Handmade Espadrille Ballet, Laceups And Crossovers With Colored Jute - Hot Sale

This listing is for one pair of your choosing of my handmade espadrilles in the colored jute style. This is one group from a couple that I will be listing in different styles so be sure to check out the other options. I designed this type in order to have a faster less expensive version to offer and one that does not have a rubberized sole for those that wish to take advantage of the earths vibration. I just fell in love with this beautifully colored jute when I saw it.Offered here is the ballet, lace up or criss-cross style with the jute crocheted uppers, natural colored jute feedsack like binding and unfinished woven jute soles. Strong and long lasting, I wore these when living in Spain and they never wore out! Ideal for the spring, summer and autumn seasons. As you can see I have it in a variety of colors and sizes, so if you think that this is the style that you like best then just let me know your color preference and size (length of foot). I may be able to ship out right away if I have your color in your size. In the event that I have to make something up custom then please allow up to one week for this. These are super comfy slipper/shoes that can be worn indoors or out and are perfect for the spring and summer seasons.Thanks very much and feel free to buy more than one pair.

The ‘Backlash’ decade. Then again, Hughes’ handling of sexual politics reflects some of the contradictory attitudes women faced in the 1980s. Writer Susan Faludi famously identified the 1980s “backlash” against feminism, which included a new obsession with sexual danger, either from the scourge of AIDS or from career-women sociopaths like Glenn Close in “Fatal Attraction.”. “Dirty Dancing” and my other favorite films didn’t give into the backlash, maybe because, with the exception of “Heathers,” they were the vision of female directors like Heckerling and Martha Coolidge, who helmed “Valley Girl,” or writer Eleanor Bergstein who based “Dirty Dancing” on her own teenage experiences.

While these movies didn’t trumpet a feminist agenda, they wove pro-girl and pro-women viewpoints into their narratives and gave us determined, principled heroines who weren’t content with being “put in a corner.”, Consider Baby again: She’s sometimes gawky and unsure, but she also knows what she wants and makes no apologies for being smart and ambitious, What’s most radical is that she’s a 17-year-old girl who wants sex, When it comes to her big love handmade espadrille ballet, laceups and crossovers with colored jute scene with Johnny, Baby is the one who does the seducing. Most films, even today, don’t have a problem showing teen boys scheming all sorts of ways to have sex, but they are queasy about giving young females the same desire and agency..

A Shakespeare ballet, festivals galore, a “Roman Holiday” on stage and plenty of topnotch music highlight our list of cool stuff to do in the Bay Area June 1-4 (and beyond). Oakland Ballet’s “Dreamy” program: Graham Lustig has been credited with helping to restore vitality to the venerable Oakland Ballet, and the company this weekend  marks the first season with him as full-time artistic director with a program devoted to his works. The highlight in the company’s spring program is Lustig’s 2001 work “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” — set to a Felix Mendelssohn score — which is getting its Bay Area premiere, as well as the world premiere of his new piece “Consort,” inspired by Shakespeare’s Sonnets and featuring live accompaniment by counter-tenor Dan Cromeenes and lute player Dominic Schaner. And on June 4, the company hosts its third annual East Bay Dances, featuring performances from several area dancers and companies. Details: “Midsummer Night’s Dream,” 7:30 p.m. June 1-2, 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. June 3; $20-$60; East Bay Dances, 4 p.m. June 4; $20-$25; all performances at Odell Johnson Performing Arts Center at Laney College, Oakland; oaklandballet.org.— Randy McMullen, Staff.

Festivals, festivals, have we got festivals: Here’s your weekly festival roundup, Getting underway jJune 2 will be handmade espadrille ballet, laceups and crossovers with colored jute the food-fueled San Jose Greek Festival at St, Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church and the carnival at Foster City’s cityFEST (Leo Ryan Park); both are three-day events, The Walnut Creek Art & Wine Festival (Heather Farm Park) and the Sunnyvale Art & Wine Festival (along Murphy Avenue) feature lots of varietals, vendors and bands on June 3-4, And the San Leandro Cherry Festival pays homage to the city’s historic crop with a parade that starts at 10 a.m, June 3 along San Leandro Boulevard, followed by a two-day street fair, Details: Find more information and more festivals on our roundup, www.mercurynews.com/entertainment.— Linda Zavoral, Staff..

A reunion with “Grandeur”: Playwright Han Ong returns to San Francisco’s Magic Theatre after 25 years with “Grandeur.” The story of the dance between a legendary musician and an ambitious journalist, this jazzy new drama is directed by Loretta Greco and stars the estimable Carl Lumbly (“Alias,” “Cagney & Lacey”). Details: Through June 25; Building D at Fort Mason complex, San Francisco; $35-$75; 415-441-8822, magictheatre.org.— Karen D’Souza, Staff. Honoring a silent film legend: How fitting that the 22nd San Francisco Silent Film Festival kicks off tonight with an enduring classic from one of cinema’s most influential stars — Harold Lloyd. He hilariously fumbles around in “The Freshman,” a kooky tale about an incoming student trying (in vain) to impress others. The festival includes many enticing offerings, including an epic-sized “The Three Musketeers,” which closes out the program June 4 on a swashbuckling note. Details: Opening film is 7 p.m. June 1 at Castro Theatre, San Francisco; festival runs through June 4; screenings $16-$22; schedule, tickets, more information at silentfilm.org.— Randy Myers, Correspondent.

Praise the “Boyz”: Boy-band and girl-group musical revues have become such a fixture in theater that there’s even a spoof, “Altar Boyz,” which debuted in 2005, imagines the final “Raise the Praise” concert by a male Christian vocal group, Full of not-too-nasty humor and some killer dance moves, the show is bring presented by Walnut Creek Center Repertory handmade espadrille ballet, laceups and crossovers with colored jute Company, directed by Keith Pinto, Details: Through July 1; Lesher Center for the Arts, Walnut Creek; $37-$72; 925-943-7469, www.centerrep.org.— Randy McMullen, Staff..

Jason times 2: Violinist-mandolinist Jason Anick and pianist Jason Yeager are bringing their quartet to the Bay Area to mark the release of the impressive 2016 album “United” (Inner Circle Music), a project that focuses on their sumptuously lyrical originals (and ringers by Miles Davis, “All Blues,” and George Harrison, “Something”). Featuring bassist Greg Loughman and drummer Mike Connors, the band has gigs in the South Bay and East Bay. Details: 7:30 p.m. June 1 at Savanna Jazz, San Carlos; $15; 415-624-4549, www.savannajazz.com; 8 p.m. June 2 at Piedmont Piano, Oakland; $15-$20; 510-547-8188, www.piedmontpiano.com.— Andrew Gilbert, Staff.

A live ‘Roman Holiday’: Hop on handmade espadrille ballet, laceups and crossovers with colored jute a Vespa for a little impromptu “Roman Holiday.” This new Broadway musical adaptation of the classic 1953 Audrey Hepburn picture, from the producers of “Beautiful,” is trying out in San Francisco before it zooms to the Great White Way, The musical stars Stephanie Styles as Princess Ann and Drew Gehling as the jaded reporter (the Gregory Peck role), Details: Currently in previews, main run is June 6-18; Golden Gate Theatre, San Francisco; $55-$275; 888-746-1799, www.shnsf.com— Karen D’Souza, Staff..

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