) TECHNE LAB In 2002, the artist, writer and digital filmmaker Mark Amerika founded the University of Colorado’s TECHNE Lab, one of the first digital arts and humanities labs headquartered in a major research university. The TECHNE LAB exhibition at the Made in NY Media Center by IFP features 3-D animation, digital murals, video net art, VJ glitch aesthetics, and art of The Resistance. When: Daily through July 31st, Fri 9 a.m. – 7 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Made in NY Media Center (30 John Street)
Art in General presents an exhibit by Mira Daya through July 29 FRESH 2018 Reflecting how photography is understood across different platforms, FRESH thoughtfully incorporates the three elements of display, publication and dissemination: an exhibition, a printed catalogue, and an online showcase including interviews. When: WednesdaysSaturdays through August 4th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/ Klompching Gallery (89 Water Street) GRIMANESA AMORÓS: HEDERA A monumental light installation by Grimanesa Amorós, seeks to intensify the relationship between public space and community through the conversation it generates. When: Daily through August 11th Where: Prospect Park/ Prospect Park Bandshell (99th Street &Prospect Park West) ERIKA RANEE: INSIDE/ OUTSIDE Erika Ranee will exhibit a series of large and smaller-scale abstract paintings and works on paper featuring complex, layered compositions that evoke the complex, interrelated territories
of the interior self and the urban environment. Her diverse and often unconventional media include brightly colored pigments, metallic paint, tape, leaves, shellac, and plastic - materials that act as reminders of everyday life while also providing rich surfaces for visual exploration. When: ThursdaysTuesdays through August 12th, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/ Project Room at Bric House (647 Fulton Street) BLOCK PARTY A group exhibition featuring works by Kenturah Davis, Kearra Gopee, Kahlil Robert Irving, Alex Jackson, Devin N. Morris, Kenny Rivero, Shikeith and Vaughn Spann, curated by Project Space Director, Tess Sol Schwab. Taking inspiration from the numerous block parties that enliven our neighborhood in the summer, the exhibition takes a more critical look at the importance of these community gatherings. Not just a simple get together, block parties strengthen community ties and often function as a town hall to discuss larger issues affecting the neighborhood including violence, immigration, sexuality and race.
Photo courtesy of the gallery and artist.
When: TuesdaysSaturdays through August 25th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: Prospect Park/ Jenkins Johnson Gallery (207 Ocean Avenue) SELECTIONS FROM THE COLLAGE/MIXED MEDIA CLASS INSTRUCTOR: Susan Newmark Fleminger. Work on view by: Amy Adam, Eileen Blank, Margie Bonfils, Van Brody, Helene Ebenstein, Nell Mermin, Wilbur Miller, Robert Rothstein, Alex Rowan-Hazlerigg, and
Ronnie Wolfe. When: Daily through September 5th Where: Park Slope/Park Slope Armory YMCA (361 15th Street) CONEY ART WALLS The outdoor museum of street art curated by Joseph Sitt and Jeffrey Deitch. Coney Art Walls features works from renowned artists including Crash, Daze, Lee Quinones, Ron English and Miss Van, as well as Aiko, Alexis Diaz, Buff Monster, Chris Stain, D*Face, Eine, eL Seed,
Underground Heroes: New York Transit In Comics will be on exhibit through the rest of 2018 at the NYC Transit Museum. Image courtesy of the NYC Transit Museum.
Photo courtesy of the NYC Transit Museum.
6INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week• Week of Julyof12July - July 18, 2018 6INB •• INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette 12-18, 2018
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Suitable for ages 5 Where: DUMBO/Spark to provide the 10 a.m.–4 p.m. woven into the cultural Where: Crown Heights/ London Police, Mark ceremonial recordings of fabric thechaminadeplayers.com and up. For all inquiries by Brooklyn entertainment. Where:ofGreenpoint/Down DISAPPEARED QUIPO New York City. Brooklyn Museum wedding Bode, MisterChildren’s Cartoon, ceremonial call Rob at 917-863Museum (1 John St.) When: Saturday, June 16, to EarthTuesdays-Sundays McGorlick Park music. For millennia, ancient When: (200 Eastern Parkway) Nina Chanel Abney, DOWNLOAD Or call: Jeanie Bavota 7842 or visit www. wedding 5 p.m. Farmers Market (150 peoples of the Andes January 6th, Nychos, RETNA, our Fort video to hear through music. at 917Pose, .854.6291 playnicepeople.com FATHER’S DAY Where: Greene/ Monitor Street) Mon-Fri 10 a.m. 4 p.m., created quipus— Shantell Martin, Sheryo of UNDERGROUND When: Saturdays 2p.m. KARAOKE BAM recordings Rose Cinemas (30 Sat-Sun 11 – 5 p.m. & The Yok, Tats Cru, complex recordceremonial and Sundays 3:30p.m. HEROES: NEW YORK When:Sunday, June 17, Lafayette Ave.) BAY RIDGEa.m. FOOD Requests for particular Skewville, and Tristan Where: Downtown keeping devices, made through July 1. 2-6 p.m. CO-OP wedding TRANSIT IN COMICS works can easily be Where:Park Slope/ that A Nice Where: SORRY TO BOTHER Fresh localNYC meat and Eaton. Coney Island/ Transit of knotted cords, New York’s rich visualYOU Brooklyn/ music. arranged. Place (89 Deno’ Wonder Wheel “Use your white voice.” produce (99 SchermerWhen:s Daily through Museum served as4th an Ave) essential vernacular is a colorful Park (3059 W1212th St.) With that simple piece When: September, – 8 p.m. horn StFriday, June 15, medium for reading setting forstuck-onillustrated of advice, 5:30 - 8:30 p.m., and
Welcome to the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarte F
Welcome to the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten
BROOKLYN: A NEW Saturday, HOME, A June NEW16, LIFE 10:30 a.m. - 1:30features This exhibition Where: Bay Ridge/ Union stories about historical Church (7915 Ridge Blvd.) Brooklynites: Harriet Judson, John Roebling, Nathan Handwerker, RETRO DANCE and Shirley Chisholm, With as wellDodge as RaviYMCA Ragbir, a When: Friday, June 15, contemporary immi9 a.m. gration activist. The Where: Brooklyn Bridge people featured are not Park (Pier 2) all immigrants, but each represent a different OWL’S HEAD PARK lens into theErica storyGinger of YOGA with Sponsoredimmigrants, by Senator American Marty Golden. Bringa and show, without your own mat and any doubt, how Brooklyn accessories..Suggested has been shaped by the donation $5. Meet across many international ties from the basketball within courts.its vibrant and varied communities. When: Wednesday, June When: 20 fromWednesdays6:30pm to 8pm Where: Bay Ridge/Owl’s Sundays through Spring Head Park
2019, 12 – 5 p.m. PRIDE Brooklyn SELF DEFENSE Where: Heights/ A free self-defense Brooklyn Historical course (128 for the LGBTQ Society Pierrepontcommunity in honor of Street) PRIDE month! Space is
limited. To register, or email ookcall, Events with your full name, phone number, and BOOK TALK: email address: HISTORY TEACHES call: 718-418-9892 US TO RESIST: When: Friday, June 15, How 7–10Progressive p.m. Movements Have Where: Williamsburg/ Succeeded in Traditional Okinawan Karate (248 Mckibbin Challenging Times St.) Throughout American TUESDAY NIGHT ZUMBA history, eras of political Shake up your work turmoil have presented week withtosome outdoor obstacles progressive Zumba every ideologies. ButTuesday. even When: Tuesday, June 19, during the trying 5:30–6:30 p.m times, movements Where: DUMBO/ gain traction. Dr. Metrotech Commons (1 Metrotech Center)
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Welcome to the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten “As Always, RAIN OR SHINE, WE’RE OPEN! • OUTDOOR LUSH TREE-FILLED GARDEN • INDOOR WINTER GARDEN
You Are Inspired Most by the Grand Prospect Hall’s historic Welcome Bavarian roots, the Brooklyn Bavarian Biergarten makes beer lovers “dreams come true” with ToandOur a collection of German New York brews, winery varietals, and traditional German CuiGrand Palace” sine and American specialties • No smoking in the garden —Mr. & Mrs Michael & guests Alice Halkias • Please reserve for 7+ •Some parking available
263 PROSPECT AVE. BROOKLYN, NY 11215 WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4 pm – 11 pm; Phone: FRIDAY 4 pm – 1 am; (718) 788-0777 SATURDAY Noon – 1 am; Fax:stage, ready for action. Original 1892 photo of Biergarten with a theatrical SUNDAY Noon – 11 pm (718) 788-0404 265 Prospect Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11215 (Between 5th & 6th Avenues) Email: 718-788-0400 • www.brooklynbavarianbiergarten.com email@example.com Week - July 18, •2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Week of of July July 12 12-18, 2018 INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •• 7INB 7INB
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Mary Frances Berry, professor of history at the University of Pennsylvania, presents a history of mobilization against imbalanced power, from anti-racist actions during WWII, to protests against the Vietnam War, to recent demonstrations focusing on environmental justice, LGBTQ+ rights, and more. Resistance is not new, and it is not going away. When: Thursday, July 5th, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street) WE ARE THE CLASH An inside look at the final years. This is the story of The Clash‘s reinvention in the band’s final years as they faced down the specter of nuclear war and the rise of right-wing power (as personified by Ronald Reagan in the US and Margaret Thatcher in the UK). When: Friday, July 13th, 7 p.m. Where: Greenpoint/ Word Bookstore (126 Franklin Street) BOOKS BENEATH THE BRIDGE- FREEBIRD BOOKSTORE The annual literature series returns to the Granite Prospect steps featuring 6 evenings curated by local, independent bookstores. Each program will include a reading, Q&A, and book signing with the authors. This program features Stacy Horn, author of Damnation Island: Poor, Sick, Mad, and Criminal in 19th-Century New York. When: Monday, July 16th, 7 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 1
SUMMER READING STORY TIME Join The Brooklyn Public Library for a rollicking good time listening to stories, singing songs, and enjoying the breeze from the water. Brooklyn Heights children’s librarian will read stories from the library’s summer reading list, plus a whole lot more. The only thing more fun than a good storytime is one with a view of the Brooklyn Bridge. When: Wednesday, July 18th, 10:30 a.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 2
E ducational TELLING THE ART DECO STORY OF DOWNTOWN BROOKLYN & BROOKLYN HEIGHTS Did you know that Downtown Brooklyn and Brooklyn Heights have a rich and exciting history told through beautiful and special Art Deco buildings? Discover the neighborhood’s fascinating Art Deco architecture and design of the 1920s and 30s with an expert from the Art Deco Society of New York, architectural historian Matt Postal. Sign up today When: Thursday, July 12th, 6:30 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street) THE MULTITUDES OF MISO: AN EVENING WITH BESSOU Miso is ubiquitous in Japanese pantries and restaurants, and has grown in popularity across the United States. Still, it remains a mystery to many. Learn about the multitudes of miso—how it differs from region to region
The Brooklyn Historical Society presents Telling the Art Deco Story of Downtown Brooklyn & Brooklyn Heights. Image courtesy of Brooklyn Historical Society. Photo courtesy of the Brooklyn Historical Society. and even family to family in Japan. Owner Maiko Kyogoku and Executive Chef Emily Yuen of Bessou will discuss the beauty of this super food, how it is made, and how they use it at home and at their restaurant. From Maiko’s family’s preferred saikyo miso to Emily’s creation of a vegan miso, explore the world of miso alongside a demo on tama miso and tastings of Bessou’s popular shiso cigars. When: Thursday, July 12th, 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. Where: Williamsburg/ Museum of Food and Drink (62 Bayard Street) JOURNEY TO THE STARS Members of the Amateur Astronomers Association of New York will set up hi-powered telescopes for stargazing sessions that are free and open to the public. Weather permitting. When: Friday, July 13th, 8:30 – 10:30 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 1 CAREGIVER EXPO Hosted by the Office of the Brooklyn Borough President and PSS Circle of Care. Gain valuable information on how to care for yourself as you age and the resources needed in caring for a family member or friend. Topics include: Medicare Savings Plan, Meditation Techniques, New York State Paid Family Leave
Act, PSS Circle of Care’s free services. When: Saturday, July 14th, 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Borough Hall (209 Joralemon Street) CONVERSATION: THE SOULFULNESS OF DAVID BOWIE Join as we close out David Bowie is with an intimate conversation on the influence of soul on David Bowie’s musical stylings. Guitarist and composer Carlos Alomar draws on thirty years of experience as Bowie’s music director and a member of his funk rhythm section, the D.A.M. Trio, to reflect on the overlooked but vital influence of R&B and soul on Bowie’s pop career. He is joined by vocalist Robin Clark, whose vocals were first featured on Young Americans (1975), which became a pivotal moment in Bowie’s career and rock history. Moderated by music journalist Christian John Wikane. When: Sunday, July 15th, 2 – 3:30 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Brooklyn Museum (200 Eastern Parkway) TEEN SUMMER GLASSBLOWING PROGRAM In the Hot Shop, students would learn the basic techniques and material capabilities such as gathering, blowing, and tool
handling. On the last day of working in the hot shop, students will learn about furnace charging, followed by cold working techniques to complete their pieces created in the previous days. Ages 13-18 When: Monday, July 16th, 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Where: Park Slope/ Brooklyn Glass (142 13th Street)
SING-ALONG SHABBAT Experience Shabbat morning with singing, guitar, puppetry and musical prayer. Families with 0-5 year olds, siblings and caregivers participate in a playful setting and form friendships. Followed by challah and grape juice with the BRJC Community. When: Saturday, July 14th, 10:45 – 11:45 a.m. Where: Bay Ridge/Bay Ridge Jewish Center (405 81st Street) BARGEMUSIC Visit Bargemusic for their free Neighborhood Family Concerts. This one-hour performance includes a Q & A session with the musicians. When: Saturday, July 14th, 4 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 1 FAD MARKET SUMMER POP UP A roving Fashion, Art
and Design pop-up marketplace. There are three thoughtfully curated Makers’ Markets. Look forward to a rotating lineup of over 50 independent designer makers each week presenting unique handcrafted jewelry, art, apparel, bath and body care, tableware and home furnishings. When: Saturday & Sunday, July 14th & 15th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Invisible Dog Art Center (51 Bergen Street) WORLD CUP FINAL Watch the World Cup Final in the Dumbo Archway on an epically big screen. Cheaper than a flight to Russia. This screening is all ages, free of charge, and open to the whole community. Fans are welcome to bring picnics, blankets and chairs — but no alcohol, and no vuvuzelas. Food & drinks will be for sale. When: Sunday, July 15th, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Archway under the bridge (Water Street between Adams Street & Anchorage Place) DANCE AND MUSIC WITH CUMBE KIDZ Take a fun journey through the African diaspora by way of Fort Greene Park. Families are invited to visit Jamaica, Cuba and the U.S. through the interactive Caribbean, Hip Hop and Afro-Cuban CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
