pointe shoes for sale – You are looking at your choice of felt, marine vinyl, or glitter vinyl hair bow for the beautiful ballerina in your life! Complete with ballet shoes and a "tutu" made of tulle.Each bow measures 2.5" across at its widest point (not including the tulle) and 2" high at its tallest point. There is a felt slider attached to the back of the bow, so your alligator clip or headband (included) is removable and can be inserted to face whatever direction you choose! Each is constructed in the hoop of my embroidery machine and comes from my smoke free home. Your ballet bow will be pink, unless otherwise requested.Thanks for looking! Have a great day!———————————————-Answers to Questions You May Have:———————————————-When will I receive my order?I am a made-to-order shop. I create your items after I receive payment. For single items or sets with less than 4 items in them, please allow 1-2 weeks for me to complete your order and prepare it to ship. For larger sets or multiple items (more than 4), I ask that you allow 2-3 weeks for the item to ship. I always ship first class, unless otherwise requested and paid for.I do my best to complete items in the order that they are received. If you need your item quicker, whether it be for a special event or whatever reason you choose, please let me know! You can choose to pay a rush fee of $10. This is a separate listing that you can request from me. You can just add it to your cart with your order. I will get your order to you by your request date, and will upgrade your shipping to USPS Priority Mail.While I ask for either 1-2 or 2-3 weeks on items, please know that I always strive to get your items to you as soon as possible. If you have a special event coming, like a birthday or a baby shower, I am super flexible and almost always willing to work with you on your deadline!Can I change the thread or fabric colors?/Did you design this?I have no problems changing a color scheme. I can make a blonde a brunette or give someone brown eyes over blue. A red dress can be made purple. Changes like this are no big deal, at all.BUTThat being said, there is a difference to changing a color compared to changing a design. I am not a digitizer. Sometimes I can do minor design changes. I can leave out a hair bow if it doesn't compromise the hair line, if that makes sense. But beyond minor changes, I am unable to alter designs. I, like you, am a consumer. I buy designs from awesome digitizers to be able to stitch out on finished products. Some digitizers wear a double hat and sell their designs as finished products, so they would be able to change designs. But I only wear one hat!Will my item look exactly like it does in the listing photo?Not always, and not necessarily. For bibs, they may differ slightly as the ones shown for appliqué fabric. I use what I have in stock, and try my best to stick with the color schemes presented in the photos. If you have your heart set on a certain fabric, or like the design, but the fabric I happened to use in the example doesn’t work for you, please just say so. I want you to be 100% with your order. For puppets, 99% of the time, they will look exactly as they do in the photo. The only time this changes is for characters like Granny and Red Riding Hood, as their clothing is not made of felt, it is cotton. So the same rule of thumb applies as with the bib applique fabrics. Dress Up Dolls will follow the same rules as Red and Granny.Do you combine shipping?Shipping costs will be combined automatically when individual listings are added to your cart and purchased in the same transaction.
The lighting design, by Michael Oesch, is stunning, bathing dancers in warm sunshine as they open their faces to the sky, or highlighting them with sharp shadows as they turn their backs to us. The costumes, designed by veteran Smuin dancer Susan Roemer, are a little reminiscent of vintage Star Trek uniforms, and I’m not sure of the significance of the dancers switching between vibrant blue and flesh-toned outfits pointe shoes for sale. However, that is a minor distraction; Haskins’ new work is quite lovely..
Now in its 23rd season, Smuin is a Bay Area gem. Artistic Director Celia Fushille engages high-caliber choreographers to create a stream of exciting new works. The dancers are athletic, musical and expressive, and their partnering and group unison work are impeccable. Catch this new program, in Walnut Creek, San Francisco and Carmel through early June pointe shoes for sale. Who: Smuin Contemporary American BalletWhat: Dance Series 02. Where: Mountain View Center for the Performing Arts, 500 Castro St., Mountain ViewWhen: May 5-7Tickets: $56-$72..
There have been plenty of exhibits about 20th-century industrial and commercial design, including everything, in my experience, from streamlined plastic radios of the 1930s to molded-fiberglass chairs of the 1940s and even a 1950s Kaiser Darrin sports car. A new exhibit at Stanford’s Cantor Arts Center (through Aug. 21) displays some of the classics: an IBM Selectric typewriter, a Chemex beaker-style coffee maker, an Olivetti portable typewriter, a chrome lounge chair designed by Mies van der Rohe pointe shoes for sale.
However, the idea behind “Creativity on the Line: Design for the Corporate World, 1950-1975” is not just to admire the finished product. An array of documents, sketches and prototypes reveals the process leading up to the assembly line — and credits many virtually unknown designers. How many of us knew that the prosaic 3M allergy filter mask, shaped like a fabric shell, had a designer? It was Sara Little Turnbull, who also designed the Corning stacking glass containers on display. The ray-gun-style electric drill for Millers Falls was designed by Garth Huxtable in the 1950s, the Princess telephone by Henry Dreyfuss, circa 1960 pointe shoes for sale.
The exhibit isn’t confined by the 25-year time period that the title suggests. It begins with an intriguing display of German design from earlier in the 20th century, with bold graphics and sleek machine-age furniture pointe shoes for sale. The one oddity is a delicate, antique-looking brass teapot, designed by Peter Behrens, What’s it doing here? It’s a 1908 electric teapot. (Later in the exhibit, there’s a convulsive “Atomic” espresso maker, designed right after World War II.). Corporate and industrial design really took off with international marketing after the war, using some wartime technology. Those were boom years for designers, although the exhibit text notes that they and the business managers “both needed but never totally trusted each other.”..