Ended on 5/3/2012


2012 - USA - English - 82 minutes - Hybrid Cinema

Directed by: Bob Hercules

Featuring: Gerry Arpino, Robert Joffrey, Gary Chryst, Christian Holder, Trinette Singleton, Kevin McKenzie

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Joffrey: Mavericks of American Dance tells the story of this groundbreaking cultural treasure, known as the first truly American dance company. Narrated by Tony and Emmy Award winner Mandy Patinkin and directed by Bob Hercules (Bill T. Jones-A Good Man), the film documents how The Joffrey Ballet revolutionized American ballet by daringly combining modern dance with traditional ballet technique, combining art with social statement and setting ballets to pop and rock music scores.

The film weaves a wealth of rare archival footage and photographs along with interviews featuring former and current Joffrey star dancers, showing the full history of the Company from its founding to the present. It describes how the Joffrey repeatedly resurrected itself after devastating financial and artistic setbacks and introduced cutting-edge choreographers such as Twyla Tharp, Laura Dean and Margo Sappington to larger audiences.

Featuring rare excerpts from many seminal Joffrey works including Astarte, Trinity and Billboards, as well as breakthrough collaborations with choreographers Twyla Tharp (Deuce Coupe), Kurt Jooss (The Green Table) and Leonide Massine (Parade).

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Posted by : Lhaixza Date Added: 1/5/2012 4:26:11 AMreport this post 
when I was about 13 years old I took a summer class in prgaoohtphy at an art school...one afternoon we went to the dance class where the ballerinas were practicing and I shot some black and white film that when I developed it reminded me of the degas dancers...I know I must have that film somewhere...I'll have to hunt it down at my parents' house...I'd love to try that again. this is such a gorgeous photo. dancers are so graceful and lithe...there's nothing quite like watching them. they don't look real. something that beautiful and natural-looking although perfectly choreographed could only exist in dreams...sigh...