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classes. Watch master artists perform, then experience the joy and learn the movements through a class and a dance jam. This special workshop series is supported in part by a generous grant from the Eloise Susanna Gale Foundation. Performances are free, suitable for children of all ages and require no prior formal instruction. Meet in the Monument Plaza’s western wing. This week’s class: Art of Legohn (Afro-Caribbean w/ live percussion) When: Tuesday, July 17th, 10 – 11 a.m. Where: Fort Greene/ Fort Greene Park (100 Washington Street) BROOKLYN FLEA A mix of vintage, repurposed, handmade, and food vendors in a town-square environment. A decade later the Flea still features many of the same vendors from the original 2008 market,
who have become fixtures of Brooklyn culture. When: Saturday, July 14th, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/ Industry City (274 36th Street)
F ilm MOVIES WITH A VIEW – DESPERATELY SEEKING SUSAN The evening begins with DJ Isis Swaby and the short film Judith Loves Martha, directed by Anna Gaskell and curated by BAMcinématek. Music starts at 6:00 PM, movie begins at sundown. Burgers, frites, crab cakes, pizza, ice cream, beer, and wine from Smorgasburg will be available all night long on the promenade. When: Thursday, July 12th, 6 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 1
ON THE BIG SCREEN ROOFTOP FILMS AND THE GREENWOOD CEMETERY will present a series of outdoor film screenings throughout the summer. Taking place within the Cemetery’s idyllic landscape aside one its glacial ponds, each evening features live music and a complementary afterparty. The screenings are part of Rooftop Films’ Summer Series, an annual film festival that features more than 45 screenings of new independent featurelength and short films. This Saturday: Fresh off its SXSW premiere, the dramatic comedy Wild Nights with Emily stars Molly Shannon as the poet, Emily Dickinson. There is an after party starting at 11 p.m. When: Saturday, July 7th, 7:45 p.m. Where: Greenwood/ Green-Wood Cemetery (500 25th Street)
ood & Drink
PARK SLOPE FARMERS MARKET A neighborhood farmers market featuring locally farmed and produced foods When: Sunday, July 15th, 10 a.m. – 4 p.m Where: Park Slope/Old Stone House (336 3rd Street)
YOGA IN THE PARK Get moving in the Park this summer. Join Prospect Park Alliance, Bend + Bloom Yoga and lululemon Brooklyn for free, community yoga classes in the beautiful Long Meadow. When: Thursday, July 12th, 7 p.m. Where: Prospect Park/ Long Meadow (18 East Drive) DANCERCIZE If you are an adult, come for the dancercise
workshop. While listening to latin music, you will experience the benefits of a combination of activity, energy and exercise. When: Thursday, July 12th, 10 – 10:45 a.m. Where: Brighton Beach/ Brighton Beach Public Library (16 Brighton First Road) HIP HOP DANCE AEROBICS This Dodge YMCA class gets your heart pumping with Hip-Hop music and hot step-bystep dance moves. When: Friday, July 13th, 7 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 2 SHAPE UP CARDIO SCULPT Come exercise with our popular local volunteer. When: Saturday, July 7th, 10 – 11 a.m. Where: Clinton Hill/ Clinton Hill Library (380 Washington Avenue) ALL LEVELS YOGA IN
THE PARK Hosh Yoga are hosting donation based yoga in the park. Open to all levels and all bodies, this class focuses on the Vinyasa practice of linking breath and movement while flowing from one pose to the next. A great opportunity to get outside this summer, rejuvenate the body, and calm the mind, while taking in some Vitamin D. It will focus on both strength & energy combined with balance & mindfulness. Be prepared for an energetic yet grounding practice that challenges both the mind and body When: Sunday, July 9th, 10 a.m. Where: Greenpoint/ 50 Kent Street QIGONG & TAIJI IN PROSPECT PARK Start your Sunday (and your week) in the green of Prospect CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
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Week of of July July 12-18, 12 - July 18, •2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn 9INB Week 2018 INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •• 9INB
benefit Gays Against Guns. Gays Against Guns NY is an inclusive direct action group of LGBTQ people. When: Monday, July 16th, 8 -10 p.m. Where: Bushwick/ Living Gallery (1094 Broadway)
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Park… Breathing, moving, learning some traditional Qigong and a contemporary Taiji form: Tenshin Ranman Taichi. Tenshin Ranman Taichi contains some fast, explosive moments amid the slow, elegant movement we associate with Taiji. It’s a wonderful “first form” for beginners as well as a rich and informative additional form for experienced practitioners, Class gathers at the 9th Street Entrance to the Park and walk in together to find the best place to practice, given the sun and other park-goers. When: Sunday, July 15th, 9 a.m. Where: Prospect Park TUESDAY NIGHT ZUMBA Shake up your work week with some outdoor Zumba. Join the Dodge YMCA and Downtown Brooklyn for free outdoor fitness When: Tuesday, July 17th, 5:30 – 6:30 p.m. Where: DUMBO/ Metrotech Commons (1 Metrotech Center) YOGA WITH ERICA GINGER Across from the basketball courts Bring your own mat and any props you might need Suggested donation $5. When: Wednesday, July 18th, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Where: Bay Ridge/Owl’s Head Park (67th Street and Colonial Road) TOTAL BODY CONDITIONING A full body workout designed to strengthen and tone the upper and lower body using an assortment of fitness
equipment. A few notes: When: Wednesday, July 18th, 7 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 6
N ightlife DREAMLAND DISCO Every Friday throughout mid-October, Lola Star hosts a themed DJ roller disco party at the LeFrak Center at Lakeside. Each event showcases a new theme from 70s Glitter Rock to 80s Glam, as well as dazzling performers, kitschy contests, giveaways and more. This Friday: Britney vs Justin. When: Friday, July 13th, 7:30 – 10 p.m. Where: Prospect Park/ Lefrak Center at Lakeside (171 East Drive) TINDER LIVE WITH LANE MOORE Also, a special guest panel of Scott Rogowski, Emmy Blotnick, Comedy Central Half Hour), and Mike Drucker. When: Saturday, July 14th, 8 p.m. Where: Prospect Heights/ Branded Saloon (603 Vanderbilt Avenue) LIVING FOR IT! W/ JOE ZIMMERMAN, JESSICA M. SINGLETON & MORE Join comics George Civeris, Anya Volz and Kendall Farrell as they gather their funniest buddies every month to share sets, drink wine and raise money for different causes. Featuring: Joe Zimmerman, Jessica Michelle Singleton, Andy Sandford, Julia Shiplett, Drew Anderson, Brian Bahe. Proceeds will
heater & Music
BAM R&B FESTIVAL Amalgarhythm with Kris Davis and Terri Lyne Carrington Afternoons of jazz, soul, R&B, and some tap dancing. Now in its 24th year, the festival continues to feature music legends alongside groundbreaking emerging artists. When: Thursday, July 12th, 12 – 2 p.m. Where: DUMBO/ Metrotech Commons at Metrotech Center (1 Metrotech Center) LIVE AT THE ARCHWAYGuided by a strong belief in life’s natural flow, Brown Rice Family gives listeners a distinctively organic world roots music experience, encompassing reggae, hip hop, afro beat, jazz, rock, Brazilian, Latin, and funk music. Comprised of eight members hailing from Japan, Jamaica, Haiti, Nigeria, South Africa, and the US, the members’ diverse national backgrounds set the stage for a musical journey that straddles ancient and contemporary global sounds. When: Thursday, July 12th, 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/ The Archway (Water Street and Anchorage Place) JAZZY JAZZ FESTIVAL SUMMER 2018 – Eric Frazier Originally created as the Jazzy Jazz Festival, the festival was renamed the Dr. Mary Umolu Jazzy Jazz Festival in honor of Dr. Mary Umolu, a professor and chair of the department of Mass Communication, Creative and Performing Arts and Speech at Medgar Evers College. Dr. Umolu was committed to educating
a new generation about the history of the only uniquely American art form created in the 20th century—Jazz—thus ensuring that the entire community heard the music. When: Friday, July 13th, 7:10 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Medgar Evers College (1638 Bedford Avenue) BRIC CELEBRATE BROOKLYN Mala Rodriguez/Ana Tijoux/Girl Ultra When: Friday, July 13th, 7 p.m. Where: Prospect Park/ Bandshell GIBNEY AT BROOKLYN BRIDGE PARK Gibney brings their lower Manhattan performing arts center to the park. Join them for sunset performances on the river, class on the grass, and other dance happenings set against the Manhattan skyline. When: Saturday, July 14th, 7 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Bridge Park/Pier 1 SHANIA TWAIN Shania Twain is coming to Brooklyn in support of her new album, NOW. These dates mark Shania’s first tour since “Rock This Country” back
in 2015. When: Saturday, July 14th, 7 p.m. Where: Downtown Brooklyn/Barclay’s Center (620 Atlantic Avenue) HOT SUMMER NIGHTSPROFESSOR CUNNINGHAM & HIS OLD SCHOOL Swing on over for one of the hottest groups on the international swing scene. This awardwinning band plays grooving and swinging tunes deeply steeped in the New Orleans tradition; from Sidney Bechet to Fats Waller to Professor Longhair and even Fats Domino. Professor Cunningham & His Old School has performed at some of the world’s finest festivals and received numerous international music awards including “Best Band” at World Jam (Madrid) for the past two years running. When: Saturday, July 14th, 8 p.m. Where: Manhattan Beach/Kingsborough Lighthouse Bandshell (2001 Oriental Blvd) HOW DID THIS GET MADE? Podcast favorite How Did This Get Made? will be live at BAM on July 18 with hosts Paul
Scheer, June Diane Raphael, and Jason Mantzoukas. Every episode features the deconstruction and mockery of one particular film, such as Surf Ninjas; XXX: Return of Xander Cage; The Room; and the entire Fast and Furious franchise. The show’s hosts will dissect a different film (titles to be announced) at each of the two BAM performances. Each live episode is unique; the audience gets to play a part in the show by asking questions of the hosts and coming up with impromptu songs for segments. When: Wednesday, July 18th, 7 – 10 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BAM Gilman Opera House (30 Lafayette Avenue)
T ours GALLERY TOUR: AMERICAN ART Join a Museum Guide for a free tour exploring our American Art galleries. When: Friday, July 13th, 2 – 3 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Brooklyn Museum (200 Eastern Parkway)
Professor Cunningham & His Old School will perform at the Kingsborough Lighthouse Bandshell on Saturday, July 14.
Photo courtesy of Kingsborough Community College.
10INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week• Week of Julyof12July - July 18, 2018 10INB •• INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette 12-18, 2018
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 11INB
French-Fusion Restaurant and Wine Bar 652 5th Ave. at 19th St.347-916-1747
Dinner Tue-Sun Sunday Brunch LIVE MUSIC! Thursday Friday Saturday
DAMASCUS BAKERIES 56 Gold Street. Brooklyn, NY 11201 Damascus Bakeries has the perfect breakfast recipe for you. Their Brooklyn Bistro Bun egg sandwich is the best way to start off your morning. Just fill the Bistro Bun with scrambled eggs, thick sliced bacon and cheddar cheese and you’ll have a great start to www.damascusbakery.com your day!
CAFE CHILI 172 Court St., Brooklyn, NY 11201 Café Chili is one of the most sought out Thai restaurants in the borough. Their Thai Bread and Curry is outstanding and it pairs beautifully with their spicy and delicious Red Curry with eggplant and fresh basil. www.cafechiliny.com
BAREBURGER 149 Court St., Brooklyn, NY 11201 Bareburger on Court Street wants to take you to Hawaii! Well, they have a sandwich that will make you feel like are there. The Maui Wowie Bareburger is smoked mozzarella, turkey bacon, grilled pineapple, fried onions, red piquante peppers and buttermilk ranch. And it’s recommended with wild boar!!! www.bareburgerbrooklynheights.com
D’AMICO COFFEE ROASTERS 309 Court St., Brooklyn, NY 11201 Super Jets fan Alan Neil Ferber is spending his time between football seasons crying his eyes out over the Mets. They’re not enjoying their best year and Alan is taking it personally. He’s at D’Amico Coffee Roasters hitting the hard stuff – Costa Rica Tarrazu – to drown his pain! www.damicocoffeeroasters.com/
KINGS BEER HALL 84 St. Marks Place Brooklyn, NY 11217 The Kings Beer Hall has an outside garden that is open for business! There’s nothing nicer than enjoying one of KBH’s 30 beers on tap in their outside area on a cool summer evening. And it’s only four blocks from the Barclay’s Center!!! www.thekbh.com
BROOKLYN BAVARIAN BIERGARTEN 265 Prospect Ave, Brooklyn, NY 11215 The Grand Prospect Hall’s Bavarian Biergarten is truly something to see. Inspired by Grand Prospect Hall’s Bavarian roots, the historic Biergarten makes beer lovers “dreams come true” with a collection of German and New York brews, a variety of wines, and traditional German cuisine and American specialties! www.grandprospect.com
RUSS PIZZA 745 Manhattan Ave Brooklyn, NY 11222 We stopped by Russ Pizza for a slice of pepperoni and found one of our favorite papers on the counter – the Greenpoint Gazette. Now we know that Russ has some of the best tasting pizza in the borough but they also have good taste!!! www.Russpizza.com
NANATORI 162 Montague St., Brooklyn, NY 11201 Nanatori Japanese is known for its incredible sushi rolls, and their Dancing Eel Roll is one of its most popular. Deep fried eel, avocado, cream cheese with eel lobster sauce – and it’s both exotic and delicious!!! www.nanatorijapanese.com 12INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week• Week of Julyof12July - July 18, 2018 12INB •• INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette 12-18, 2018
Boricua Festival brings the heat, fundraises for Puerto Rico BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
unset Park brought the heat and Puerto Rican pride. The 20 th annual Boricua Festival Salsa at the Waterfront returned to Sunset’s Pier 4 on Saturday, June 30, making for yet another successful event. Despite the excessive heat, a massive crowd ate and danced the day away at the festival, a highlight of which included a performance by 10-time Grammy Award winner Eddie Palmieri. “It was amazing,” said Co-Founder and President of the Boricua Festival Committee Pat Ruiz. “It was an absolute success. Despite the heat, it was a great turnout.” This year was special, Ruiz said, as the festival also served as a fundraiser for Puerto Rico after the destruction brought by Hurricane Maria. “I still have the containers. I haven’t had an opportunity to empty them but I see hundred dollar bills in them,” she said of the total amount raised. Among those who donated, she said, was the Eileen C Dugan Senior Center in Red Hook. “[We just received] a $350 check from the seniors so I’m really gracious and grateful,” Ruiz said, adding that one of the center’s reps -- a big
Scenes from the 20th annual Boricua Festival Salsa at the Waterfront. fan of Palmieri -- had attended the was dancing all over the pier. All festival and had a great ages attended and the diversity was time. incredible as always. It was 100 per“It was great cent successful.” to see our Even passengers on the NYC Ferry seniors repre- were enjoying the show. sented,” she said, “The best part was the stressing also ferry,” Ruiz added. the attendance “When they were of the United traveling back and Senior Center. forth, the passenBut, at the gers heard the conend of the day, cert and you could she said “A good see them dancing time was had by and waving.” all.” Ruiz added that this was also one of the highest attended Boricua Festivals. “Because of Eddie Palmieri, that pier was filled from beginning to end,” she said. “There
Eddie Palmieri and his band performing.
