Bogdanovich at the IMA, ATI's nuns, and more

January 20, 2010
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--The newly rechristened--and easier to spell--Cabaret at the Columbia Club is about to announce two shows for the winter. Amanda McBroom, best known for penning the hit song "The Rose," will be presenting an evening of Jacques Brel tunes March 5-6. Prior to that, Cabaret head honcho Shannon Forsell will offer a Valentine's dinner-and-show program, "What is This Thing Called Love?" on Feb. 12.

--Actors Theatre of Indiana has also put a show on its calendar. From March 4-28 it will be offering "Nunsense." ATI is also partnering with Carmel Community Players for its presentation of "An Evening with Ben Vereen," March 7 at Carmel High School. More information here.

--Live Nation has announced that Norah Jones will be appearing at the Murat Theatre on March 13. Tickets are on sale this Friday. And it's not too early to think about outdoor concerts. Nickelback has been announced for a May 22 performance at Verizon Wireless Music Center.

--Film director Peter Bogdanovich ("The Last Picture Show," "What's Up, Doc?" "Paper Moon") will be introducing the Orson Welles film "Touch of Evil" when it screens at the Indianapolis Museum of Art on Jan. 29. Why? Bogdanovich penned the book "This is Orson Welles." He'll also be sticking around for a Q&A after the screening.

Does any of the above spark your interest?

Your thoughts?

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  1. I could be wrong, but I don't think Butler views the new dorm as mere replacements for Schwitzer and or Ross.

  2. An increase of only 5% is awesome compared to what most consumers face or used to face before passage of the ACA. Imagine if the Medicaid program had been expanded to the 400k Hoosiers that would be eligible, the savings would have been substantial to the state and other policy holders. The GOP predictions of plan death spirals, astronomical premium hikes and shortages of care are all bunk. Hopefully voters are paying attention. The Affordable Care Act (a.k.a Obamacare), where fully implemented, has dramatically reduced the number of uninsured and helped contained the growth in healthcare costs.

  3. So much for competition lowering costs.

  4. As I understand the proposal, Keystone would take on the debt, not the city/CRC. So the $104K would not be used to service the $3.8M bond. Keystone would do that with its share.

  5. Adam C, if anything in Carmel is "packed in like sardines", you'll have to show me where you shop for groceries. Based on 2014 population estimates, Carmel has around 85,000 people spread across about 48 square miles, which puts its density at well below 1800 persons/sq mi, which is well below Indianapolis (already a very low-density city). Noblesville is minimally less dense than Carmel as well. The initiatives over the last few years have taken what was previously a provincial crossroads with no real identity beyond lack of poverty (and the predictably above-average school system) and turned it into a place with a discernible look, feel, and a center. Seriously, if you think Carmel is crowded, couldn't you opt to live in the remaining 95% of Indiana that still has an ultra-low density development pattern? Moreover, if you see Carmel as "over-saturated" have you ever been to Chicago--or just about any city outside of Indiana?

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