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STORY WRITTEN FOR & USED WITH PERMISSIONPosted: June 16, 2004To successfully send humans back to the moon and eventually on to Mars, NASA must implement sweeping cultural changes, transforming itself into a leaner, more innovative agency that relies much more heavily on private industry and international cooperation, a presidential panel reported today. Artist's concept of astronauts at a moon base. Credit: NASA/Commission Report Equally important, the commission concluded, the American public must buy into the goals of the re-structured program and lawmakers must provide steady funding over the next two decades and beyond to turn the dream into reality."This is a tremendous thing for NASA," said panel chairman Edward "Pete" Aldridge Jr., a former Air Force secretary. "For years, they didn't have a direction (like the one) clearly articulated by the president now. And it's got to be multiple presidents. This has got to last through 10 presidential terms, at least. ... It's got to be sustainable over a long period of tiem."The sustainability issue is very critical," he added. "The American people have to achieve ownership of this. And they have to be shown the value of the space program to their way of life."The President's Commission on Implementation of United States Space Exploration Policy was created by executive order on Jan. 27, two weeks after President Bush unveiled his new moon-Mars initiative in a Jan. 14 speech at NASA headquarters. The president called for sending robots and then astronauts back to the moon between 2015 and 2020 and eventually, on to Mars. As part of that plan, the space shuttle will be retired by 2010, or whenever assembly of the international space station is complete, and NASA will develop a new manned spacecraft capable of carrying astronauts to and from low-Earth orbit and on into deep space.The moon-Mars initiative resulted in part from criticism by the Columbia Accident Investigation Board that pointed to a lack of clear, long-range goals in the space program that contributed in part to the shuttle disaster.The Aldridge commission was given 120 days to come up with a set of recommendations for turning the president's vision into reality. Today, the results of that work - a 60-page report built around eight findings and 14 recommendations - was presented to Vice President Cheney at the White House.A key theme in the report is the need for NASA to cut its managerial ties to the past and to develop a new approach to conducting business on the high frontier."We conclude that fundamental changes must take place in how the nation approaches space exploration and manages the vision for success," Aldridge said in a cover letter to President Bush."This national effort calls for a transformation of NASA, building a robust international space industry, a discovery-based science agenda and educational initiatives to support youth and teachers inspired by the vision." Artist's concept of astronauts on Mars. Credit: NASA/Commission Report The report offers a variety of sweeping recommendations for transforming NASA's management structure and culture, increasing the role of private industry and bringing in international cooperation. But the central unknown remains just that: How to "sell" a restructured space program to the American public and how to ensure it receives the multi-decade support it will need from future presidents and congresses.In a section titled "Why Go?" the panel laid out its view of the answer to those questions. A sustained space exploration program, the report said, would inspire the nation's youth, generate new jobs and markets and contribute to the nation's security by ensuring leadership in high-technology fields. It would also, of course, expand the nation's scientific horizons and answer fundamental questions about the birth, evolution and fate of the universe."Exploring the moon, Mars and beyond is a great journey worthy of a great nation," the report said. "The impulse to explore the unknown is a human imperative and a notable part of what animates us as a people. This endeavor presents an opportunity to inspire a new generation of American explorers, scientists, entrepreneurs and innovators who will provide positive American leadership to the world."Listing three "imperatives for success," the panel said the new initiative must be sustainable, affordable and credible to achieve the public support necessary for long-term survival."The space exploration vision sets a complex course that must be sustained for several decades," the commission wrote. "Obviously, this will require the support of multiple presidents, multiple Congresses and a couple of generations of American taxpayers."And at its core, the vision requires a sustained commitment from the American public."To get the program underway, the president's plan would give NASA $1 billion in new funding over the next five years. Over the same period, NASA was directed to come up with another $11 billion from its own projected budget, money that would come from existing programs.Aldridge said NASA can accomplish the moon-Mars initiative within existing budgets and without the need for massive infusions of cash if the panel's recommendations are carried out."We support a 'go as you can pay' approach for funding, which allows specific exploration goals to be adjusted as technology advances and periodic milestones are achieved," Aldridge said. "This also allows the space exploration program to remain affordable within the resources available. We do not believe an assessment of a mission's affordability should be based on an unknowable and highly uncertain projection of total mission cost."Aldridge said he's frequently asked what that total mission cost might be."The answer is, I don't know," he said today. "I'll ask the same question. How much is the cure for cancer going to cost? I don't know that, either. But I know what I can afford on an annual basis to try to get there. And this is the same model we're using for the space program.NASA'S $16 billion budget, he said, "has to be passed at the levels that have been requested and if that is done, then we can get on with this project. The budgets that are projected beyond that are very, very modest, it's less than seven-tenths of one percent