Ruiz also stated that the 72nd Precinct did a stellar job monitoring the event, with no major incidents reported. “We did have two people affected by the heat but our local hospital which was NYU Langone-Brooklyn was on the scene,” she said. “They treated them, and they refused to leave. We made sure they had water.” For the second year, the Boricua Festival Committee distributed scholarships to three Puerto Rican students as part of the Dr. Antonia Pantoja Youth Leadership & Service Award. This year’s recipients were Julian Perdomo, Briana Rodriguez and Illusion Rivera. “They didn’t know they were getting checks and that was a big surprise,” she said. “One of our sponsors, Bed Bath & Beyond, gifted them each with $500 gift cards.” Although Ruiz just finished her 20 th year organizing the festival, she’s already prepping for the next one. “We hope to make next year just as big or even bigger,” she said.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Corazon Aguirre
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 13INB
B R O O K LY N COMMUNITY BOARD #1
COMMUNITY BOARD #6
435 GRAHAM AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11211 Phone: 718â€?389â€?0009 Fax: 718â€?389â€?0098 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
250 BALTIC STREET, Brooklyn, NY 11201 Phone: 718â€?643â€?3027 Fax: 718â€?624â€?8410 Email: email@example.com Web: http://www.brooklyncb6.org/
Flushing Ave., Williamsburg, Greenpoint, Northside, Southside
Red Hook, Carroll Gardens, Park Slope, Gowanus, and Cobble Hill
CHAIRPERSON: Dealice Fuller DISTRICT MANAGER: Gerald A. Esposito Regular monthly board meetings are held on the 2nd Tuesday of the month at 6:30 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #2 350 JAY STREET, 8TH FLOOR Brooklyn, NY 11201 Phone: 718â€?596â€?5410 Fax: 718â€?852â€?1461 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web:www.nyc.gov/html/bkncb2/html/home/home.shtml Brooklyn Heights, Fulton Mall, Boerum Hill, Ft. Greene, Brooklyn Navy Yard, Fulton Ferry, and Clinton Hill CHAIRPERSON: Shirley A. McRae DISTRICT MANAGER: Robert Perris Regular monthly board meetings are held on the 2nd Wednesday of the month at 6:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #3 1360 FULTON STREET, Brooklyn, NY 11216 Phone: 718â€?622â€?6601 Fax: 718â€?857â€?5774 Email: email@example.com Web: http://cb3brooklyn.org/ (Steps above PO and Applebees Sign in with security On second floor) Bedfordâ€?Stuyvesant, Stuyvesant Heights, and Ocean Hill CHAIRPERSON: Tremaine Wright DISTRICT MANAGER: Henry Butler Regular monthly board meetings are held on the first Monday of the month at 7:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #4 1420 BUSHWICK AVENUE, SUITE 370 Brooklyn, NY 11207â€?1422 Phone: 718â€?628â€?8400 Fax: 718â€?628â€?8619 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web:http://www.nyc.gov/html/bkncb4/html/home/ home.shtml
Bushwick CHAIRPERSON: Julie Dent DISTRICT MANAGER: none at this time Regular monthly board meetings are held on the third Wednesday of the month at 6:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #5 127 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11207 Phone: 718â€?498â€?5711 Fax: 718â€?345â€?0501 Email: email@example.com Web: http://brooklyncb5.org/ East New York, Cypress Hills, Highland Park, New Lots, City Line, Starrett City
I TS C OMMUNITY B OARDS
CHAIRPERSON: Sayar Lonial DISTRICT MANAGER: Craig Hammerman
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the second Wednesday of the month at 6:30 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #7 4201 4TH AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11232 Phone: 718â€?854â€?0003 Fax: 718â€?436â€?1142 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.brooklyncb7.org (unreliable) Sunset Park and Windsor Terrace
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the third Wednesday of the month at 6:30 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #8
North Crown Heights, Prospect Heights, and Weeksville CHAIRPERSON: Nizjoni Granville DISTRICT MANAGER: Michelle George Regular monthly board meetings are held on the second Thursday of the month at 7:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #9 890 NOSTRAND AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11225 Phone: 718â€?778â€?9279 Fax: 718â€?467â€?0994 Email: email@example.com Web: www.communitybrd9bklyn.org South Crown Heights, Prospect Lefferts Gardens, and Wingate CHAIRPERSON: Musa Moore DISTRICT MANAGER: Currently vacant Regular monthly board meetings are held on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7:00 pm at Medgar Evers College Auditorium at 1650 Bedford Ave.
COMMUNITY BOARD #10 8119 5TH AVENUE Brooklyn, New York 11209 Phone: 718â€?745â€?6827 Fax: 718â€?836â€?2447 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Web: www.bkcb10.org Bay Ridge, Dyker Heights, and Fort Hamilton
CHAIRPERSON: Andrew Mitchell DISTRICT MANAGER: Melinda Perkins
CHAIRPERSON: Doris N. Cruz DISTRICT MANAGER: Josephine Beckmann
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the fourth Wednesday of the month at 6:30 pm.
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the third Monday of the month at 7:15 pm except during January and February.
CHAIRPERSON: Daniel Murphy DISTRICT MANAGER: Jeremy Laufer
1291 ST. MARKS AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11213 Phone: 718â€?467â€?5574 Fax: 718â€?778â€?2979 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.brooklyncb8.org
COMMUNITY BOARD #11
COMMUNITY BOARD #14
2214 BATH AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11214 Phone: 718â€?266â€?8800 Fax: 718â€?266â€?8821 Email: email@example.com Web: www.brooklyncb11.org/
810 EAST 16TH STREET, Brooklyn, NY 11230â€?3010 Phone: 718â€?859â€?6357 Fax: 718â€?421â€?6077 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.cb14brooklyn.com
Bath Beach, Gravesend, Mapleton, and Bensonhurst
Flatbush, Midwood, Kensington, and Ocean Parkway
CHAIRPERSON: William Guarinello DISTRICT MANAGER: Marnee Eliasâ€?Pavia Regular monthly board meetings are held on the second Thursday of the month at 6:30 pm.
CHAIRPERSON: Alvin M. Berk DISTRICT MANAGER: Shawn Campbell Regular monthly board meetings are held on the second Monday of the month at 7:30 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #12 5910 13TH AVENUE, Brooklyn, NY 11219 Phone: 718â€?851â€?0800 Fax: 718â€?851â€?4140 Email: BKCB12@gmail.com Web: www.brooklyncb12.org Boro Park, Kensington, Ocean Parkway, and Midwood CHAIRPERSON: Yidel Perlstein DISTRICT MANAGER: Barry Spitzer Regular monthly board meetings are held on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #13 1201 SURF AVENUE, 3RD FLOOR Brooklyn, NY 11224 Phone: 718â€?266â€?3001 Fax: 718â€?266â€?3920 Email: email@example.com (Barbara Santonas) Web: Under construction Coney Island, Brighton Beach, Bensonhurst, Gravesend, and Seagate
COMMUNITY BOARD #15 KINGSBORO COMMUNITY COLLEGE, 2001 Oriental Boulevard, C Cluster, Rm C124 Phone: 718â€?332â€?3008 Fax: 718â€?648â€?7232 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web:www.nyc.gov/html/bkncb15/html/home/home.shtml Sheepshead Bay, Manhattan Beach, Kings Bay, Gerritsen Beach, Kings Highway, East Gravesend, Madison, Homecrest, and Plum Beach CHAIRPERSON: Theresa Scavo DISTRICT MANAGER: Laura Singer Regular monthly board meetings are held on the last Tuesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #16 444 THOMAS BOYLAND STREET, RM. 103 Brooklyn, NY 11212 Phone: 718â€?385â€?0323 Fax: 718â€?342â€?6714 Email: email@example.com Web: www.brooklyncb16.org Brownsville and Ocean Hill
CHAIRPERSON: Joann Weiss DISTRICT MANAGER: Eddie Mark
CHAIRPERSON: (economic development) Genese Morgan DISTRICT MANAGER: Viola D. Greeneâ€?Walker
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the fourth Wednesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
Regular monthly board meetings are held on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
N COMMUNITY BOARD #17
4112 FARRAGUT ROAD Brooklyn, New York 11210 Phone: 718â€?434â€?3072 Fax: 718â€?434â€?3801 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.brooklyncb17.org
East Flatbush, Remsen Village, Farragut, Rugby, Erasmus and Ditmas Village CHAIRPERSON: Gail Reedâ€?Barnett, Ed.D DISTRICT MANAGER: Ms. Sherif Fraser Regular monthly board meetings are held on the third Wednesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
COMMUNITY BOARD #18
1097 BERGEN AVENUE Brooklyn, NY 11234â€?4841 Phone: 718â€?241â€?0422 Fax: 718â€?531â€?3199 Email: email@example.com Web: No website
Canarsie, Bergen Beach, Mill Basin, Flatlands, Marine Park, Georgetown, and Mill Island CHAIRPERSON: Saul Needle DISTRICT MANAGER: Dorothy Turano Regular monthly board meetings are held on the third Wednesday of the month at 7:00 pm.
â€” UPDATED January 2017 â€”
xx â€˘ Brooklyn Eagle â€˘ Thursday, February 18, 2017
14INB â€˘â€˘ INBROOKLYN Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette â€˘ Week Gazette of July 12-18, 2018 14INB INBROOKLYNâ€”â€”AASpecial Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint â€˘ Week of July 12-18, 2018
Brooklyn is a big place with so many choices! Let our real estate section make you feel at home.
Eye on Real
This week let’s “Stroll Down Leonard Street and See a Slice of East Williamsburg.” ABOVE: This new apartment building is 125 Leonard St. INBrooklyn photo by Lore Croghan Week July 12-18, • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Week of July of 12-18, 2018 • 2018 INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette • 15INB 15INB
Eye on Real
E State ABOVE: Welcome to the East Williamsburg stretch of Leonard Street, where old and new mingle in an eye-catchINBrooklynphotos by Lore Croghan ing way. LEFT: There's a fine new wood facade on 288 Leonard St.
Stroll Down Leonard Street and See a Slice of East Williamsburg By Lore Croghan INBrooklyn
Could you give a visitor directions to Leonard Street without using your smart phone? Probably not, unless you live there. North Brooklyn is where you go to find this fascinating residential street.
It slices through non-landmarked sections of Greenpoint and East Williamsburg. Stroll this street with us, and you’ll find varied forms of housing: Historic wood-frame houses, old-fashioned multifamily buildings, recently constructed apartment buildings, New York City Housing Authority projects and a vast Mitchell-Lama complex. Go to brooklyneagle.com to read about the end of Leonard Street that runs through Greenpoint. These pages in today’s newspaper will guide you along the East Williamsburg end of Leonard Street. We love Lorimer Street. Everybody loves Lorimer Street. It’s a go-to spot in East Williamsburg for dining, drinking and walking around. One of our favorite murals is there, on the corner of Lorimer Street and Metropolitan Avenue, above the entrance to the L and G train station. Today, though, we’re going to expand our horizons. Come with us as we exit this subway stop and head one block east so we can stroll down Leonard Street. This will give us a slightly different perspective on the neighborhood. The first thing we notice is the unusual sidewalk kiddie ride outside Metropolitan Fish Market on the corner of Leonard Street and Metropolitan Avenue. We think coin-operated pony rides are nostalgia-inducing. They always catch our eye. They can be found on many retail corridors in Brooklyn neighborhoods. Sometimes, instead of steeds, the rides are donkeys that look like Shrek’s friend in the film series. Sometimes, the rides are space ships.
ABOVE: We love these houses on Ainslie Street near the corner of Leonard Street. The market at 635 Metropolitan Ave. is only place we’ve ever seen whose sidewalk kiddie ride is a giant fish wearing a saddle and floating on a blue wave.
A Fine New Facade and a Carnegie Library
The first block of our stroll is Leonard Street between Metropolitan Avenue and Devoe Street. There, a rowhouse with a handsome architectural-wood facade catches our eye. The unpainted wood runs vertically down the facade rather than horizontally like clapboard planks. Previously, the house at 288 Leonard St. was covered with tar-paper shingles, old Google Maps photos indicate. The owner of the two-family house renovated it after buying it for $1.3 million in 2015, city Buildings Department and Finance Department records indicate. On the corner of Leonard and Devoe streets, we find one of the Brooklyn Library’s Carnegie branches. More than a century ago, philanthropist Andrew Carnegie was the richest man in the world. He donated money to build public libraries throughout New York City. Brooklyn’s portion of that funding was $1.6 million. Architect William B. Tubby designed the red-brick Leonard Library at 81 Devoe St., which was built in 1908, a posting by the Historic Districts Council says. As is typical of so-called “suburban” Carnegie libraries, it’s a free-standing building surrounded by a lawn.
— Continued on page 17INB —
16INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •Gazette Week of• July 12-18, 2018 16INB •• INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN— —AASpecial SpecialSection SectionofofBrooklyn BrooklynEagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Week of July 12-18, 2018
Eye on Real
This beautiful cluster of old-fashioned houses stands on Leonard Street at the intersection of Powers Street.
Gorgeous motorcycles are lined up on Leonard Street in East Williamsburg.
Leonard Library, whose construction was funded by philanthropist Andrew Carnegie, is more than INBrooklyn photos by Lore Croghan a century old.
Stroll Down Leonard Street and See a Slice of East Williamsburg — Continued from page 16INB —
Traces of the Area’s Industrial Past
Wood-Frame Rowhouses and a Lipka Tatar Mosque
As we continue down Leonard Street, old-fashioned wood-frame rowhouses charm our eye. There are especially nice ones as we turn the corner onto Ainslie Street. By the way, a shop called Ben’s Books at 145 Ainslie St. looks intriguing. An eye-catching cluster of frame houses can be found at 234-238 Leonard St. on the corner of Powers Street. Around the corner, there’s an austerely beautiful building at 104-108 Powers St. It’s clad in pale-green wood and topped by a small octagonal minaret with a crescent moon above it. The Powers Street property has served for the past century as a mosque for Lipka Tatar immigrants and their descendants. “Lipka” is the Crimean word for “Lithuania.” The Lipka Tatars are Turkic Muslims from Central Asia who settled in the 14th century in what is now Lithuania, Poland and Belarus. An article about the mosque in Trumplandia says the building was constructed in 1885 as the Second Methodist Episcopal Church. It was later used as the headquarters and clubhouse of the Thirteenth Assembly District Democratic Club.
Trumplandia is a magazine created by Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism students. Alyssa Ratkewitch, the youngest member of the mosque’s governing board, spoke in the Trumplandia story about plans to restore the Powers Street building and draw visitors to it with yoga and Tatar cooking classes. A 2016 article published on Public Radio International’s website also detailed Ratkewitch’s hopes for revitalizing the mosque, whose congregation has been dwindling in size since the 1950s. Her grandfather had been an imam at the mosque.
