- 431,244 squeezes
Fruit For Thought…
“Best Bar In Town, Bar None…”2010 actress Alexis Rhone Fancher Anne Sexton apple apples art art blogs artist Banksy Bill Duke cat Charles Bukowski cherries dance death emily dickinson fear Flickr photostream fruit God grapes Haiku heart henry david thoreau Henry Miller hollywood hope Jack Grapes juice juicy L. K. Thayer's Foto Fetish L. K. Thayer's Juice Bar L. K. Thayer's Poetry Juice Bar L. K. Thayer’s Foto Fetish L. K. Thayer’s Poetry Juice Bar lemons life liquid2liquid photography los angeles loss love marriage memories Mitch Hicks music oscar wilde Pablo Neruda painter painting passion photography poem poet Poetry poetry blogs poets ralph waldo emerson Robert Frost Roz Levine Shirley Ballard snow squeeze stephen john kalinich Stephen Kalinich time U.K. VC Ferry vcferry.com/ william shakespeare wine women poets wordpress writers writing
“From 30 feet away she looked like a lot of class. From 10 feet away she looked like something made up to be seen from 30 feet away.”
there is always more to squeeze
out of life.”
Photo & Quote by L.K. Thayer
Photo by L.K. Thayer
“A simple yellow lemon
light and shadow says
life is beautiful
though sour at times.
Take it all in stride.
Fall into joy
as you embrace the moment.”
Thank you all for your devotion & juicy contributions!
L.K. Thayer is in a play called “O’Neill’s Ghosts”
Rehearsals start today for a September 5th opening!
(See previous post for info)
Too much is happening for me to split my focus
so I bid you a sensous summer and see you
this Fall!! xoxo
– L.K. Thayer
September 5th – 8PM (Limited Engagement)
Performances: Thurs.- Sat. 8PM – Sun. 2PM
O’Neill’s Ghosts, written by award-winning playwright Jovanka Bach, is told from the tormented perspective of Eugene O’Neill as he struggles with his latest writing while being haunted by the ghosts of his alcoholic-suicidal son, Bud; his career-plagued father, James; his dope-fiend mother, Ella; and debauched older brother Jamie. O’Neill suffers pangs of conscience while ravaging his family’s troubled history as plot fodder for his many plays, but it doesn’t stop him from pushing the pen.
The drama is set in 1912, in a coastal Connecticut home. As O’Neill arduously tries to concentrate on his latest work, he is haunted by the years of paternal neglect toward his eldest son, Eugene O’Neill Jr. (Bud). This relationship is reminiscent of the interactions with his own father James, mother Ella and brother Jamie. In the meanwhile, his long-suffering but dutiful wife, Carlotta struggles to uphold his privacy. The interruptions include a series of frantic calls from the family attorney concerning Eugene’s and Carlotta’s overwrought concern for their ailing dog. From her own perspective, the family’s surly Irish maid, Maude, grows even more disgusted as she tries to make sense of the family’s dysfunction.
Sadly neither O’Neill’s father, his mother, nor his brother can impress upon him enough to change the way he interacts with his own son, Bud. The more he tries to impress his father, the more Bud’s spirit deteriorates as it becomes evident that his father will never take the time from his calling to accept him into his world. And, just as O’Neill seems to have an epiphany, it is all too late as Bud takes his own life. But, the show must go on as they say, and O’Neill continues to bury himself in his work.
Featured as Eugene O’Neill is John DiFusco, with a supporting cast of Dana Kelly, Michael Vaccaro, Lisa Thayer, Penny Orloff, Tom Groenwald and Tanya Starcevich.
The production is designed by Jaret Sacrey, with lighting and sound by Kent Inasy and stage management by Joe Morrissey. Poster designs by Lara Starcevich.
Photo by L.K. Thayer
“It’s the action, not the fruit of the action, that’s important. You have to do the right thing. It may not be in your power, may not be in your time, that there’ll be any fruit. But that doesn’t mean you stop doing the right thing. You may never know what results come from your action. But if you do nothing, there will be no result.”
― Mahatma Gandhi
(Eugene O’Neill & Carlotta Monterey)
A Regular Sort Of Guy
He fights where the fighting is thickest
And keeps his high honor clean;
From finish to start, he is sturdy of heart,
Shunning the petty and mean;
With his friends in their travail and sorrow,
He is ever there to stand by,
And hark to their plea, for they all know that he
Is a regular sort of a guy.
He cheers up the sinner repentant
And sets him again on his feet;
He is there with a slap, and a pat on the back,
For the lowliest bum on the street;
He smiles when the going is hardest,
With a spirit no money can buy;
And take it from me, we all love him ’cause he
Is a regular sort of a guy.
I don’t care for the praise of the nations,
Or a niche in the great hall of fame,
Or that posterity should remember me
When my dust and the dust are the same;
But my soul will be glad if my friends say
As they turn from my bier with a sigh
“Though he left no great name, yet he played out the game
Like a regular sort of a guy.”