of the federal budget. Most people don't realize that the NASA budget is that small."It's less than one percent of the federal budget and we accomplish a lot for that small amount of money. If we can get that kind of level of funding for the next 20 years, we believe with the right allocation of the activities, such as phasing out the shuttle at the appropriate time and focusing our attention on this new mission, that it can be done within that which we believe to be affordable in this nation." Artist's concept of future astronauts on the moon. Credit: NASA/Commission Report Funding issues aside, the commission's report focused on the need for management changes at NASA.The panel recommended establishment of a permanent Space Exploration Council, chaired by the vice president or some other high-ranking official, that would include representatives of all appropriate federal agencies. Reporting directly to the president, the council would be empowered "to develop policies and coordinate work by its agencies to share technologies, facilities and talent with NASA to support the national space exploration vision."At the same time, NASA's Apollo-era management structure "must be decisively transformed," the commission said, recommending that:NASA should turn over many functions to private industry with the ultimate goal being to allow "private industry to assume the primary role of providing services to NASA, and most immediately in accessing low-Earth orbit. In NASA decisions, the preferred choice for operational activities must be competitively awarded contracts with private and non-profit organizations." NASA's role, the panel concluded, should be limited to those areas "where there is irrefutable demonstration that only government can perform the proposed activity."NASA should define clear lines of authority and accountability as part of a more focused and integrated agency.NASA field centers should be restructured as Federally Funded Research and Development Centers in which a contractor operates the facility for the government. The Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., which is operated for NASA by the California Institute of Technology, is an example of a working FFRDC. Putting other NASA centers on a similar footing would "enable innovation" and "stimulate economic development," the panel said. Some functions, however, would remain under direct government control.Three new NASA organizations be created: A technical advisory board that would provide an independent assessment of technical feasibility and risk mitigation; an independent panel to verify cost estimates; a research organization to sponsor development of high-risk technology.NASA should adopt personnel and management reforms in line with accepted policies and practices in place across cutting edge government and industry organizations.The panel recommended that NASA establish teams to identify critical enabling technologies and "aggressively use its contractual authority to reach broadly into the commercial and non-profit communities to bring the best ideas, technologies and management tools into the accomplishment of exploration goals."Congress should provide financial incentives, the commission said, to attract entrepreneurs to the high frontier. And Congress should re-examine existing treaties to resolve open questions about property rights in space to encourage development of space infrastructure."The commission believes that commercialization of space should become a primary focus of the vision and that the creation of a space-based industry will be one of the principal benefits of this journey," the commission wrote."One of the challenges we face is to find commercial rewards and incentives in space. Creating these rewards is an indispensable part of making this partnership work in the right way. It will signal a major change in the way NASA deals with the private sector, and the commission believes that NASA should do all it can to create, nurture and sustain this new industry."Aldridge said NASA likely would remain in charge of manned launch operations, but unmanned launches to deliver cargo to orbit could be turned over to private industry."What we're trying to get to is to have NASA focus on things that are inherently governmental," Aldridge said today. "Probably the human spaceflight part of the NASA mission probably can't be turned over to the private sector. But the unmanned, cargo-like processes could be. ... We believe if NASA can focus on those very difficult, high-risk, clearly not-money-making missions and look for things that the private sector can do in helping NASA focus its attention on the real exploration stuff ... that's what we're talking about."The commission also recommended that NASA:Seek input from the scientific community to "ensure that maximum use is made of existing assets and emerging capabilities."Ask the National Academy of Sciences to consider "how machines and humans, used separately and in combination, can maximize scientific returns."Use a "discovery-based criterion" for selecting destinations beyond the moon and Mars "that also considers affordability, technical maturity, scientific important and emerging capabilities including access to in situ space resources."Finally, the commission recommended that the president's Space Exploration Steering Council develop an "action plan" to support math, science and engineering education.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:COMMISSION HOLDS NEWS CONFERENCE IN WASHINGTON VIDEO:NASA WORKERS ASK QUESTIONS TO O'KEEFE AND ALDRIDGE Fallen Heroes special patchThis special 12-inch embroidered patch commemorates the U.S. astronauts who made the ultimate sacrifice, honoring the crews of Apollo 1, Challenger and Columbia.Choose your store: - - - Moon RushThis book examines how the exploration of space, specifically a commercial base on the Moon and Mars would transform our economies on the Earth as surely as the discovery of the New World transformed the old world of Europe.Choose your store: - - - Apollo 11 special patchSpecial collectors' patch marking the 35th anniversary of the historic Apollo 11 moon landing is now available.Choose your store: - - - Get inside Apollo!Full color drawings reveal like never before the details of the Apollo Command and Service Modules