Oh darling my heart's on fire. (Yes, that's a lyric from a Passenger song.) Seen at 99 Montrose Ave. near the corner of Leonard Street.
The corner of Leonard and Grand streets has classic brick rowhouses. After that, Leonard Street serves as a boundary of a super-block that extends from Maujer Street to Scholes Street where the Williamsburg Houses are located. The New York City Housing Authority complex was constructed in the 1930s and funded by the Depression-era Public Works Administration. On the corner of Meserole Street, there’s a rental-apartment building developer Yoel Goldman constructed a couple years ago. Its address is 125 Leonard St. On the next Leonard Street corner, there’s another new rental apartment building — 73 Montrose Ave. Developer Yidel Hirsch constructed this five-story, 40-unit property on a site he bought for $4.1 million through an LLC, Finance Department records indicate.
A mural brightens the ground floor of 93 Montrose Ave., which is near the corner of Leonard Street.
Old and New Developments
Right next door to this apartment house, there’s a slim four-story brick building at 71 Montrose Ave. that has business names of the distant past painted on its facade. “Home of Korbro Salad Oil” is the largest, most legible slogan. “Montrose Smoked Fish” is another. The third name on the building is “Korchin,” which a posting on website Eating in Translation says “has the most celebrated legacy” of the three businesses. The posting provides a link to a 1984 New York Times story about Marshall Smoked Fish Co., whose president at that time was Mortimer Korchin. His father had started the company in 1909, the story says. Mortimer Korchin’s 2009 obituary says Marshall Smoked Fish Co. was sold in 1998. Later, successor company Homarus/Marshall Smoked Fish was sold to a conglomerate called Sea Specialties — which filed for bankruptcy in 2005. In 2006, a Florida bankruptcy judge approved the sale of Homarus/Marshall Smoked Fish to Banner Smoked Fish. Coney Island-based Banner Smoked Fish’s website indicates that it has kept both the Marshall and Homarus brands alive.
But more about 71 Montrose Ave. In 1990, 71 Montrose Ave. Corp., whose president is Andre van Hoek, bought the building for $75,000, Finance Department records indicate.
Funky, Funky Broadway
Further down Leonard Street, there’s seven-building Lindsay Park Housing Cooperative, an affordable-housing Mitchell-Lama complex. In January, its former board president was sentenced to prison for her role in a kickback scheme that involved padding apartment-repair bills, the Brooklyn Downtown Star reported. Leonard Street ends at Broadway — where you can find an entrance to the elevated Lorimer Street J train station.
Part of Mitchell-Lama complex Lindsay Park Housing Cooperative is at the intersection of Leonard and Boerum streets.
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special of Brooklyn Eagle/HeightsPress/Home Press/HomeReporter/Brooklyn Reporter/BrooklynSpectator/Brooklyn Spectator/BrooklynRecord/Greenpoint Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette • 17INB
Re/Max Edge is Welcomed into Bay Ridge Family
BY JOHN ALEXANDER JALEXANDER@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
usinesses in Bay Ridge are like family according to State Sen. Marty Golden who attended the ribbon-cutting ceremony for the new Re/Max Edge at 9425 Third Avenue on Wednesday, June 27. “We’re happy Re/Max Edge is opening up its new location in our neighborhood,” Golden said. “We’re all one big family in this community and now we have a new business joining our family.” Owner Michael Napolitano welcomed an enthusiastic group of colleagues and well-w ishers who had crowded around the new real estate office. Guests enjoyed champagne as they cheered Napolitano on to cut the ribbon. “I want to thank everyone for coming, especially my family, my wife Lauren and my son Sam Napolitano steals the Sam,” Napolitano show at Wicked Monk celesaid. “And I want to bration as his proud father thank the operations Michael watches.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Arthur De Gaeta
Ribbon being by Michael Napolitano at the new Re/Max Edge office at 9425 Third Avenue. team and all our Re/Max agents. This would definitely not be possible without them. We’re super excited to
be extending into Bay Ridge.” Napolitano started his career 16 years ago as a rental agent in Bensonhurst before becoming one of the most influential figures in Brooklyn’s real estate market. Prior to opening in Bay Ridge, Napolitano and his team managed a Re/Max Edge branch in
Bath Beach. Napolitano’s wife Lauren is the assistant principal at the District 20 Pre-K for All Center. Following the ribbon-cutting, guests were invited to celebrate across the street at the Wicked Monk bar and restaurant.
State Sen. Marty Golden shakes hands with Re/Max Edge owner Michael Napolitano. 18INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Landmarks Preservation Commission approves Brooklyn Bridge archway renovations BY LORE CROGHAN
BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE
onstruction alert! The city Department of Transportation plans to renovate the underbelly of the famous Brooklyn Bridge. The agency hopes to start next June on a major overhaul of the Italian Renaissance-style arches that are important architectural features of the approach to the bridge in Lower Manhattan. Originally, the arches below the famous bridge were open voids. Decades after the bridge's 1883 debut, the archways were filled in with brick, which has deteriorated. On Tuesday, July 10, the city Landmarks Preservation Commission voted unanimously to approve the transit department's proposed restoration of these archways. The commission's vote took place at its headquarters — which coincidentally is located near the Brooklyn Bridge's Lower Manhattan vehicular and pedestrian entrances. The renovation project will also include repointing the stone on the Brooklyn Bridge's main towers and installing metal bars to reinforce the towers' Gothic arches. Also, the masonry on the arches on the bridge's Brooklyn approach will be repointed. The Department of Transportation hopes to complete this project in December 2022. The city agency has already spent many years on other Brooklyn Bridge rehab projects. Past bridge renovation caused distress to residents who live near the bridge in Brooklyn Heights, Concord Village and Lower Manhattan. Their sleep was interrupted by work done at night. After the Landmarks Preservation Commission's vote, Nick Pettinati, the Department of Transportation's deputy director of urban design, told the Brooklyn Eagle the agency is “still working out the details” of whether or not the upcoming bridge repair project will involve nighttime construction.
WHY NOT RETURN THE ARCHES TO THEIR ORIGINAL CONDITION?
During a hearing before the
Rendering by B. Thayer Associates via the Landmarks Preservation
Here’s a renovation design for the Brooklyn Bridge’s Lower Manhattan arches.
Commission staffers when selecting the type of brick to be used in the arches' rehab. In their approval vote, the commissioners stipulated that the Department of Transportation must work with preservation agency staffers to ensure that new brick used in the project matches the existing brick.
A GAME-CHANGING LINK BETWEEN BROOKLYN AND MANHATTAN
Eagle photo by Lore Croghan
These Brooklyn Bridge arches are on Park Row in Lower Manhattan. Landmarks Preservation Commission's vote, Pettinati said the brick in the Lower Manhattan bridge arches has deteriorated and needs to be replaced. The transit agency plans to construct reinforced concrete walls that will stand behind new brick walls in the archways. The Landmarks Preservation Commission's Acting Chairman Fred Bland asked Pettinati why the bridge arches can't be left open — as they were when the bridge was originally designed — after the brick infill is removed.
The Department of Transportation's answer was two-fold. First, there are security concerns. The Brooklyn Bridge is a terrorist target. Second, walls are needed inside the arches to add structural stability to the bridge. In testimony during the hearing, Barbara Zay of the Historic Districts Council called the archway rehab project “a commendable and worthwhile endeavor.” She recommended that the Department of Transportation consult Landmarks Preservation
The world-famous bridge was the first span to link Brooklyn and Manhattan. Until the Brooklyn Bridge's much-heralded opening, people relied on ferries to travel between the two places. With a main span of 1,595.5 feet, it was the longest suspension bridge in the world from its debut until 1903. John, Washington and Emily Roebling led the construction of the Brooklyn Bridge, which took place between 1867 and 1883. At least 20 people died while building the bridge, including John Roebling, who got tetanus after a foot injury. His son, Washington Roebling, succumbed to caisson disease and was confined to his home in Brooklyn Heights. He sat at a window at 110 Columbia Heights and used a telescope to watch the construction work, supervised by his wife, Emily, continue without him. The Brooklyn Bridge was designated as a city landmark in 1967.
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 19INB
Landmarks Preservation Commission designates Boerum Hill historic district extension BY LORE CROGHAN
and Bond streets — and rowhouses with Victorian wood storefronts on portions of commercial corridor Atlantic Avenue between Hoyt and Nevins streets. In a statement issued after the vote, Boerum Hill Association President Howard Kolins applauded the historic district extension's designation. “By adding more residential streets to our current district and also a portion of Atlantic Avenue, a very special commercial zone, we will further protect our neighborhood's historic character,” Kolins said. Boerum Hill activists had tried on various occasions since the 1970s to win the commission's approval for expanding the historic district.
BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE
oerum Hill activists have waited four decades for this moment. The city Landmarks Preservation Commission just said yes to expanding the neighborhood's historic district. At a meeting on late last month at its Lower Manhattan headquarters, it voted unanimously to grant protected status to nearly 300 rowhouses and apartment buildings in three distinct areas adjacent to the existing Boerum Hill Historic District. Many of the buildings in the new Boerum Hill Historic District Extension were constructed either in the 1840s and 1850s or the decades immediately after the Civil War. Area I, which is west of the existing historic district, includes blocks of Dean and Bergen streets between Smith and Hoyt
OPPOSITION FROM SOME ATLANTIC AVENUE LANDLORDS
Eagle file photos by Lore Croghan
Welcome to the newly designated Boerum Hill Historic District Extension.
streets. Area II, which is east of the existing historic district, includes blocks of Wyckoff and Bergen streets between Bond and Nevins streets. Area III, which is north of the existing historic district, includes Pacific Street homes between Hoyt
At a hearing in May, numerous Atlantic Avenue landlords said they opposed the inclusion of their properties in the landmarked area. More than 20 of them signed a “no landmarking” petition. Other Atlantic Avenue landlords spoke in support of the landmarking measure at that hearing. Tuesday, prior to the vote, a Landmarks Preservation Commission staff member said the landlords' opposition prompted commission researchers to do a fresh analysis of the Atlantic Avenue properties included in the proposed historic district extension. On the basis of their analysis, the researchers recommended that no Atlantic Avenue buildings should be dropped from the proposal. Following the vote, a Landmarks Preservation Commission spokeswoman told the Brooklyn Eagle that after the May hearing, commission staffers met with Atlantic Avenue landlords opposed to landmarking and landmarking supporters to get their input and answer their questions. Landmarking will protect the Boerum Hill Historic District Extension from large-scale development because it means builders now cannot demolish properties or alter their exteriors without the preservation agency's approval.
20INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Buzz ON Biz
BOROUGH’S BOLD-FACED NAMES ATTEND Theatre for Kids and Families Opens in Park Slope BROOKLYN 4 U REALTY RIBBON-CUTTING By John Alexander
and hedgehog; two actors are cousins,” we’re informed. friendly people is fun and satisfying,” he says. Original lyrics are set to public domain melodies The Brooklyn Eagle stopped by the new location at 89 Mill Basin 2006 from Barclays Center, where including old folk songs and classic children’s tunes. John Alexander Fourthin Avenue, ﬁve in blocks Play NiceBy Theatre has begun its season of Brooklyn lightheart-4 U Realty and through of continued success firstname.lastname@example.org ed musicals with positive, life-aﬃrming messages about years the two-act musical “TheisThree Little Pigs Buy The show, which emphasizes “being a good neighbor,” now partner-owner in his second location, It was a virtual who’s who of Brooklyn’s cooperation and kindness. And they’re looking for their a Brownstone in Brooklyn” is running on plus patience, perseverance, and pig puns runs Brooklyn 4 U Realty in Dyker Heights. biggest names attending the grand opening helpers. July/August cast, musicians, and backstage weekends (2 p.m. Saturdays, 3:30 p.m. through July 1, will be followed by show Gigantiello a blessing the ribbon-cutting ceremony at Brooklyn 4 U Sundays, throughbefore July 1). Relocated from Manhattan, this all-volunteer compa- offered after show, starting with the summer muribbon-cutting. “It’s a happy occasion to be Realty of Dykerand Heights. ny’s rehearsals meetings reﬂect their mission and The Eagle is mentioned promsical about kids and counselors at an he told this paper. “I’ve known MaAmong elected officials, community here,” message bythe encouraging its mixed-generation cast and inently in the Brooklyn-cenunusual summer camp, titled “Not a ria and Anthony for a number of years, and leaders and6clergy stopping by tosocially wish owncrew (ages to 106) to interact and share stories tric script in Scene 6 and the Happy Camper.” I came just to wish them well. I hope that Maria Castellano The theatre welcomes audition ofers their own lives on and andAnthony oﬀ stage.Sciortino newspaper is used as a prop as place serves the community and also well their new endeavor werethe State Sen. theand In ainwelcoming atmosphere, experienced new well. The show’s target audiappointments, visits, donations of serves their needs as Marty Golden, costumes and supplies, and all inPlay Nice actors Borand crew are encouraged to come early ence is ages six and up, with much as possible. It’s ough President Eric quiries throughout the year. Actand linger after assigned rehearsal slots in order to get to plenty of humor adults will a great thing for the Adams, Kings Couning classes, puppet shows, conknow each other, help each other memorize their lines, appreciate. neighborhood.” Democratic Party and play games. Some may choose certs, one-day free workshops, “Two six-year-olds are dotyschool homework Golden cut the cerFrankpainting or prop-making. variety shows, and special famiamong the actors, with the toChairperson help with scenery emonial ribbon in Seddio, Federation ly events are planned and a fundAll ticket sales from main stage shows ($10 admis- oldest member more than front of the new loof Italian American raising concert on July 20. sion) is donated to local charities, a prime motivation ten times their age, and the at 7505 13th Organizations Pres- who ﬁnd it rewarding to help raise family cation For more details, show times, idea is reﬂected litfor many participants Avenue. ident Frank Naccatickets, and contact information, money for those less fortunate through donating their erally: the“This cast includes two is a great rato,andMsgr. time talent.David brothersopportunity who play two of the go to www.PlayNicePeople. for our Cassato of St.toAthacom. According theatre founder Rob Lester, the cast and pigs; a mother and herwhere son have avenue here Brooklyn Borough President Eric Adnasius and a second Msgr. family. “Working on a show with a scene together as an older pig crew are like Jamie Gigantiello, ams, Msgr. Jamie Gigantiello and we have a lot of employment and new vicar of development Vincent Capalbo. State Sen. Marty Golden cuts the ribbon on new Brooklyn 4 Realty office in jobs,” Golden said. for the Catholic DioDyker Heights. ebrooklyn media/Photos by Arthur De Gaeta Photos are from the “I know Maria and cese of Brooklyn. current production Anthony are going to per how vital a new neighborhood business BP Eric Ada ms, Frank Seddio, Frank NacCastellano began of “The 3 Little Pigs do a great job at this like Brooklyn 4 U Realty is to the communi- carato, Msgr. Cassato and Msgr. Jamie take her real estate career Buy a Brownstone in location and we’re ty. “This is so important as you look at small the time to share in our grand opening,” Casin 2009 and over the Brooklyn” very, very proud of businesses that continue to grow,” Adams said. tellano said. years her passion Photos by Jarrett Scott them. Brooklyn 4 “Businesses with a hundred or less employees “And to quote my partner Anthony Sciorand diligence have U Realty is not new in New York State make up 97 percent of our tino, ‘The best is yet to come!’” allowed her to pave to our communities businesses so we must do everything we can to a continuous path tobut it’s new to Dyker continue to let this be an Empire State. This is wards success which Heights and they’re the beginning of growing an empire and I am resulted in her opening her own compa- Brooklyn 4 U Realty co-owner Maria going to do a great, so happy for them.” Castellano thanked her family and friends ny. Castellano with Frank Naccarato and great job.” Adams told this pa- for their support and encouragement in Sciortino opened State Sen. Marty Golden. “helping me make my dream a reality.” She also thanked Sal Strazzullo for sponsoring the grand opening and Mario Macaluso for constructing the new office. Anthony Sciortino, Frank Seddio and “It was an honor having Marty Golden, Maria Castellano. INBROOKLYN
Brooklyn 4 U Realty owners Anthony Sciortino and Maria Castellano raise a toast to their new endeavor.
