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St. Pete’s largest “Community Celebration of All Things Local” showcasing nearly 200 of your favorite independent businesses and community organizations

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3RD, 2018 | 10 AM – 5 PM    (RAIN DATE: FEBRUARY 24TH)
WILLIAMS PARK | 330 2ND AVE N, 33701
A LIMITED AMOUNT OF ON-STREET PARKING IS AVAILABLE THROUGHOUT DOWNTOWN.
WHEELCHAIR ACCESSIBLE PARKING GARAGES:
  • SUNDIAL ST. PETE GARAGE *ENTRANCE TO PARKING GARAGE IS AT 117 2ND STREET NORTH, 33701
  • NEW MUSEUM OF THE AMERICAN ARTS AND CRAFTS MOVEMENT GARAGE – 350 3RD STREET NORTH, 33701
  • FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH | 212 3RD STREET NORTH, 33701 (ACROSS FROM WILLIAMS PARK) – THEIR PARKING LOT WILL BE AVAILABLE AT $10/CAR (CHURCH FUNDRAISER)

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Wine Weekend St. Pete
Enjoy some of the world’s most stellar wines during Wine Weekend St. Pete, benefitting the Museum of Fine Arts, St. Petersburg! The weekend will kick off on Friday in the museum with “Fetes a Versailles” for sponsors and VIPs. The masked balls of Louis XV will be brought back to life and a five-star dinner of French cuisine will be served. The International Wine Auction will follow on Saturday with an after party where you can enjoy fine wines, hors-d’oeuvres, and music. The weekend will conclude with “Le Champagne Brunch” on Sunday at 11 am. A wide variety of champagne, international culinary delights, and live music will be featured, toasting Wine Weekend 2018 and the Museum.

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Happy New Year     Feliz año nuevo     Bonne année 

Frohes neues Jahr      Feliz Ano Novo    Godt nytt år     Gëzuar Vitin e Ri 

 新年快         Gelukkig nieuwjaar      Ευτυχισμένο το νέο έτος   Tau Hou hari

Felice anno nuovo    Shona Bhliain Nua     明けましておめでとうございま

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New Year’s is the oldest holiday still being celebrated. The Babylonians celebrated the New Year as early as 4000 B.C. At that time, the New Year began on the first new moon after the Vernal Equinox. The celebration continued for eleven days, with each day having a different purpose and activity.

Some of the most widely used superstitions include the following: Kissing at midnight to ensure that the affections & relationships that we have made will continue for the next year. Filling up your refrigerator & pantries with food to ensure that you will have plenty of food throughout the next year. Putting money in every wallet in the house to ensure prosperity.  Also all of your bills should be paid before New Year’s Day to ensure that prosperity will be welcomed in your home but do not pay any bills on New Year’s Day or you will ensure a year of paying nothing but debts. You should not eat beef because cows mostly stand still. You should not eat poultry because they scratch backwards. Pigs, however, constantly root forward for food. So if you eat pork on New Year’s, you will be moving forward in a positive manner throughout the year. Wearing new clothes will increase your chances of receiving more clothes. Throughout the world the custom of making noise to ring in the New Year has not changed since ancient times as this is to scare off any evil spirits.

In Britain the custom of first footing is practiced. The first male visitor to the house after midnight brings good luck. Usually they bring a gift of money, bread, or coal, to ensure the family will have plenty of these things all the year to come. The first person must not be blond, red-haired or women as these people are supposedly bad luck. SO, I better not be the first person to cross your threshold, being a blonde woman!!

The Druids gave a gift of mistletoe, the sacred source of fertility. It would give you a fruitful year in the number of children, cattle and crops and thus wealth.

In Ireland the direction of the wind blowing at New Year would indicate the trend of politics in the coming year. If it blew from the west it would bring the Irish good luck, if from the east the English would have the luck. Also on New Year’s Eve if they ate a very large supper they would have plenty of food for the coming year.