Posted by : Hollister T-shirts Homme Date Added: 9/29/2014 3:30:39 AMreport this post 
Posted: January 5, 2011 The Orbiter Maintenance and Checkout Facility was constructed on North Vandenberg to house the space shuttle for postflight deservicing and preflight preparations before moving to the launch pad. The prototype orbiter Enterprise is pictured here in the OMCF during testing of the hangar.Credit: William G. Hartenstein photos Credit: William G. Hartenstein photos | | | | 2014 Spaceflight Now Inc.Spaceflight Now +Subscribe to Spaceflight Now Plus for access to our extensive video collections!"Chandra's Universe"NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory is providing new insights into the frontier of X-ray astronomy.Station's new toiletSpace station commander Mike Fincke shows the new U.S. toilet installed aboard the complex. The astronauts are preparing the station for larger crews beginning in 2009.The Phoenix missionThis video provides a recap of the Mars lander Phoenix and the spacecraft's mission to the frozen northern plains of the Red Planet to dig up samples of the soil and water ice."Debrief: Apollo 8"This is the story of NASA's first journey in orbit around the Moon with comments on the significance of the Apollo 8 flight by several prominent Americans.The Apollo 8 film reportThis is the Manned Space Flight Film Report for the mission of Apollo 8 that orbited around the Moon on Christmas in 1968.Air Force says plenty of good came from Delta 4 test SPACEFLIGHT NOWPosted: December 22, 2004While stressing the positives of Tuesday's demonstration flight of the Boeing Delta 4-Heavy rocket and the mountain of data generated about the big booster's actions, Air Force officials on Wednesday acknowledged an "anomaly" occurred during the first stage and two university-built nanosats were lost after not reaching orbit. The Boeing Delta 4-Heavy rocket launches from Cape Canaveral on its test flight. Credit: Tom Rogers/T-Minus ProductionsCarrying a 6.5-ton sensor-laden dummy satellite and the nanosat pair, the rocket blasted off at 4:50 p.m. EST (2150 GMT) from pad 37B at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida, on its maiden voyage financed by the U.S. military and Boeing.The Air Force purchased this test launch as a dress rehearsal for the Delta 4-Heavy rocket before costly national security missions begin flying atop the vehicle next year. The rocket offers the largest payload-carrying capacity currently available in the Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicle (EELV) program that includes Lockheed Martin's Atlas 5."The Air Force/Boeing team will spend the next two months going through the pre-planned review of flight data in preparation for the next launch," the Air Force's Space and Missile Systems Center said in a statement Wednesday.PHOTO GALLERY: PHOTO GALLERY: PHOTO GALLERY: PHOTO GALLERY: While climbing away from Earth, the two strap-on Common Booster Cores appeared to burn out and separate several seconds early. The center booster of the first stage finished firing and jettisoned a minute-and-a-half later, apparently early as well, leaving the rocket's upper stage to begin a planned 7-minute engine burn to reach a targeted 100 by 135 nautical mile orbit where the tiny nanosats would be released for a one-to-two-day experimental mission.But the under-performance from the early shutdown of the Common Booster Cores left the upper stage to compensate, forcing its RL10 engine to fire longer and use more fuel than planned.The exact duration of the upper stage burn was not immediately announced in real-time as live telemetry from rocket being relayed to Cape Canaveral broke up during a handover from one tracking site to another.When the next station acquired the vehicle's signal a couple of minutes later, the burn was over. The nanosats were to be deployed in low-Earth orbit, but the Air Force said Wednesday that the tiny craft were released at far too low of an altitude to survive."The Nanosats were released at the proper time, demonstrating a new low-shock separation system, which will be used in future systems. In addition, the Nanosats were successfully integrated onto the DemoSat in a remarkably short four-month period, thus providing a successful demonstration of a responsive space mission," the Air Force statement said."However, the early shutdown resulted in separation at an altitude of approximately 57 miles, which was not sufficient to achieve orbit."The upper stage then re-ignited for the second of three scheduled firings during the launch to reach the intended geosynchronous orbit. This burn was expected to produce an orbit with a high point of 19,650 nautical miles, low point of 148 nautical miles and inclination of 27.3 degrees. Although the exact numbers of the actual orbit reached were not formally released, Boeing indicated the altitude was close to the projections.The rocket then began a five-hour coast to reach the orbit's high point where the final burn would occur to circularize the orbit at 19,623 nautical miles above the planet at an inclination of 10 degrees for deployment of the DemoSat primary test payload.But the stage's fuel supply was greatly impacted by the extended maneuvers to overcome the first stage problem. Instead of firing for more than three minutes to achieve the proper orbit, the stage depleted its cryogenic propellants and shut down approximately a minute prematurely.The result was an orbit featuring a high point of approximately 19,600 nautical miles (36,400 km), low point of 9,600 nautical miles (19,000 km) and inclination of 13.5 degrees. DemoSat was released as programmed into the elliptical