Maria Castellano, center, with parents Nick and Madeline Castellano, brothers Nick Castellano and Tony Castellano, daughter Gabriella Castellano and Msgr. David Cassato.
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 21INB
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 21INB
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22INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND
A revitalized Coney Island brings new events and nostalgic fun this summer
ebrooklyn media/Photo by Stevie Borrello
BY STEVIE BORRELLO EDITORIAL@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
oney Island is a quintessential New York City summer staple. It is a refuge not only for South Brooklyn locals to escape the heat, but also for residents of every borough to come and spend their weekends at a beach town that makes them feel miles away from the concrete jungle. The revitalization of the area brings more attractions, events and establishments each summer, making Coney Island a destination on every New Yorker’s summer bucket list. One of those new attractions is the Ocean Wonders: Sharks! exhibit at the New York Aquarium, which includes over 10 species of sharks including sand tiger and blacktip reef sharks. The exhibit, which took over four years to complete from the groundbreaking in January 2014, is
crucial in teaching New Yorkers the significance of protecting the city’s marine ecosystems and biodiversity. “We’re celebrating a remarkable new facility where New Yorkers can learn more about – and be delighted by – our ocean-dwelling neighbors. But we’re also celebrating another big step toward recovery from the devastation of Hurricane Sandy,” said Mayor Bill de Blasio at the ribbon cutting event on June 28. The restoration and revitalization of Coney Island started before the mass destruction left by Hurricane Sandy in 2012 and developments continue to be made in the area. “Investing in our cultural institutions is critical to our ongoing neighborhood investments, and we’re thrilled to see this iconic exhibit build on the momentum in Coney Island,” said James Patchett, President and CEO of New York City Economic Development Corporation
(NYCEDC), at the event. Brooklyn’s only beachfront rooftop The revitalization of Coney Island bar, according to Martinez. The was spearheaded in 2003 with the amphitheater also boasts a diverse creation of the Coney Island De- lineup of famous performers this velopment Corporation by former summer, from Wiz Khalifa on AuMayor Michael Bloomberg, the City gust 2 to the Beach Boys on August 17. Council and former Brooklyn BorMCU Park, home of the Brooklyn ough President Marty Markowitz. Cyclones, has also felt positive effects The initiatives have included re- from the revitalization efforts. “It’s designing and renovating several really great,” said Cyclones’ Director amusement park rides, creating of Communications Billy Harner, new pedestrian walkways to the “people are coming from all over boardwalk and the opening of the the city enjoying the rides, going Ford Amphitheater. to Nathan’s, enjoying the game and “The Ford Amphitheater rep- fireworks.” resents the revitalization of Coney He also mentioned several events Island, which is in the midst of a the Cyclones have planned for upcomeback as the best beach-side en- coming games, including the first tertainment destination in New York ever Grateful Dead night on July 14 City,” said amphitheater spokesper- and a Sandlot 25th anniversary night son Julien Martinez. on July 21. Event favorites are also Since its opening in 2016, the returning, such as Seinfeld Night on amphitheater has had over 100,000 August 4, which Harner said is one ticket buyers and opened the restau- of the “biggest nights of the season.” To be continued on page 24 rant Kitchen 21, which includes
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 23INB
WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND Continued from Page 23 he Cyclones have become a staple at Coney Island, and as Harner says, “Play ball means it’s the start of summer.” On a typical summer day in Coney Island, there is a constant flow of people coming off the trains and flocking to the beach, sauntering around the boardwalk or laying on benches basking in the sunshine. While there are endless activities, from Circus Sideshows and
Burlesque at Coney Island USA to the iconic Cyclone roller coaster and Deno’s Wonder Wheel rides, the mass of people appear to prefer the calm, lazy days spent avoiding the chaos from the New York hustle and grind. “I come out here almost every day,” said Coney Island resident Ronnie Brown. “The water calms me,” he said, relaxing on a bench and staring out into the ocean. Brown has been living in the area for about 45 years and described how he saw the changes in the neighborhood over time. “I had seen it in its worst days,” he said, “it has changed a lot for the better. Now all walks of life come here and it’s a diverse area.” While the revitalization efforts have mostly been focused around the Coney I s l a n d boardwalk and amusement area, it has also impacted local residents by upgrading sanitary sewer lines and a mixeduse residential building that features a community center. NYCEDC plans to continue renovating
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Stevie Borrello
infrastructure in the neighborhood, according to their project plans on their website. The refurbishments also do not take away any of the Brooklyn charm from Coney Island. When Brenda Rodriguez has free time, she travels from her home in Staten Island to come back to her childhood
neighborhood where she can still find several traces of her nostalgic Coney Island summers. “I feel at home here,” she said,
leaning back on the bench, smiling wide, watching the people passing by. “I did everything over here as a kid — the Cyclone, the spook house, even the Jumbo Jet when it was there.” Since Rodriguez’s childhood days, several events have been created to entertain the crowds, including free movie nights on the beach, the Annual Sand Sculpting Competition and the Coney Island Music Festival, according to Cindy Godla, events,
marketing and public relations manager for the Alliance for Coney Island. “Whether you're a beach lover or adventure seeker, there is something for everyone in Coney Island,” said Godla. “We have tons of history here.” Gravesend resident Jeanette Wert enjoys heading to Paul’s Daughter, one of the oldest establishments on the boardwalk, to have a beer and hamburger, a routine she looks forward to when she heads to the beach. Walking past Paul’s Daughter one can see longtime locals like Wert alongside families getting fuel after going on rides at Luna Park, all defining their own Coney Island experience. “There is a strong sense of community here,” said Wert.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Stevie Borrello
24INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND
Coney lights up the sky with annual fireworks show BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
spectacular day in Coney. On Wednesday, July 4, Coney celebrated Independence Day with a bevy of events, capped off by the annual Fourth of July Steeplechase Spectacular Fireworks Show at the boardwalk. This marked the fifth annual free fireworks show put on display by the Alliance for Coney Island. A large group of spectators took to the boardwalk at around 9:30 p.m. to view the show. “We stand out from other locations because there's so much more to do in Coney Island than other locations who have fireworks shows,” said Cindy Godla, events, marketing and public relations manager for
the Alliance. “We have tons of attractions, amusement rides and eateries to enjoy before and after the fireworks. A lot of our guests spend the entire day in Coney Island.”
Godla also discussed the holiday as a whole in Coney. “Fourth of July in Coney Island went great,” she said. “We had a large turnout throughout the course of the day for all the Scenes from the annual fireworks display. different activities happening. From the weather bringing us a beautiful beach day and
the Nathan’s Famous Hot Dog Eating Contest to the Brooklyn Cyclones game at MCU Stadium and the fireworks show in the evening, there was plenty to do.” Although there are many places for New Yorkers to catch some fireworks, there’s something about Coney Island that makes it special for its attendees, she said. “We love to be able to show visitors how great Coney Island is,” said Godla. “Many people think of Coney Island as either a beach, an amusement area or a neighborhood but never really connect all three together. When they come to Coney Island and see all the new and exciting changes it really helps breathe a new perspective into them and it’s great to see how excited they are to come here.” It doesn’t end with the Fourth, Godla added. “We do weekly fireworks show every Friday night in the summer, so for anyone who missed it, they can join us every Friday night at 9:30 until August 31st,” she said.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Corazon Aguirre
Scenes from the annual fireworks display.
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WELCOME TO CONEY ISLAND
Chestnut breaks record at annual Hot Dog Eating Contest BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
ot dog! It was another record-setting Fourth of July in Coney Island at Nathan’s Annual International Hot Dog-Eating Contest. Thousands of attendees witnessed Joey Chestnut claim victory once again, taking home his 11th championship, and breaking a world record by stuffing 74 hot dogs down his gullet in just 10 minutes, besting his previous record by just a single hot dog. On the women’s side, Miki Sudo was victorious for the fifth straight year, eating 37 franks. Major League Eating (MLE) Commissioner and emcee for the event George Shea described the event as another success. “We had a variety of really great acts, a beautiful summer day and a spectacularly huge crowd that was just really into it. From that element, it was grand slam home run,” he said. However, the contest wasn’t without controversy. For the first time since its
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Corazon Aguirre
The Nathan’s Hot Dog Eating Contest had repeat winners, Joey Chestnut and Miki Sudo. inception in 1972, there was an error with the count which originally had Chestnut eating 64 hot dogs instead of his actual record-breaking number -- a number that was given to ESPN that was broadcasting the event. The error, Shea said, came because of the number of hot dogs piled in front of Carmen Cincotti and Chestnut. “It made it difficult for the judges or counters to get it right,” he explained. “When the judges looked at the conclusion, it was clear that Joey had eaten more than originally thought; likewise with
Carmen because it was just a mountain of hot dogs in front.” But, he added, the system put in place clarified the situation, and the count was corrected. “[Chestnut] wanted to break to record and our credibility is on the line. And we did get the right count,” he added. “Our job at Major League Eating is to get the right count and run a fair contest. We did but the counters messed up. I was telling the thousands of people there the wrong numbers and ESPN was reporting the wrong numbers initially. At the end, we got it
right. But it was extremely frustrating for everyone, Joey Chestnut included.” The counters’ “one job [is] to count correctly and they didn’t do their job,” Shea said. “That’s just the facts. I’m not going to sugar coat it. It won’t happen again. We are going to adjust this.” Shea pointed out that Brooklyn District Attorney Eric Gonzalez was present and helped confirm the correct count. “To have the Brooklyn DA there was fortunate. He came over, and we went through everything with the plates, the eaters and the Nathan’s staff,” he said. “He got the same count.” Despite the mishap, Shea was thrilled to participate once again. “It is a singular pleasure in my life. I enjoy it so much and the crowd is just so much fun to connect with,” he said. “The vibe is just incredible. A lot of it is because of the crowd. It’s truly gratifying on every level.” It’s part, Shea added, of what makes Coney Island special. “It’s not luck to have these things,” he said. “Coney Island has great events because it’s Coney Island. Only they do things like this. There’s a magic to it. That’s why we have so much attention. It’s a special place.”
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Protectingspace our citizens o fit alloted ospital situation ubleAdecked headline no need of triage fit alloted space
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Election and select an action that when our grandchildrenGovernor vote and it Cuomo they provided a painful lesson that voice heard before and ontelhas Nullam dnon bank on porttitor posuere mi, fringilla laoreet convallis quis adiplus nec ornare. Integer sit amet volutpat turpis. lorem, a dictum m. Ut addresses gun violence. city streets and enhanced penalties for reckless drivhas already delivered decisions that decriminalevery election counts. Day. proposed ut no hossemper idm ornare congue arcu, nonsit interiscing pulvinar,ut. lorem pien Integer congue condimentum urna, amet leo imperdiet a libe- Reasonable people know that gun will change America. The ers. Citizens Weofthe15people must count every The apathy of Democrats positioned izing possession dum mauris dapibus id. Aenean feugiat ultrices mattis rper aliquam ligula mollis sit amet. Maecenas odio Sed vel eu purus. massa in it tor- laws do not need to be further weak- United decision allowed corporations The state legislature must approve the changelection as metus an opportunity to bePraesent Republicans to take this nomination grams or less ofsem, pot whether hidden ortempor in plain view, pe is the company thatNulla wins the pro- Fusce a vulputate. luctus venenatis sapien aliquet vitae sit vulputate id ante. variquam dapibus lectus sit amet arcu tempor leo eleifend viver- es. s erat, We also need the state legislature to provide a heard. We like to make thatNulla ened for theto sake oferos the Second Amendand wealthy individuals unlimited but Democrats can regain the Senate which would take thisPellentesque controversy and attendant will obligated provide aodio large sed believe viverra. rhonmentum tortor. amet, auctor id ante. velitsvestibunar be congue euismod, imperdiet. ra. Proin eros sem, purus utrum reasonable number of speed cameras to enforce the political baggage off thelorem table. would nice to let Aliquam facility Reasonable to compensate for thethat disinterest sophisticated but itmolestie is if they spending in political racesIt and the bepretium know if sem. pick up two seats in November. tincidunt mi, tincidunt vestiblum Cras lobortis at lectus adical vulputate elit eupeople mauris. Nullam porttitor mi, fringilla laoreet convallis quis adip- is m non ment.nisi new laws. Let us hopeposuere that our legislators will work police offi cers perform their duties instead oflaziness. being ulum service hospital it will replace. our legislators, on every level, work Janus decision dealt a blow to unions just If we are too lazy to vote We need candidates who care about sem rutrum bibendum. Integer malesuada feugiat vel quis libero. Praesent consectetur ndimentum, erat eget posuere lorem semper idm ornare congue arcu, non interiscing pulvinar, together sapien as a group to see that these changes and pawns a tortor politicalvitae chesslacinia. game. ed Congressmember Jeffetowardarcu, increasing and streamlining to care or elit to improvements sign petitions, then we byin overturning decades of precedent education, unions and health commodo vehicula quam ultrices. Sed at care. Mauris tellus aHakeem rutrum mi consectetur dum maurisvel dapibus id. Aenean feugiat ultrices mattis velorturpis purus. corpervarius are made quickly. Mayor de Blasio has fulfi lled an incredible amount portunity to gun complain thatid the NYPD massa sedcreated facilisis ultrices. rutrum ut unions condimentum eu, elementum Quisque ac massa nunc, lacinour citizens can havenisl, real Fusce that allowed collect dues. must accept America solely Two candidates running locally metus alorem vulputate. Praesent luctusarevenenatis sapien sem,toaliquet vitae tempor sit an t, vulputate idlaws, ante. Nulla variBrian Kieran is an attorney works aschange. a Principal of his promises in a very short time. He has imposed many low-level marijuana arrests in non neque. Vivamus eget vulputate mauris. vitae metus ac lacus fermentum protection against senseless violence. Trump Republican Party is velbyvestibuthe Trump Republican Party. whowho will fight for Max Rose purus sed viverra. Nulla rhonmentum amet, The auctor id ante. Pellentesque lvinar congue euismod, eros odio Law Kieran Clerk inisthe Court of thewho Stateworks oftortor. New the extra protection of an inspector generalThe for2014 the midterm He hinted that this may be ando indicaBrian a Supreme community activist Vivamus elit tellus, euismod sque tincidunt ligula non velit Reasonable people not accept to public education, unions, election had 36 molestie is running for Congress and Andrew Aliquam tincidunt mi, tincidunt vestiblum opposed sem. Cras lobortis loremut atcondimentum lectus pretium , a vulputate nisi elit eu mauris. in Kings County and is aisDemocrat. NYPD and signed off on the lawsmolestie, passed byligula the City forYork ring. de Blasio is really not serious about vitae, the State New York and aInteger Democrat. molestie aforlectus. Donec the NRA erat premise thatposuere there can be healthcare thelibero. poor, programs for consectetur percent turnout, which wasof the lowest Gounardes is running for State Senate. ulum sem rutrum bibendum. malesuada feugiat vel quis Praesent condimentum, eget consequat venenatis lobortis, libero eros porttit leo vel nibh condimentum eu elit commodo vel vehicula quam ultrices. consectetur tortor vitae lacinia. Mauris turpis eo tellus varius arcu, a rutrum mi no regulation of firearms and that the disadvantaged and gun control. result in 72 years. This apathy favored If we want change, if weSed wantatpublic massa sed lorem facilisis ultrices. nisl, rutrum ut condimentum eu, elementum is. Quisque ac massa nunc, id lacinprotection of the Second Amendment Most reasonable people want some of Republicans who were fired up enough education, unions and better healthnon these neque. Vivamus vulputate mauris. ec vitae trumps metusprotection ac lacus fermentum of citizens. things. The apathyeget of regular cit- over issues to come out and take nine care, then Democrats must turn out to Brian Kieran which is a community activist who works Vivamus elit tellus, euismod ut condimentum nesque tincidunt ligula non velit Democrats, Reasonable people want a fair and safe izens could allow the monied to make Senate seats from vote for them in November.