In France dinner parties are thrown for the entire family customarily include special dishes like foie gras, oysters and champagne. They exchange kisses and wishes, saying, “Bonne Année”, Bonheur, Sante, Amour, Argent (“Good Year”, Happiness, Health, Love and Money).

In Germany people would drop molten lead into cold water to tell the future from the shape it made. A heart or ring shape meant a wedding, a ship a journey, and a pig plenty of food in the year ahead. People also would leave a bit of every food eaten on New Year’s Eve on their plate until after Midnight to ensure a filled pantry. Carp brings wealth. Traditionally jelly filled doughnuts with or without liquor fillings are eaten. Finally a tiny marzipan pig is eaten for more good luck. (Hmmm, eating a lot & eating pig seems to be a recurring theme.)

In Denmark they stand on chairs and then jump off them at midnight. Leaping into January is supposed to banish bad spirits and bring good luck.

January 1st is an important date in Greece because it is not only the first day of the New Year but it is also St. Basil’s Day. St Basil was one the founders of the Greek Orthodox Church, who was kind and generous to the poor. St Basil’s cake, baked with a silver or gold coin inside, is eaten. Whoever receives the coin will have good luck throughout the year. Pomegranates & grapes also bring good luck.

Italians call New Year’s Eve Capodanno (the “head of the year”). Traditionally, they wear red underwear.  A lentil stew is eaten when bell tolls midnight – one spoon per bell. This is supposed to bring good fortune; the lentils represent coins.

In Spain celebrations usually begin with a family dinner, including shrimp, lamb or capon. Wearing new, red underwear on New Year’s Eve brings good luck. It is traditional to eat twelve grapes, one on each chime of the clock, make a wish and then toast with sparkling wine such as cava or champagne. This tradition started in 1909, when grape growers in Alicante needed a way to get rid of the large surplus of grapes they had had that year.

In Puerto Rico and in parts of South America children enjoy throwing pails of water out the window at midnight. Some believe that this rids their home of any evil spirits.

In Bolivia families make beautiful little wood or straw dolls to hang outside their homes to bring good luck.

In Brazil the lentil is believed to signify wealth, so on the first day of the New Year they serve lentil soup or lentils and rice. The lentils are supposed to resemble coins. Grapes are also eaten. Brazilians traditionally dress in white, to bring good luck into the New Year.

Mexicans celebrate New Year’s Eve, Año Nuevo, by eating 1 grape while making a wish with each of the twelve chimes during the midnight countdown. Homes and parties are decorated with colors such as red, to improve lifestyle and love, yellow to improve employment conditions, green to improve finances and white to improve health. Mexican sweet bread is baked with a coin or charm hidden in the dough. When the bread is served, the recipient whose slice contains the coin or charm will have good luck in the New Year. Another tradition is to make a list of all the bad or unhappy events from the current year and before midnight throw it into a fire, symbolizing the removal of negative energy from the New Year.  At the same time, thanks are given for all the good things.

In Costa Rica in addition to eating the 12 grapes, they run across the streets with luggage asking for new trips and adventures in the upcoming year.

In Venezuela, many of the traditions are very similar to the ones from Spain. Those who want to find love in the New Year wear red underwear and yellow to have happiness.  If you want money, you must have a bill of high value when it is time to toast and if you want to travel, you must go out carrying some luggage.

In India people try to finish uncompleted work and pay off all debts before the end of the year. People buy new things for their homes or new clothes.  Animals are washed, groomed and decorated for the festival.

Chinese New Year is celebrated on the second new moon after the winter solstice. Firecrackers and noisemakers will chase away evil spirits. The fabulous dragon and lion will dance in the streets. People will wear red, the most auspicious of colors, and red envelopes with lucky money will be given to children. Tangerines are often given for good luck, but odd numbers are unlucky, so the tangerines are given in pairs.

It is traditional in Japan to spend a full week preparing for the New Year to arrive. The house must be thoroughly cleaned and all debts must be paid. All disagreements must be resolved and forgiven. Before midnight, 108 bells ring, to symbolize the elimination of 108 troubles. With no troubles, disagreements, debts, or disorder to contend with, all are free to welcome in the New Year with every expectation of peace and prosperity. The day after New Year’s is First Writing Day, when people write their hopes and dreams for the New Year.