orbit with the low point about 10,000 miles short of the target altitude."The EELV program office is leading an effort to determine the cause of this anomaly. The Delta 4 flight featured a substantial increase in telemetry over previous first-flight rocket launches. Engineers will be able to use this data to evaluate all aspects of the mission, including the early cutoff of the first stage. The Air Force has no plans to fly another Delta 4-Heavy flight demonstration."Despite the trouble, the Air Force reported that the demo flight completed these primary flight objectives:Activation and launch from the heavy-version of the Delta 4 launch padFlying three Common Booster CoresSeparating the two strap-on Common Booster Cores from the center booster coreFlying the first 5-meter diameter payload fairing and separating it from the vehicleFlying the first 5-meter diameter cryogenic upper stageFlying the new upper stage through a long duration, 3-burn profile of its engine"We are very pleased with the overall performance of the Delta 4-Heavy Demo in meeting these test objectives," said Col. John Insprucker, Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicle program director at the Space and Missile Systems Center and the mission director for this launch."The EELV program and Boeing invested in today's demonstration launch to ensure that the Delta 4-Heavy, the only EELV Heavy variant available, is ready to launch our nation's most important national security payloads into space," said Dan Collins, vice president of Boeing Expendable Launch Systems. "While the demonstration satellite did not reach its intended orbit, we now have enough information and confidence in the Delta 4-Heavy to move forward with preparations for the upcoming Defense Support Program launch in 2005."The first operational Delta 4-Heavy, presently scheduled for August, will carry the final Defense Support Program craft that detects enemy missile launches and nuclear weapon detonations from space. The rocket must fly a trajectory similar to the test flight's intended course to deliver DSP-23 directly into geostationary orbit over the equator. A problem like the one experienced Tuesday would leave the payload within an unusable orbit and uncertain of boosting itself the remaining altitude.A secret National Reconnaissance Office payload is slated to fly on the second operational Heavy mission next December. What type of orbit this cargo is destined for has not been disclosed.Beyond next year's two launches, the long-range military outlook for Heavy missions is sparse."The NRO still has another heavy satellite that will be ready to launch in about 2008," Col. Insprucker said at the pre-launch news conference earlier this month. "After that we've got a little hiatus, I think, until probably the Transformational Communication Satellite architecture comes forward."The Delta 4-Heavy can loft payloads comparable in weight to the Titan 4 rocket that has been in service since 1989. But that Lockheed Martin-built booster is being retired after two more flights next year from Florida and California. The Delta promises to provide launches far cheaper than Titan.Lockheed Martin's heavy-lift Atlas 5 configuration is proceeding through development and would be ready to fly its inaugural flight 30 months from the time one is ordered, the company has said.Additional coverage for subscribers:VIDEO:FROM LIFTOFF TO BOOSTER SEPARATION VIDEO:THE DELTA 4-HEAVY LAUNCH (SHORT VERSION) VIDEO:ONBOARD CAMERA RECORDS LAUNCH VIDEO:ONBOARD CAMERA SEES BOOSTER SEPARATION VIDEO:ONBOARD CAMERA CAPTURES FAIRING JETTISON AUDIO:LISTEN TO THE 68-MINUTE PRE-LAUNCH NEWS CONFERENCE VIDEO:ANIMATION PROVIDES PREVIEW OF A DELTA 4-HEAVY LAUNCH VIDEO:RE-LIVE THE INAUGURAL DELTA 4 LAUNCH FROM 2002 VIDEO:ON-PAD FLIGHT READINESS ENGINE FIRING TEST VIDEO:TAKE TOUR OF LAUNCH PAD 37B Soviet SpaceFor the first time ever available in the West. Rocket & Space Corporation Energia: a complete pictorial history of the Soviet/Russian Space Program from 1946 to the present day all in full color. Available from our store.Choose your store: - - - Viking patchThis embroidered mission patch celebrates NASA's Viking Project which reached the Red Planet in 1976.Choose your store: - - - Apollo 7 DVDFor 11 days the crew of Apollo 7 fought colds while they put the Apollo spacecraft through a workout, establishing confidence in the machine what would lead directly to the bold decision to send Apollo 8 to the moon just 2 months later. Choose your store: - - - Gemini 12Gemini 12: The NASA Mission Reports covers the voyage of James Lovell and Buzz Aldrin that capped the Gemini program's efforts to prove the technologies and techniques that would be needed for the Apollo Moon landings. Includes CD-ROM.Choose your store: - - - Ferryflight Shuttle PatchFree shipping to U.S. addresses!"The Final Mission" - NASA emblem developed for the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft crew and their support teams to deliver the orbiters to their final destinations at museums.Gemini 12Gemini 12: The NASA Mission Reports covers the voyage of James Lovell and Buzz Aldrin that capped the Gemini program's efforts to prove the technologies and techniques that would be needed for the Apollo Moon landings. Includes CD-ROM.Choose your store: - - - Gemini 7Gemini 7: The NASA Mission Reports covers this 14-day mission by Borman and Lovell as they demonstrated some of the more essential facts of space flight. Includes CD-ROM.Choose your store: - - - Apollo patchesThe Apollo Patch Collection: Includes all 12 Apollo mission patches plus the Apollo Program Patch. Save over 20% off the Individual price.