Mayor Bloomberg continues to push a fantasy that, if he had more power, everything would be okay. When so much is at stake, it is not the time to Mayor Bloomberg continues to push a make political statements or play fantasy that, if he had more power, games”. everything would be okay. When so much is at stake, it is not the time to make political statements or play games”.
tble usdecked never forget headline Donovan's day
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COMMON SENSE COMMON SENSE BY JERRY KASAR COMMON SENSE
for the State of New York and is a Democrat.
The Conservative Party’s 31st s County Memorial Day Parade was some. The line of march was one of consecutive POW/MIA ceremoan literally Donovan had a convincing Democratic ny held at Lookcandidates Out Pointcombined. at 81st in years with thousands BY JERRY KASSAR Street Shore Road was very rs lining Thirdwin Avenue enjoyingGrimm the in over Michael Oneand possible wrench in the outcome BY JERRY KASSAR well attended. The party for the cheering the marchers. two primaries. Donovan de- for Democrats could be turnout. past several years has been joined Star Mothers were the grand marThere were more Republicans who fied the polls, the opinion of pundits Donec molestie, ligula consequat venenatis tempus orci pretium. Donec facilisis, odio et iacu- lectus. mn dolor sit amet, consectetur adipimunity remains as safe as ever. The new protecby the St.inAnselm’s Boy Party Scout troop hardly of a more worthy andthink the many who thought the abunvoted thearcu Republican Ocasio-Cortez not only had the libero eros porttitor ac malesuada lis iaculis, sem rutrum mi,primary a numbers vulputateoferat ec sed urna in sem ornare blandit tions seem to appear only ondiam, recently purchased one of the largest Ea- lobortis, se moms who wear the distinctive which boasts dancevolutpat of Grimmnec lawn signs couldlorem be than Democrats inMauris the Democratic advantage of changing Democratic necect mauris. Doneccultural eleifend magna porttitor metus. ninnunc vehicula homesligula and refl a different view on of any troops in thesagittis nation.interdum This year purus havevelit, given to the defense of our gle Scouts BY JERRY KASAR interpreted to mean he had an abunprimary despite a significantly larger demographics, which call for a young, non justo fringilla fermentum. Suspendisse potenfeugiat. Fusce laoreet vehicula laoreet. Nam id itae neque. Aliquam semper euissecurity. Homes like this have existed in great protection of our freedoms their sons two Eagle Scouts were in attendance. dance of votes. sem metus, accumsan number of enrolled Democrats. Ocasio-Cortez not only had the progressive candidate, she Quisque eros fringilla blandit pel-also had the magna. Vivamus a felisThere atThe lacus tincidluctus.They Pellentesque in thearcu, Sunset Parka area foret,many are 1,642 ti.numbers hters. Donovan won in both usualorci interpretation of this data woulddui advantage of changing neglect of iaculis theadditions district byto Crowley to sitDemocratamet risus. Fusce magna unttempus sodales quis sed nisl. Donec vitae purus. dimentum nec,amet, laoreet at handily dolor. Sed years and are really not positive individuals who re- lentesque ve more. lectus. Donec molestie, ligula consequat venenatis pretium. Donec facilisis, odio et iacusum dolor Alsit consectetur adipiany community. vel felis scelerisque suscipit nibh lacinia. eu nisi eros, etrutrum venenatis eros. Proin non aand sedrespect consectetur ac,Staten suscipit quisbut Quisque Brooklyn and Island, hislis iaculis, be that Democrats are less excited ic demographics, which call eros for anec play offdiam, — a perfect storm so to speak. main missing and lobortis, libero porttitor ac malesuada sem arcu mi, a vulputate erat Donec sed urna in sem ornare blandit There 1,642 individuals who remain The candidate, homes themselves lookinterdum and,tale here Suspendisse potenti. ProinThere sed justo. lacus orci,porttitor eu ultrices tellus. Vestibulum nisl consequat ante sed felisare commodo unaccounted for s.In nuncwin in Brooklyn innec both the Repubabout Max Rose and Republicans are nec young, progressive she ishorrible a cautionary purus ligula nec mauris. Donec eleifend magna lorem metus. Mauris sagittis interdum velit, volutpat vehicula worse yet, they make the whole area around Sed sollicitudin tristique suscipit. Sed mattis, odio magna. Duis rbi quis from the Vietnam ected offi lican and Conservative morefor excited about Danvehicula Donovan.laoreet. also hadid the neglect of the district for all incumbents. is also a missing and primaries unaccounted from the non justo fringilla fermentum. SuspendisseThere potenFusce laoreet Nam vitae neque. Aliquam semper euis- feugiat. them appear trashy. And, frankly, of imperdiet tempus, orci tortor pellentesque nibh, t i nat clacus i by du nsix t ato War. This isCrowley uding Con** message for local political was Pellentesque by a landslide. In the metus, Republicanaccumsan magna. *Vivamus off -aeros perfect ti.play Quisque arcu, fringilla a instead blandit et,ofpel-organia felis tincidutmassa luctus. sem Vietnam War. fering security protection, they more fewer than dui last year er sit ametadditional aliquet magna nec ligula. gravida lorem, lum.Michael Utprimary lentesque sit enim amet risus. Fusce iaculis magnathere is quis sed nisl.deal Donec vitae purus. ondimentum nec,inlaoreet at dolor. Sed ap-unt sodales There has been a great written zations. Although I suspect Brooklyn, Donovan storm so to speak. than likely attract unwanted attention from podue to successful efate Senator Curabitur suscipit enim sed metus adipiscing a dictum leo aerra libero, Mayor Bloomberg continues to push a vel felis scelerisque nec suscipit nibh lacinia. Quisque eu nisi eros, et venenatis eros. Proin non sedproached consectetur ac, suscipit quis 70 percent of the vote. In the since primary day concerning the little opportunity for a Republican to tential burglars who commodo figure these homes contain forts in identifying den, Assemimperdiet. Praesent scelerisque telimperdiet ut. rtor. Sed Suspendisse potenti. Proin sedOcasio-Cortez interdum justo. lacus orci,ofeu ultrices Vestibulum necand nislmore m consequat ante sed felis commodo Conservative Party primary, defeat Joe Crowleytellus. by Democratic more of his timenumber outside challenge seriously in fantasy that, ifDonovan he had more power, thenec greatest ofsit valuables. theSed remains ofDuis a lus sndit sed Nicole ornare. Integer amet volutpat turpis. eu massa Sed sollicitudin tristique suscipit. Seddistrict mattis, odio is not magna. Morbi quis his district. Back then, the defeat of received over 70 percent of the vote. Socialist Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. November, the overall Community outreach by civic and government everything would be okay. When so handful of individuals that had been located and andmassa Alec Brook-Krasny as well as Integer conguetempus, condimentum urna, sit amet aliin tleo eleifend rutrum a imperdiet orci tortor pellentesque nibh, i n c i d u n t ra Steingutiscaused more than The Grimm forces hard. They have my simpler view that has remains nearly left wing as the primary groups asripples well offias cials explaining Theown process identifying mber Vincent Gentile all participatquam ligula mollisas sitelected amet. Maecenas odio quam viverra. Proin as sapimuch isinfought at stake, itreturned. is Ihistorical not the time toofNew sit disadvantages amet aliquet enim magna nec security ligula. gravida lorem,defeat. ibulum. Ut theirParty candidate. parallels York. Crowley’s would indicate. the of arcu the heavy from painstaking and can in take many months. he Kingscertainly Countybelieved Conservative dapibus lectus sit amet tempor imperdiet. eros sem, conmcorper Curabitur suscipit enim sed metus adipiscing a dictum leo both rna libero, Mayor Bloomberg continues toidentifi pushSteingut, awas Captain statements play an aesthetic well as security perspective The Republican candidate does not But, as Imake often saypolitical during election sea- TheBack in 1978, Stanleyed the quis Joe CrowleyNullam had moved himself as and dge Democrats. last or soldier Douglas porttitor posuere mi, fringilla laoreet vallis adip,tortor. vulpuPraesent commodo scelerisque telimperdiet ut. isimperdiet. Sed necessary, or we will be confronted with large fantasy that, if he had more power, Recchia had individuals handing Ferguson, USAF, shotYork down over Laos onhis Decemappear toarcu, be able to get any resources son, there can only be one winner and speaker of the New State Assemfamily tolorem Northern Virginia years semper idm ornare congue non interiscing pulvi.blandit Nullased games”. lus nec of ornare. Integer sit looking amet volutpat turpis. Sed eu massa sections our community likeaultrices safety gnpulviliterature as everything they attempted to ber 30, 1969. His remains recovered on April to mount challenge. for a variety of reasons that winner bly from Brooklyn, was were defeated in amattis ago. He and more was traveling mauris dapibus id. together Aenean urna, feugiat nar, velmoredum a would be okay. When so Integer congue condimentum sit amet ali- That is in leo eleifend ae,up rutrum deposit box holding cells. to was vote. Considering the over13, 2013 and identifi edby onMurray February 14, 2014. Dan Donovan. To Michael Grimm’s Democratic primary Weinback Proin to his metus district work – notPraesent unfortunate. nominating afor vulputate. luctusDemocrats venenatis purus. uismod, quam ligula mollis sit amet. Maecenas odio quam viverra. Cras sapimuch is elit at speech stake, it stein, issapien not the time to positive the *** Jerry sed Kassar theNulla chairperson of candidates the tortor. Kings rhonmentum Fusce sem, aliquet vitae amet, rra quam, areception vulputate nisiConservaeu because he purus considered itviverra. hisishome. credit, in his concession he a candidate who was notempor more far left-leaning create a vacdapibusConservative lectus sit amet arcu tempor imperdiet. eros sit sem, conllamcorper received, the liberal Recchia group We are seeing more and more homes in Dyker County Party. He is a longtime make political statements or play Aliquam tincidunt molestie mi, tincidunt vestibuauctor id ante. Pellentesque vel vestibulum sem. ndisse condimentum, erat eget posOld-timers noticed. And eventually asked all his supporters to join with him than a stalking horse for his daughter uum that could allow alaoreet Republican to Nullam porttitor posuere mi, fringilla vallis quis adiput, vulpuound the wrong parade toa conduct a Cras Heights enclosed inatstainless steel bars on all lum community activist who has Integer served as an officer semsemper rutrum bibendum. malesuada lobortis lorem lectus pretium feugiat da, leoNulla tellus varius arcu, rutrum many residents noticed. Inornare gaincongue some traction. A race here, even in supporting Donovan in November. Helene who two years later replaced lorem idm arcu, non interiscingthe pulvi-new nte. games”. n drive. Live and learn. fl oors and heavy stainless steel security doors. or member of many organizations. He works for commodo vel vehicula quam ultrices. Sed at the local libero. Praesent consectetur consectetur urpis. Quisque ac massa nunc, id vel quis if a losing race, could benefit Max her father and still holds the seat. nar, my opinion, you can get away with that dum mauris dapibus id. Aenean feugiat ultrices mattis vel elit ssa pulvi*** Rose, the Democratic winner, I find this trend extremely disturbing. The comthe state of New facilisis York. ultrices. massa vitae lacinia. Mauris turpis purus. nisl, type rutrum Donec vitae lacus fermenmetus alorem vulputate. luctus euismod, also metus had anacimpressive night. tortor He The Weinsteins were reformers of neglect for ased couple of years, Praesent Republican Party.venenatis Apparently that ut condimentum eu, elementum non neque. ellenesque tincidunt ligula non velit purus sed viverra. Nulla rhonmentum tortor. Fusce sapien sem, aliquet vitae tempor sit amet, verra quam, a vulputate nisi elit eu actually bested the entire field of and Steingut as speaker was spending but not for a decade or more. will not happen. Kieran is a community who works eget vulputate mauris. Vivamus elit scing. Aliquam tincidunt molestie activist mi, tincidunt vestibuauctor id ante. Pellentesque vel vestibulum sem. Brian pendisse condimentum, erat eget pos- Vivamus Week of July 12-18, • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Dailymolestie Eagle/Heights Gazette • 29INB forlum theReporter/Brooklyn State of NewSpectator/Brooklyn York and isInteger aRecord/Greenpoint Democrat. utlorem condimentum vitae, a Press/Home eet leo nibh condimentum eu 2018tellus, sem rutrum bibendum. malesuada Craseuismod lobortis at lectus pretium feugiat uada, leovel tellus varius arcu, a rutrum
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“ “ “
Magistrate Judge Robert Levy and curators Rick Kopstein and Lauren Welles welcomed judges, lawyers, court employees and artists to Brooklyn’s Federal Court recently for the opening of “Greetings from Coney Island,” a photography exhibit featuring the work of 28 artists. Brooklyn Eagle photos by Rob Abruzzese
Hon. Dora Irizarry next to photographer Ken Farrell.