Round shapes (representing coins) bring prosperity for the coming year in the Philippines. Families have large amounts of round fruits on the dining table and eat exactly 12 fruits at midnight (grapes). Some wear polka dots for luck.

In the USA black-eyed peas and rice called Hoppin’ John is eaten. An old saying goes, “Eat peas on New Year’s day to have plenty of everything the rest of the year.”  Most people toast with champagne at midnight. The dropping of the ball from the top of Times Square in New York City started in 1907.  The custom came from the time signal that used to be given at noon in harbors. New Year’s Eve is traditionally the busiest day of the year at Walt Disney World Resort in Florida and Disneyland in Anaheim, California.

Well, I need to go now and get my things in order to ensure that I have the best New Year ever.  I’m off to the store to buy some black-eyed peas, greens, lentils, grapes, and champagne. When I return I must make sure to put money in each wallet in the house. Then I will make sure to wear red, yellow, green and white. At the first stroke of midnight while jumping off a chair and holding a suitcase, I will be eating 12 grapes and making 12 wishes, hoping that I don’t choke or fall on my head. Yikes, I can’t forget the kisses! Wow, I certainly will be quite an interesting sight on New Year’s Eve. Ridiculous photos to follow, I’m sure. So Happy New Year to you all. I wish you happiness, good health, wealth and great friends to enjoy throughout the year!

 

Clear blue waters and long stretches of sand have always been the appeal of St. Petersburg, Fla. But these days, visitors are just as likely to dive into the Tampa Bay town’s vibrant arts and culture scene.

Over the last decade, the Sunshine City has evolved into a creative hub, with world-class museums, thriving galleries and bold street art that have the once-neglected downtown booming again. And soon there will be much more to admire: Three ambitious new museums will open in St. Pete over the next two years, cementing its reputation as one of Florida’s cultural hot spots.

Here’s how a short trip to the ’Burg should look:

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A hot glass demo at the Duncan McClellan Gallery.

After a blissed-out day at the beach, head into town for a late-afternoon stroll through the dazzling collection of glass sculptures crafted by Dale Chihuly at the Chihuly Collection. Stock up on colorful wares at its gift shop, then hit nearby Intermezzo Coffee & Cocktails for oysters and craft cocktails.

In the mood for something sweet? Grab a gourmet ice pop at The Hyppo, which boasts a staggering array of flavors from pumpkin cheesescake to pineapple cilantro. After the sun sets, savor a fresh catch at one of St. Pete’s fine restaurants; you can’t go wrong with the olive oil-seared grouper at FarmTable Cucina ($30). After dessert, shuffle on over to the historic St. Petersburg Shuffleboard Club— known as the world’s largest club for the sport — for a few late-night matches.

Thanks to St. Pete’s laid-back yet imaginative spirit, there’s more art to check out the next day. More than 80 — and counting — eye-catching outdoor murals wrap buildings, walls and a main downtown intersection. “They create a sense of community,” says Derek Donnelly, a local talent behind a number of works. “I credit the art with helping turn around St. Pete.”

Donnelly helps promote the annual Shine St. Petersburg Mural Festival, which wrapped its third iteration last month and is gearing up the next one in the fall of 2018. Local, national and international street artists from as far away as Australia gather to create large-scale, open-air works over 10 days.

According to Donnelly, the best place to start a mural tour is the alley behind the stores on the 600 North block of downtown’s Central Avenue. The lane is so jammed with trippy wall tattoos — including several of his compositions featuring dinosaur and sea creature — that even the dumpsters are decorated.

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The Dali MuseumDana Hoff

Don’t forget a visit to St. Pete’s popular Dali Museum, ($24 for adults), which houses the largest collection of works by the mustachioed genius outside his native Spain. On a smaller scale, more than 75 galleries dot the town’s seven arts districts. In the Warehouse Arts District, don’t miss the astounding glass works at Duncan McClellan Gallery — or its romantic sculpture garden, or its hot shop demonstrations by a team of artists.

