dancewear ballet shoes – This is a machine embroidery design digital pattern/file to be used with your embroidery machine. This is a digital download of the image listed here.***This is not a patch. It is Digital file. You must have an embroidery machine to work with these files.***SizesHoop Size – 4" X 4"Stitch Height X Width – 3.44 " X 1.79"Stitch Height X Width – 87.33 mm X 45.39 mm Stitch Count – 7085***Formats – ART, DST, EXP, HUS, JEF, PCS, PEC, PES, SEW, XXX ***1. Honeysuckle (1107)2. Baby Pink (1120)3. Pink Lemonade (1016)4. Honeysuckle (1107)5. Pink Lemonade (1016)6. Baby Pink (1120)7. Honeysuckle (1107)8. Pink Lemonade (1016) ***PDF file(s) with the stitch and colors data is attached along with the design files and is available for instant download after purchase.***©Copyright 2017 by Hopscotch.You may use our designs to make finished items for personal use, gifts and finished products you sell.You may NOT, under ANY circumstances share, copy, trade, exchange, or resell this design in part or whole in ANY format. Reselling this digital design is against the law.All Designs listed and shown are copyright of Hopscotch.Hopscotch cannot be held responsible for the quality of any design that has been edited or altered in anyway. We strongly suggest you sew a sample of a scrap of fabric or the same or similar type before embroidering on the final product.Hopscotch will not be held liable for any monetary losses or consequential damages as a result of using this design.
The program repeats in Walnut Creek Saturday afternoon and evening, and again over the coming weeks in Carmel, Mountain View and San Francisco. Presenting ‘The Christmas Ballet’. Through: Dec. 24. Lesher Center for the Arts, Walnut Creek, 2 and 8 p.m. Nov. 19, $25-$73. Sunset Center, Carmel, 8 p.m. Dec. 2 and 2 p.m. Dec. 3, $57-$73. Mountain View Center for the Performing Arts, 8 p.m. Dec. 7-9, 2 and 8 p.m. Dec. 10 and 2 p.m. Dec. 11, $25-$72. Theater, Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, San Francisco, 8 p.m. Dec. 15-16, 2 and 8 p.m. Dec. 17, 2 and 7 p.m. Dec. 18, 8 p.m. Dec dancewear ballet shoes. 20, 2 and 8 p.m. Dec. 21, 8 p.m. Dec. 22, 2 and 8 p.m. Dec. 23 and 2 p.m. Dec. 24..
“Luzia” just splashed into San Francisco. The latest from Cirque du Soleil dives into the mysteries of Mexico to dazzle the eye with luminous spectacle and gasp-worthy, derring-do. Even if you have seen the teeming bugs of “Ovo,” the headless men in bowlers of “Quidam” and the steampunk robots of “Kurios,” you have never seen a Cirque quite this drenched in surreal eye-candy dancewear ballet shoes. It might be a tad long but it’s also more ingenious than usual, bringing a tidal wave of water into the big top..
“Luzia: A Waking Dream of Mexico,” a reverie of light and shadow and water directed by Daniele Finzi Pasca, makes its U.S. premiere at San Francisco’s AT&T Park (through Jan. 29) before heading to San Jose’s Taylor Street Bridge from Feb. 9-Mar. 19. Six thousand liters of the wet stuff cascade through this gossamer production, raining down on the acrobats and misting theatergoers in the front rows. Getting sopping wet as often as possible gives this romp a more playful sense of ambience than some of the more pretentious Cirque shows dancewear ballet shoes. The slippery action also unfolds with a greater sense of intimacy and immediacy because the stage, a rotating turntable, is relatively small and the audience feels connected to the performers at all times..
From the opening moment, when a sad-sack clown (the charismatic Eric Fool Koller) plummets from the heavens like a skydiver, “Luzia” conjures up a world steeped in the past. It’s as if the action takes place within some long-forgotten movie bursting with guitarists with crocodile heads, dancing cockroaches and a cactus that is way, way too happy to see us dancewear ballet shoes. There’s a sexy and cinematic air to the production that heightens its sense of seduction. Perhaps the most gorgeous effect of all is the pulsating curtain of rain, a coup of stagecraft and imagination. This magical water ballet, in which a torrent of water coalesces into an ephemeral montage, strikes even the most jaded viewer as jaw-dropping. The images come together, forming a bird or a fish, and then they disappear back into the fog they came from. The fragility of the experience amplifies its beauty..
There is no story per se but rather a series of tableaux steeped in the wonders of the Mexican landscape, a rich universe that zigzags from the ocean to the rainforest to the desert. Perhaps the fanciful woman (Shelli Epstein) running through fields of marigolds, stretching out colossal monarch butterfly wings, is being chased by a giant puppet stallion. Perhaps the hoop dancers, bedecked in vivid plumage, are hummingbirds desperate to defy the laws of physics dancewear ballet shoes. Perhaps the chanteuse (Mexican songstress Majo Cornejo), crooning in Spanish, is inviting us to explore a new terrain..