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Posted: September 28, 2005T-0:00:05.5Engine startThe Rocketdyne RS-68 main engine begins to ignite as the liquid hydrogen fuel valve is opened, creating a large fireball at the base of the rocket. The engine powers up to full throttle for a computer-controlled checkout before liftoff.T-00:00.0LiftoffThe rocket's two strap-on solid rocket motors are lit, the four hold-down bolts are released and the Delta 4 lifts off from Vandenberg SLC-6 pad. The pad's two swing arms retract at T-0 seconds.T+00:58.3Max-QThe vehicle experiences the region of maximum dynamic pressure. Both solid motors and the RS-68 liquid hydrogen/liquid oxygen engine continue to fire as the vehicle heads downrange, arcing over the Pacific along a 154-degree flight azimuth.T+01:35.0Solid motor burnoutHaving used up all their solid-propellant, the two strap-on boosters experience burnout. However, they remain attached to the first stage for the next 20 seconds while the vehicle flies clear of the San Miguel and Santa Rosa islands.T+01:55.0Jettison solid motorsThe two Alliant-built strap-on boosters are jettisoned from the Delta's first stage. The spent casings fall into the ocean.T+03:54.9Begin engine throttlingWith engine cutoff nearing, the RS-68 powerplant starts throttling down from 102 percent. It will achieve a 57 percent throttle in five seconds.T+04:05.9Main engine cutoffThe hydrogen-fueled RS-68 rocket engine completes its firing and shuts down to complete the first stage burn.T+04:11.9Stage separationThe Common Booster Core first stage and the attached interstage are separated in one piece from the Delta 4's upper stage. The upper stage engine's extendible nozzle drops into position as the first stage separates.T+04:26.4Second stage ignitionThe upper stage begins its job to place the classified NRO payload into space with the first of two firings. The stage features a Pratt & Whitney RL10B-2 liquid hydrogen/liquid oxygen engine.T+04:36.5Jettison nose coneThe four-meter diameter composite payload fairing that protected the classified spacecraft atop the Delta 4 during the atmospheric ascent is no longer needed, allowing it to be jettisoned in two halves.T+14:21.7Upper stage shutdownThe RL10 upper stage engine shuts down to complete its first firing of the launch. The rocket and attached spacecraft reach an ellipitcal parking orbit of 104 by 1,196 nautical miles with an inclination of 62.5 degrees.T+40:12.0Restart upper stageThe upper stage will coast to the parking orbit's high point where the RL10 engine reignites to raise the altitude for deployment of the payload.T+43:34.2Upper stage shutdownThe powered phase of the Delta 4's mission to loft classified payload concludes. The targeted orbit is 601 by 20,308 nautical miles with an inclination of 62.4 degrees.T+50:04.5Begin spin-upThe next step in preparing for deployment of the payload is gently spinning up the stage like a top to 5 rpm.T+54:14.5Spacecraft separationThe classified spacecraft for the U.S. National Reconnaissance Office is released from the Delta 4 rocket, completing the first West Coast Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicle mission.Data source: BoeingApollo patchesThe Apollo Patch Collection: Includes all 12 Apollo mission patches plus the Apollo Program Patch. Save over 20% off the Individual price.

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