Best of all, St. Pete has much more creative capital in the pipeline.

The first outpost — the Imagine Museum, which centers on glass art — opens its doors in January. A repurposed school will exhibit pieces from 55 renowned glass artists, including Harvey Littleton and Marlene Rose.

The James Museum of Western & Wildlife Art will also debut early next year. Occupying most of a city block, it will showcase works in oil, ink, stone and steel — evoking the frontier spirit and celebrating life in the wild. The works were collected over decades by Tom James, chairman emeritus of investment company Raymond James, and his wife Mary.

The biggest passion project of all is downtown’s $70 million Museum of the American Arts and Crafts Movement, scheduled to open in spring 2019. The monumental building, designed by Cuban-born local architect Alberto Alfonso, is being purpose-built to display businessman Rudy Ciccarello’s extensive decorative arts collection.

With so much art on tap — as well as year-round sunshine and those irresistible white-sand beaches — it’s worth adding St. Pete to your vacation short list.

Where to eat and sleep

From landmark hotels to catch-of-the-day restaurants, St. Petersburg has the hospitality waterfront covered. Here’s a look at some local favorites:

  • Hotels
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Base yourself at Wyndham Grand Clearwater Beach.HP

Active much? Take your pick of four sports at the historic Vinoy Renaissance St. Petersburg Resort & Golf Club, which features 18 holes, tennis courts, a private 74-slip marina and two pools (from $264).

For a chic sleep, book a reservation at the 18-room Birchwood Inn. You can’t beat the elegant rooms with four-poster beds — or the spectacular rooftop lounge (from $310).

The Wyndham Grand Clearwater Beach is about 40 minutes outside of downtown St. Pete but mere seconds from a spectacular beach. (Clearwater Beach, in fact, was rated the best in the country by TripAdvisor last year.) With a pool and a spa onsite, it’s easy to unwind here (from $174).

  • Food
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The Reading Room’s stylish staff.Partho

Cool and creative, the Reading Room serves delicious garden-inspired and wood-fired fare. Many of the herbs and vegetables are grown in the beds outside.

The seafood-centric menu changes daily at swanky Sea Salt, but the dishes are always fresh and succulent. Don’t miss the happy hour.

Sunday, December 3rd, the moon will seem larger and brighter than it has all year.  A “super moon” apparently happens when the moon is full and is at the same time the closest to the Earth during its orbit so it seems brighter than usual.

The Super Moon will be here on December 3rd and is also call a “Full Cold Moon” as it is  the first full moon of December or winter. It should shine approximately 16 percent brighter and 7 percent larger than normal, according to National Geographic. Then we will have a full moon on January 2 and then again on January 31. So we will have a BLUE moon in January. A BLUE moon is when a full moon occurs twice in the same month, which is pretty rare. Usually, we have 12 full months per year but 2018 will have 14 full moons-the other will be March 31st. How cool is that?

Astronomers say that the best time to see the Super moon is in the early evening just as the moon is rising and in the early morning as it is setting. You can guess when I will be looking at the Super Moon.

 

Other moons have special names that have been around for thousands of years, each name reflects what time of year it is:

January is Wolf Moon is named after the sound of hungry wolves. Native Americans and medieval Europeans would recognize their howls as a sign of midwinter. So January 3rd will be a Wolf Super Moon & January 31st will be a Blue Super Moon. Awesome!

February is the Snow Moon. Obvious.  

April is the Pink Moon.  Northern Native Americans called it this because of the early blooming wildflowers. Nice.

September is the Harvest Moon-traditional time for gathering of crops.

November is the Beaver Moon. Algonquin tribes set beaver traps for the winter fur supply & keeping warm.

Happy Holidays, however you celebrate!

Below is a list of some of the various holiday events going on in December 2017 throughout Tampa and Ibor City.