‘Greetings from Coney Island’ Shines at Brooklyn’s Federal Courthouse Gallery By Rob Abruzzese Brooklyn Record
Donato DiCamillo was born in Brooklyn, the child of Italian immigrants. At a young age, DiCamillo had behavior issues and by the time he was 16, he was kicked out of school. Eventually, he found himself inside a federal prison in Virginia. Nowadays, you can find DiCamillo, or at least his photographs, in Brooklyn’s federal court, where they are on display from now until Sept. 28. When DiCamillo was in federal prison, he became intensely interested in photography. When he was released in 2012, he taught himself how to use a camera while still in home confinement.
He took photos of bugs, plants and anything within 120 feet of his home. Eventually, he made it to Coney Island. “If you look at his photographs, his photos are really strong just like all of the photographs here,” said Magistrate Judge Robert Levy. “But there is something really amazing and elemental about them.” DiCamillo is one of 28 photographers whose work is on exhibition at the Charles P. Sifton Gallery in Downtown Brooklyn’s Federal Court. “Greetings from Coney Island” features artists documenting America’s Playground — the culture, the characters, the Mermaid Parade, the Polar Bear Plunge and, of course, the boardwalk.
get a Coney Island dog. For the rest of my life when someone says, ‘Do you want a Coney Island?’ I’m excited because it’s something I really, really love.” He also outed Magistrate Judge Gary R. Brown, who sits in the Central Island courthouse, for being a magician who wrote a book titled, “The Coney Island Fakir: The Magical Life of Al Flosso,” about Al Flosso, a famous magician who was from Coney Island. Finally, Lauren The Charles P. Sifton Gallery is named after a judge in Welles, one of the the EDNY from 1977 through 2009, who believed that curators of the show public spaces should feature works of arts. along with Rick On Thursday, June 28, the judges Kopstein, spoke about the artists who of the courthouse hosted a reception are on display, the hard work they put for the artists featured in the gallery. into the show, and the financial commitHon. Dora Irizarry, chief judge of the ment it takes. U.S. District Court for the Eastern “We looked at a lot of work before District of New York, spoke as well as we extended the invitations,” Welles Magistrate Judge Robert M. Levy, said. “Everybody’s work on the wall has who oversees the gallery. a different and unique visual perspec“We are greatly pleased to display an tive. We were really looking for that. It array of images documenting the iconic serves as an analogy to what I think of as beach and boardwalk,” said Chief Judge Coney Island these days. It’s a commuIrizarry. “Very few things are more typi- nity of diversity, a place where people of cally Brooklyn than Coney Island. all different ages, backgrounds and “It holds a special place for me experiences come together and enjoy because it was the first beach I had ever themselves.” seen,” she continued. “I was 8 years old and I was overwhelmed by the vastness of the sea of water that kept kissing the sand and rushing away, and the sea of humanity basking in the sunlight.” Judge Levy said that the court decided on a gallery featuring Coney Island because nearly every person who walks into the courthouse has some connection to Coney Island. Even Judge Levy, who grew up in Minnesota, knew of the Coney Island hot dog. “I grew up in Minnesota so I didn’t have the same kind of association, but I can tell you that we would ride our bikes 10 blocks when I was 7 years old up to a diner called Ashleys and Rick Kopstein, one of the curators of the exhibit. for 15 cents you could get a hot Kopstein is also a veteran photographer in the courtdog, but for 25 cents you could house associated with the New York Law Journal.
30INB• •INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN — A Special of Daily Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Brooklyn Record/Ho/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12,of2018 30INB — A Special SectionSection of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week July 12-18, 2018
FAITH IN BROOKLYN
Diocese of Brooklyn Ordains Five Priests By Francesca Norsen Tate
Religion Editor INBrooklyn
The five new priests recently ordained for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brooklyn reflect this borough’s international flavor. Ranging in age from 28-41, they came to this diocese from around the world—from Vietnam, Germany and Haiti to Queens here in New York City—, and their spiritual journeys included bouts with cancer and a family’s adversities. The ordination Mass took place at the Co-Cathedral of St. Joseph on June 30. More than 1,000 attended the Mass, with Diocesan Bishop Nicholas DiMarzio presiding with six auxiliary bishops in attendance; guest prelate Archbishop Benedito Auza, the Representative of the Holy See at the United Nations; and 150 priests concelebrating. Poignant highlights of the multi-lingual service included the laying-on-ofhands in turn, by Bishop DiMarzio and each of the 150 other priests, and a turning-of-the tables traditional blessings that the new priests confer upon the auxiliary bishops following the Mass. Bishop DiMarzio, in his homily and official Charge to those being ordained, spoke of the Day of Reflection that he leads with each year’s new class of priests, just before their ordination. During that retreat, the candidates for priesthood share the experiences and internal growth and discernment that led them to recognize and embrace their calling. Bishop DiMarzio told the five men that, as priests, they must preach the Gospel through their actions, serving as shepherds who guide the faithful to find joys even in the daily trials and adversities of life, and to be protectors and advancement of the weak. He pointed out that in order to do so, the priests must also ex-
The new priests from the 2018 Ordination Class (pictured toward foreground): Fr. Jose Diaz, Fr. Joseph Dutan, Fr. Alessandro Linardi, Fr. Cao Zuân Hu’ng and Fr. Patrick Dorelus. INBrooklyn photos by Francesca N. Tate amine and look for the iniquities in their own hearts and souls. He said also that the new priests must unite their hearts with the actions of their ministries. “Impart to everyone the word of God which you have received with joy. Meditating on the law of the Lord, see that you believe what you read, that you teach what you believe, and that you practice what you teach. “Understand, therefore, what you do and imitate what you celebrate. As cele-
brants of the mystery of the Lord’s death and resurrection, strive to put to death whatever in your members is sinful, and to walk in newness of life.” DiMarzio also read a portion of his message in the languages of the new priests: Haitian-Creole, Spanish, Vietnamese, and Italian, and received much applause. The new priests are: Fr. Anthony Giuseppe Linardi, Fr. Cao Zuân Hu’ng, Fr. Patrick Dorelus, Fr. José Bernardo
The newly-ordained priests confer the traditional blessings on their bishops. (Kneeling Bishops L-R: Archbishop Benedito Auza (partial), Bp. Raymond Chappetto (partial), Bp. Neil Tiedemann, Bp. James Massa, Bp. Octavio Cisneros, Bp. Paul Sanchez, Bp. Witold Mroziewski; The priests conferring the blessings are (l-r): Frs. Cao Xuân Hu’ng, Fr. Alessandro Linardi, Fr. Patrick Dorelus, Fr. Joseph Dutan. Not pictured: Fr. Jose Diaz.
Diaz and Fr. Joseph Franklin Dutan and Three of them will be serving parishes in Queens: Cambria Heights, Corona and North Floral Park. Two of the New Priests Will Serve Parishes in Brooklyn Two of these new priests have been assigned to parishes in Brooklyn. Fr. Alessandro Giuseppe Linardi, who was born in Germany of Italian parents, is fluent in four languages: Italian, German, Spanish and English. He will be serving St. Athanasius Church in Bensonhurst, itself a multi-cultural parish that offers Mass in Italian, Spanish and English. Linardi dedicates himself to a place that “he sees as the place of the modern Pentecost, where people of different languages and cultures live and pray together,” according to a biography published on the Diocese of Brooklyn’s website. Fr. Joseph Dutan found his life and acceptance of a calling in the throes of a life-threatening illness. He was diagnosed with childhood leukemia just before he was to resume college. (He had been working at a pharmacy.) The diagnosis sent him into a deep depression and he isolated himself in his hospital room, angry with God. But a hospital chaplain named Fr. Quintero did not give him on Dutan as easily. Dutan remembers finally being able to say yes to God in that hospital room, and said that his physical and spiritual healing was more pronounced after he entered seminary. Fr. Dutan is assigned to St. Brigid Church in Bushwick.
July 12-18, 2018— • INBROOKLYN — A Special SectionDaily of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/GreenpointGazette Gazette• •31INB 31INB Week of July 12-18,Week 2018 of• INBROOKLYN A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint
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BILENCHI, Tullio Henry - It is with great sadness that the family of Tullio Henry Bilenchi announces his passing on Monday, July 9, 2018, at the age of 74 after a brave battle with cancer. Tullio will be lovingly remembered by his wife
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(718) 745-1600 of 52 years, Marilyn and by his children Julia Cusumano, Lisa (Jeffrey) Budnick, Rick and Kevin (Erin). He will be fondly remembered by his 7 grandchildren, Olivia, A n na, A lexa nder, Grif f in , Ha llid ay, Nicholas and Hunter, by his brothers, Robert (Rosemary) and Henry (Donna). Tullio was predeceased by his Father, Enrico and his mother Assunta (Caporaso). Tullio was born May 7, 1944 in Brooklyn, New York. He graduated in 1962 from Xaverian High School in Brooklyn and a 1967 graduate of the University of Detroit (ROTC) with a BS in Electrical Engineering. He proudly served in the U.S. Army with a tour in Vietnam, honorably discharged in
1971 attaining the rank of Captain. He retired in 2000 after a 36-year career with Detroit Edison/DTE. He enjoyed spending time with his family, cooking, sailing, golf, travel, and listening to NPR. A celebration of Tullio's life will be held at Monroe Golf and Country Club on Sunday, July 15 from 1-4 p.m. at 611 Cole Rd., Monroe. At a later date, there will be a private family-attended internment at the Great Lakes National Cemetery in Holly, Michigan. Those who so desire, may make memorial donations in memory of Tullio to the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW). The Bacarella Funeral Home, 1201 S. Telegraph Rd., Monroe, MI is assisting Tullio's family with arrangements. Online
condolences, and special memories, may be shared with the family by visiting the obituary page at www. bacarellafuneralhome. com.
O’Rourke, Thomas - On Tuesday June 26, 2018, Thomas J. O’Rourke, born September 6, 1933, went home. Tom lived by the premise that there were “no strangers, only friends he had not yet met.” He talked to everyone, walked and
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32INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Speed camera advocates use public opinion to sway State Senate BY PAULA KATINAS PAULA@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
peed camera proponents have tried everything to convince the State Legislature to allow New York City to keep the picture-taking devices operating past the July 25 deadline when they are due to be turned off. Advocates have held vigils and protest demonstrations outside the office of influential Republican state Sen. Martin Golden in Bay Ridge. They have also protested outside P.S. 215 in Gravesend and held a press conference in the Narrows Senior Center in Bensonhurst. Now transportation safety advocates have another weapon. They are using public opinion polls in the hopes of swaying the Republican-controlled State Senate, which ended its legislative session last month, to return to Albany for an emergency session to vote on a speed camera bill. The Democratic-dominated State Assembly already passed a bill. Transportation Alternatives, one of the groups leading the fight, is pointing to a new survey from Public Policy Polling which showed that 84 percent of New York voter support speed camera enforcement. The figure includes 77 percent of people who want the program expanded beyond the 140 cameras currently on city streets. Among Brooklyn voters who were surveyed, 93 percent thought the cameras should stay in place and that the program should be expanded. Another 76 percent support reconvening the senate for a speed camera vote and 54 percent of Republicans agree. Seventeen percent oppose the idea. “There are few things that more than 75 percent of New Yorkers can agree on. Extending and expanding the city’s proven speed safety camera program is one of them,” Transportation Alternatives spokesperson Joe Cutrufo said. The cameras are located in 140 school zones around the city and take photos of the license plate of a speeding vehicle. The state then sends a summons in the mail to the vehicle’s owner. The devices were put in place under a pilot program authorized by the state in 2013. But the program expires July 25. If no action is taken by the state
ebrooklynmedia/Photo by Paula Katinas
Deputy Schools Chancellor Cheryl Watson-Harris (at podium) was one of the speakers at a pro-camera rally outside P.S. 215 in Gravesend on July 5. senate, the cameras will be turned off. The cameras act as a deterrent to speeding because they hit drivers
where it hurts, in the wallet, according to transportation safety advocates, who said incidents of speeding have
decreased by 63 percent in the areas that have cameras. But concerns have been expressed by some who oppose expanding the program that the cameras are part of a money grab by the city which takes in the revenue from the speeding tickets paid by motorists. The speed camera bill, which calls for the number of cameras on the streets to be increased from 140 to 290, has 33 co-sponsors in the state senate, according to Transportation Alternatives. “The Republicans in control of the Senate were elected to lead, but they missed their chance. Now they must follow the lead of voters. It’s an opportunity not only to do what’s right, but also to do something that’s quite popular,” Cutrufo said. The speed camera bill is also supported by Gov. Andrew Cuomo and Mayor Bill de Blasio. On Wednesday, July 11 Golden formally called on majority leader John Flanagan to reconvene the Senate and pass the speed camera bill. As of now, the school zone cameras will go dark within just two weeks.
Cops seek burglar who struck Dyker apartment while residents slept BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
olice are looking for the man they say robbed an apartment in the Dyker Heights area while its residents were sleeping. Authorities say that on Sunday, July 1 at around 5:40 a.m., the burglar, said to be about 19 years old, broke into the first floor of an apartment near 14th Avenue and Bay Ridge Avenue through an open bedroom window, where three victims were inside sleeping. When they woke up, they witnessed the perp fleeing the apartment with an iPhone and iPad. Cops described the suspect as a Hispanic male, around 5’7” in height and approximately 180 pounds with short black hair.
A surveillance image of the suspect. Anyone with information in regards to this incident is asked to call the NYPD's Crime Stoppers Hotline at 1-800-577-TIPS (8477) or for Spanish, 1-888-57-PISTA (74782). The public can also submit their tips
Images courtesy of the NYPD
by logging onto the Crime stoppers website at WWW.NYPDCRIMESTOPPERS.COM or by texting their tips to 274637 (CRIMES) then entering TIP577. All calls are strictly confidential.
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 33INB
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36INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018 36INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
July 12-July 18, 2018
SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES
♋ CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 This is a week for having fun and letting loose, Cancer. These may be things you havenÕt done in some time and you can certainly use a break from the norm.
♌ LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 You may be reticent to go back to work, especially if you are coming off of an extended vacation, Leo. But putting off the inevitable will only make the transition tougher.
♍ VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, there may be some buzz surrounding your social life this week if you are game for taking chances. It may be time to pursue a burgeoning friendship. ♎ LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Are you ready for a well-calculated risk, Libra? If so, then a startup venture, sizable investment or converting a hobby into a career could be the way to go.
♏ SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 You canÕt lie to yourself, Scorpio, so own up to anything that needs improving. Take some time for some serious selfreflection and devise a plan to fix things.
♐ SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Love and support are all around you this week, Sagittarius. This support couldnÕt come soon enough. Some extra support will help you overcome an obstacle.
♑ CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, there is strength in numbers. If you can rally together a team, you can accomplish much of your to-do list for the week in half of the time ♒ AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Thoughts about how you can work less but earn more may have been swirling through your mind, Aquarius. Write down your plan and determine how to make it happen.
♓ PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Truth may be stranger than fiction this week, Pisces. Before you believe that something is false, gather all the facts.
♈ ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, your head is in the stars and your feet are on the ground, but this outlook is working for you. Just do not live in fantasy land too long.