From movies in the park to Twilight 5k runs,

from boat parades to Chanukah festival fun,

a lot of good things for everyone!

 

Holiday Happenings

Here are a few things to check out in St Petersburg & St Pete Beach today, Friday, October 13th and tomorrow Saturday, October 14th. Ooooo, Friday the 13th…good luck & have fun!

Friday, October 13th, 2017

Friday Night Music Series at Sundial
Free Friday Night Music Series with Ella Jet, a jazzy neo-soul singer/songwriter from St. Petersburg and in 2014 was selected for the Grammy Museum’s Music Revolution Project.  6pm-10pm. Sundial St. Pete, 153 2nd Avenue North.

Concert in Horan Park, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive, St. Pete Beach

Bring your chairs and blankets and enjoy live music under the stars. Food, beer and wine are available for purchase. Featuring the Alter Eagles. 7pm Free.

Make a Clay Pumpkin at Morean Center for Clay
2-hour introduction on wheel-throwing, for a limited time learn to make your own ceramic Jack O’Lantern. Bring a towel, your favorite beverage. All clay materials included. At the end of class and they will bisque & glaze your piece. Cost is $100 for up to 4 people, $25 per additional guest. Register at (727)821-7162. 420 22nd St South.

Saturday, October 14th, 2017

St. Pete Beach Fire Rescue, 7301 Gulf Blvd., St. Pete Beach

Families can meet local firefighters and Sparky the Fire Dog with fire station tours, child fingerprinting, face painting, games and fire safety information. 11am Free.

Mastry’s Brewing Company Birthday OktoBeerfest

7701 Blind Pass Road, St. Pete Beach

St. Pete Beach’s first and only brewery turns one year old, live music, new beers on tap, food & other local beermakers that helped get the brewery started. 12 noon


Zine Fest & Cassette Store Day 
at Daddy Kool Records

Join Daddy Kool Records celebrates zines and cassettes! Local zines (small publisher magazine-fanzine, webzine) sell their zines, prints, shirts, pins & patches. It is also Cassette Store Day so there will be exclusive cassette releases, a cassette-based DJ, & free cassette mixtape of local bands curated by Ricky of Reality Asylum! 1pm-6pm. 666 Central Ave, St. Pete

Oktoberfest Ride at Hofbrauhaus St. Pete
‘Burg Pub Riders are back for Oktoberfest-Dirndl dresses & Lederhose. Meet at 5pm and leave around 6pm for Hawthorne Bottle Shop and end at the Independent. Please make sure to bring lights since this will be a night ride. 123 4th St South.

Inaugural ArtsXchange Gallery Art Show at the Warehouse Arts District
The Inaugural ArtsXchange Gallery Art Show with artwork from 22 of the ArtsXchange’s new artists. “Where Art Is Made” Show starts at 5pm. 515 22nd St South. 

ArtWalk at St. Pete Artworks, 635 Central Ave., St. Pete

David Larson Evans’ solo exhibit, “On Being Human,” with indie-folk-pop music of AmandaLynn.  5pm Free.

Florida Holocaust Museum:The Book of Fire Reception

55 Fifth St. S, St. Petersburg

Reception for an exhibit of paintings, drawings, prints and artist’s books designed to propel viewers into a world of fire and devastation. In conjunction with Keep St. Pete Lit, nine writers perform their short stories, poems and imaginings inspired by this exhibition. Complimentary beer, wine & light snacks. 5:30pm Free.

The Florida Orchestra POPS: Swing is the Thing at the Mahaffey Theater
Jump ‘n’ jive from the 1940’s to the ‘60s with hits like Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy & Rock Around the Clock. Featuring dancers, vocalists, on clarinet Dave Bennett.  8pm.  400 1st St SE.

Listed here are just a few things to do and see to celebrate this Labor Day weekend in the St Petersburg area. Enjoy!

Friday, September 1st, 2017

St. Pete Shuffleboard Club  7pm    559 Mirror Lake Drive N, St. Petersburg.