♉ TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, just when you thought a relationship had gone as far as it could go, things start to change this week. Plenty of excitement is coming your way. ♊ GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 You might get word of something exciting or new coming your way, Gemini. A chance to socialize with others or even a job opportunity may be on the horizon. Keep an eye out.
This week’s birthdays:
JULY 8 Jaden Smith, Actor (20) JULY 9 Fred Savage, Actor (42) JULY 10 Sofia Vergara (46) JULY 11 Georgio Armani, Designer (54) JULY 12 Loni Love, Comic (47) JULY 13 Harrison Ford, Actor (76) JULY 14 Dan Reynolds, Singer (31)
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Week of of July July 12-18, 12 - July 18, •2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn 37INB Week 2018 INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •• 37INB
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For puzzle answers, see page 37INB.
38INB Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week• Week of Julyof12July - July 18, 2018 38INB •• INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN — — AA Special Special Section Section of of Brooklyn Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette 12-18, 2018
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Week of July 12-18, 20182018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special SectionSection of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette •• 39 INB E Week of December 14-20, 2017Spectator/Brooklyn • INBROOKLYN — ARecord/Greenpoint Special Section of Gazette Brooklyn Daily Week of July 12-18, • INBROOKLYN — A Special of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn 39INB
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40INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
8 • BK/QNS DAILY EAGLE • Tuesday, June 26, 2018 40INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 11INB
Coney aquarium opens massive "Sharks!" exhibit BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
harks invade Brooklyn. After being brought to a screeching halt by the destruction caused by Superstorm Sandy in 2012, the ribbon was cut on the New York Aquarium’s long-awaited and massive exhibit, “The Donald Zucker and Barbara Hrbek Zucker Ocean Wonders: Sharks!” on Thursday, June 28. The exhibit officially opened to the public on Saturday, June 30. The building, which broke ground in January, 2014, stands at 57,500 square feet, provides visitors from near and far the chance to get up close to 14 species of sharks, learn about their critical role in ocean ecosystems and how vulnerable they are to the actions of humans. Over 115 species of marine life are included in the exhibit which offers interactive activities, a learning laboratory and more. The exhibit -- which highlights various environments from a Coral Reef to the Hudson Canyon’s Edge, which highlights local species -- also features
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Jaime DeJesus
A look inside the exhibit.
the Ocean Overlook, a panoramic rooftop terrace with ocean views. “This is a magnificent new exhibit that is designed to get New Yorkers to care about sharks, conservation status, and also to get them engaged and excited about the wildlife right here in New York. To bring people close to that and engaged is a great opportunity,” said Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) Vice President and Director of New York Aquarium Jon Forrest Dohlin.
“This exhibit will really allow us to showcase the diversity of the waters around New York and the work we do at WCS all over the world,” added Cristian Samper, president and CEO of WCS. “The ocean is over two-thirds of the planet, yet most of us don’t have that connection beyond Coney Island and the beaches right here, and part of what we’re going to try to do is show
people the work we’re doing to help conservation all over the world. It’s a great addition to our work.” The shark exhibit is the first exhibit since Superstorm Sandy to open in the Aquarium and the biggest renovation done at WCS in about 100 years. “We were planning to do this exhibit before Sandy. We were supposed to break ground the same week Sandy hit,” Samper added. “We had to put everything on hold, look at the plans, to make sure we were building a facility that could withstand any future hurricanes and we’ve done that.” According to Dohlin, early designs for the massive exhibit go back 14 years. “After Sandy, only 40 percent of the Aquarium experience was open to the public so to open this massive, cutting-edge exhibit, is a terrific opportunity for the New York Aquarium to rise above Superstorm Sandy, to take that first step forward to become that aquarium that New York deserves,” he said. The Aquarium is located at 602 Surf Avenue.
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12INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
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Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 13INB
Industry City to make mid-week fun with Salsa Wednesdays BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
ednesdays are the new Fridays in Sunset Park. Musician and producer Willie Villegas, the brains behind the wildly successful Salsa Sundays at Industry City, is bringing the fun to weeknights this summer, starting July 11 with the new Salsa Wednesdays. Villegas and his team host Photos courtesy of Industry City the events, which include a Salsa Wednesdays will debut July 11. dancer who teaches salsa as well as live entertainment to come right from funds were having a hard time keeping from popular salsa artists. work to Industry City live entertainment alive,” he said. “I was approached by Into have a great time The event, he added, is “about giving dustry City about three years Willie Villegas. salsa dancing.” back to the community where people can’t go to clubs anymore and get live ago to produce a free, outdoor Villegas, a band community event for the Sunset Park leader who’s played for many years entertainment. Most clubs are using area and for the true lovers of salsa with award winning artists like Eddie deejays now and at this point everymusic,” he said. “We are celebrating Palmieri, believes salsa plays an im- one wants to see live entertainment our third year and we’ve been quite portant role in the Sunset community. close to their home. There’s nothing successful with Sundays, so much so “As a band leader myself, I knew in Brooklyn that is offering what I am.” that we’re going to start doing Salsa where the music of salsa was going. I felt Industry City’s Filament at the Wednesdays. We want to get people most clubs that can’t generate enough Landing is the ideal spot, according to the acclaimed producer. “The good thing about the landing is that there are a couple of pool tables The Rockaway Theatre Company there,” he said. “There’s a lounge. In Partnership with There’s a great N.P.S. Gateway National Recreation Area dance floor. Proudly Presents We’re going to The “Me Too” Big Summer Musical Production of 2018 : have live entertainment, but we’re also going to be giving salsa lessons for those who don’t know how to dance or w o n’ t
attempt to go to a dance school to learn.” It’s all about making salsa accessible, Villegas said. “We’re trying to broaden the horizon to make sure everyone involved gets a little piece of the salsa music in the live entertainment,” he said. “The objective is for everyone to come and have a great time. In my opinion, when you dance salsa, you forget about everything else and everyone wants to be a part of it. Industry city hit it right on the button by doing events there because Sunset Park is one of the biggest Latino communities in New York.” Villegas developed a love for music at an early age. “I was lead trombone in the marching band in Junior High School 117 Francis Scott Key,” he said. “The salsa music didn’t hit me until my mother bought her first album, which was Eddie Palmieri. I heard that album and I was immediately hooked. I went from trombone to playing as a Latin percussionist to this very day. I was fortunate enough to travel the world and I’ve performed with many Latin Grammy Award winners. I’m proud of my background in the music I’ve done.” As for Salsa Wednesdays, Villegas hopes attendees leaving his events will say three things: “One is that they had a great time in Industry City, two, that the band is awesome and three, those who don’t know how to dance will leave knowing to dance salsa.” Salsa Wednesdays will debut at Filament at the Landing, 220 36 St. in Industry City on Wednesday, July 11 from 6 to 11 p.m. The next ones with be July 18 and 25. For more information, visit www.industrycity.com/event/ salsa-wednesday.
by Patricia Resnick and Dolly Parton
Directors- Susan Warren Corning + Catherine Leib Musical Director-Paolo C. Perez Choreographer-Nicola De Pierro Nellen
Performance Dates: July 13th,14th,20th,21st, 27th, 28th -August 3rd and 4th @ 8PM Matinees: July 15th, 22nd, 29th & August 5th @2PM Ticket prices: Adults-$25.00 /Seniors & Children-$20.00 Tickets may be purchased at www.rockawaytheatrecompany.org
Post Theater, Bldg T4, Ft. Tilden, Breezy Pt, NY‐Free Parking Available‐ This program is supported, in part, by discretionary funds from the office of Councilman Eric Ulrich
14INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Man killed, driver arrested after wrong-way crash on Belt Parkway BY JAIME DEJESUS JDEJESUS@BROOKLYNREPORTER.COM
fatal car accident on the Belt Parkway during the early morning hours on Thursday, July 12 left one man dead and a driver arrested. According to authorities, at around 1:52 a.m., the vehicle collision occurred in the vicinity of the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge approaching the westbound Belt Parkway at exit 4. Cops say it all started with 50-year-old Aleh Sheipak driving a Volkswagen SUV the wrong way. Sheipak, cops say, was going eastbound in the westbound lane of the Belt when he collided head on with a Honda Accord being driven by a 20-yearold man.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Loudlabs News NYC
One of the vehicles involved in an accident on the Belt Parkway that left one dead.
rear seat and was pronounced dead. Sheipak, who was the only person inside his vehicle, was arrested and charged with manslaughter, vehicular manslaughter, three counts of vehicular assault, DWI and DWAI. Both drivers were rushed to Maimonides Medical Center and are listed in stable condition. The second passenger of the victim’s car, a 29-yearold woman, was sitting in the front passenger seat and is also currently listed in stable condition. An investigation is being conducted by the NYPD's Highway Collision Investigation Squad. That investigation is ongoing.
The victim’s vehicle had two additional passengers inside, among them, 27-year-old Gerald Obah, who was sitting in the
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INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint6/21/18 Gazette10:57 • 15INB AM
Cyclones and Renegades vie for first place BY JIM DOLAN
Medina has batted .383 in the lead-off position. On their value to the team, Fonzie stated, “Brizuela is a veteran guy who just gets on base and can score runs. Medina’s been tremendous for us since we put him in the leadoff position.”
fter the Cyclones’ close 1-0 win over the Lowell Spinners, Cyclone Manager Edgardo Alfonzo toyed with the media after improving the team’s record to 8-2 to maintain first place over the second place 7-3 Hudson Valley Renegades in the McNamara Division. Coyly asking, “What’s our record? "This team is doing the little Who’s in first place?” Fonzie empha- things right to win games." sized the importance of good starting pitching in what he calls “a pitchers’ -- Cyclone Manager Edgardo Alfonzo league.” While the Spinners held the Comparing this team to last seaCyclone lineup to just one run for son’s, Fonzie explained that he can the win, Fonzie praised the strong juggle his lineup many ways having outing of Jaison Vilera who pitched a host of talented players on the club. six strong innings while striking out “We’ve really got a flexible lineup, difeight with two hits before leaving the ferent from last year where we had game on his assigned 80-ball pitch only one lineup to put out there each count. night,” said the second year Brooklyn Fonzie maintained “As long as our manager. “Additionally, this team is pitchers throw strikes and get ahead doing the little things right to win in the count, our relievers can do the games.” rest after five innings.” Fonzie sees a confidence building Besides pitching, this season’s of- among his players, especially after a fense has come on strong and early three-game sweep over the Connectias a pair of position players have cut Tigers. However that confidence also helped the team to a good start. will now be challenged as Hudson ValFirst, Jose Brizuela has carried the ley has recently moved into first place team from the opening weekend, bat- with a 10-3 record as the 9-3 Cyclones ting .341 with two home runs, while are half a game behind the first place returning 2017 All Star Jose Miguel Renegades.
Photo by Jim Dolan
Batting .341, versatile infielder Jose Brizuela has led the Cyclones since opening day to vie for the top spot in the McNamara Division with the Hudson Valley Renegades.
Noah Syndergaard looks sharp In MCU appearance BY GEORGE NAPOLITANO
fter a very strong start to the 2018 season, the Brooklyn Cyclones appear to have hit a bump in the road the first week of July. The team managed to win only one game while losing six games with the last five losses coming consecutively. The Cyclones highlights of the week include a six-inning pitching effort from Kyle Wilson, who allowed one run on three hits with three strikeouts, as well as an eight strikeout performance from Jaison Vilera in seven innings of work. The big hitters of the week were Ross Adolph, Brian Sharpe and Jose Medina who homered, and Chase Chambers, who leads the team in hitting with a .340 batting average. While it definitely wasn't the Cyclones best week of the season, the week ended on a high note with
Photo by George Napolitano
Noah Syndergaard looked sharp in his rehab start at MCU Park. an appearance by New York Mets pitcher Noah Syndergaard, who made a Major League rehab start on July 8 for the Cyclones at MCU Park.
Prior to his appearance at MCU Park, Syndergaard was 4-1 in 11 starts with a 3.06 ERA and 76 strikeouts in 64.2 innings for the New York Mets.
In his appearance at MCU Park Syndergaard looked very strong. Syndergaard pitched five innings giving up one run on two hits while striking out seven and walking one. At his post-game interview after his start, Syndergaard declared himself “fit and ready” to return to the Majors. Barring any unforeseen injury, Syndergaard could be pitching for the Mets at Citi Field very shortly. While a sellout crowd was on hand on a beautiful Sunday afternoon to see the Mets star in Brooklyn, this was not the pitcher’s first appearance at MCU Park. It was actually Syndergaards second start at MCU having pitched for the Cyclones on September 7 of last year. After Sunday’s game the Cyclones embarked on a week-long road trip and will return to Brooklyn on July 14 for a three-game home stand.
16INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
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Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 17INB
School’s Out Saturday Summer Jam beguiles Bay Ridge BY ARIAMA LONG EDITORIAL@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
ugglers spun plates and clowns blew up balloons. Kids sat for elaborate face paintings before chowing down on hot dogs. Others dug into freshly spun cotton candy during the free “School's Out Summer Jam” event that took over a portion of Shore Road Park on Saturday, June 30. The event, which was held at 79th Street, featured music, rides, food, and entertainment for students getting out of school for summer break. “It was great to host Jaellen Cai the ‘School’s Out Jam’ so enjoyed a kids could really celebrate hot dog.
Julio Chamorro rang the bell.
ebrooklyn media/Photos by Arthur de Gaeta
Victoria Cutaia painted Olivia McKnight’s face.
is really what this great neighborhood is about.” Brannan and the NIA Community Services Network, utilizing a grant from the New York City Department Adrian Savaneil was of Youth & Community levitated. Development, sponsored the beginning of the widely successful community event. summer,” said Around the park were huge bounCouncilmember cy castles and slides for families to Justin Brannan, enjoy. Rows of red and white striped “Events like this, tents with classic carnival games, like where families the wooden bean bag toss or the “test from all walks of your strength” mallet, entertained evlife come together eryone. The magician and puppeteer, and enjoy them- John Pizzie, closed out the celebrations selves in the park, with a captivating show.
"Rock the Block" street fair in Bay Ridge highlights health
ealth was in the spotlight at a Bay Ridge street fair Saturday, June 30. The second annual “Rock the Block” celebration, hosted by Artisans of Medicine (AOM) and the Arab American Association of New York (AAANY),
diabetes and hypertension as well as involve and bring together all the members of the community to have some fun,” said Dr. Ramsey Joudeh of AOM. The event, which was open to the public, featured cultural performances, face painting, raffles, prizes, food and more. —Meaghan McGoldrick ebrooklyn media/Photos by Arthur de Gaeta
It was an afternoon of fun along Bay Ridge Avenue during the “Rock the Block” celebration. encompassed Bay Ridge Avenue between Fourth and Fifth Avenues for an afternoon of fun and free health screenings.
“The AOM block party is a scheduled annual health fair and community event that looks to help people screen for the common diseases like
18INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018
Space Still Available 2018 Week of July 12-18, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 19INB
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20INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of July 12-18, 2018