Family-friendly shuffleboard with all equipment provided. Instruction available. Well behaved dogs welcome.

Lil Wayne, A Milli and Fireman rapper   Jannus Live  7:30pm

200 First Ave. N, St. Petersburg, Starting at $75.

An Evening of Improvised Music  Studio@620, 620 First Ave. S, St. Pete

Featuring St. Petersburg‘s Sean Hamilton, Infinite Third and Crux. $10.

Maxwell-Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S, St. Pete 8pm

R&B and soul, $45-$300.

Bourbon and Bluegrass-Renaissance Vinoy Resort & Golf Club 9pm

501 Fifth Ave. NE, St. Pete. The third annual dinner and concert series features five dining stations, full bar, bourbon and live music, through Sept. 9. $38 prix fixe menu.

Saturday, September 2nd, 2017  

License-Free  Saltwater Fishing Day    12:01am       Skyway Fishing Pier State Park

4905 34th St. S, St. Pete. Free fishing day providing an opportunity to introduce everyone to fishing. License requirement waived for all recreational anglers. All other rules apply.

Morning at the Museum  9:30am

Dali Museum, 1 Dali Blvd. (Bayshore Dr SE & Fifth Ave SE), St. Pete

Families with children ages 6 to 12 can privately explore the galleries before the museum opens. Reservations required and regular admission applies.

Canopy Tree Climbing  10 am, 1310 22nd Ave. S, St. Pete

Climbers ages 6 and older can climb into the canopy of a live oak tree using harnesses and a rope pulley system. $10.

The Holocaust & the Book of Fire, Florida Holocaust Museum,

55 Fifth St. S, St. Petersburg

Opening day for an exhibit of paintings, drawings, prints and artist’s books. Remains on display through Dec. 31. Included with admission. $16, $14 seniors, $8 ages 7-17, military/USF students/ages 6 & younger free.

St Pete Indie Market, State Theatre, 687 Central Ave., St. Pete  11am

Indoor market with more than 50 artists selling their artistic creations.

CraftyFest at ARTpool Gallery (Saturday and Sunday) 11-5pm
Crafty Fest Market is ARTpool’s buy local, handmade & vintage fabulous monthly event! ARTpool Gallery, 2030 Central Ave.

Brocante Market (Saturday and Sunday)  9am
St. Pete’s first permanent monthly vintage market. Housed in a 15,000 square foot former piano factory. Open the first weekend of each month. 9am-7pm Saturday and 9am-5pm Sunday. Brocante Market, 2200 2nd Avenue South.

2nd Annual Crab and Music Festival at Albert Whitted Airport 1-10pm
Live music and all the crab and seafood you can eat hosted by 95.7 The Beat’s Queen ‘B’ and BET Comicview and Atlanta’s Own ‘Tiny.’ Tickets are $20. Albert Whitted Airport, 480 Bayshore Dr SE

September 5th, 2017


The Melting Pot Presents Uncorked 2017

Five notable wines made by women who are making their mark on the wine industry today. September 5th. The Melting Pot, 2221 4th St N.

from the computer on a rainy day?

Why, bake fresh basil beer bread, of course!! And watch football 🏈

Celebrating the 39th anniversary of my re-birthday! As Monty Python said, “I’m not dead yet! It’s just a flesh wound!” August 6th, 1978. Believe it or not, there was a full body cast under that dress. I weighed about 85 pounds & I’m 5’6″. So very glad to still be here and for all my family & friends & various adventures all the way.

Please come join us this evening for networking, eating, drinking & visiting the Museum of Fine Arts at a reduced entrance fee to the exhibits of $5. This month it will held in the air conditioned atrium of the museum-right across the street from our Coastal Properties Group-Christie’s International Real Estate office on Beach Drive in downtown St Petersburg. Last month, a great time was had by all with tasty food & drink. Hope to see you there. Come find me for a free drink ticket.

July Porch Party

Annalisa Weller, Realtor®, Certified International Property Specialist

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