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Summer Beauty Tips
When you are sporting bare arms and short skirts, try some glimmer. For your face, pick a product with tiny sparkly particles, like Buxom Divine Goddess Luminizer ($28; sephora.com). Mix one part illuminator with two parts moisturizer in your palm and apply out from your nose, says Sadah Saltzman, hair and makeup pro at Salon AKS in New York City.
For your arms and legs, go with something light, like Josie Maran Whipped Argan Oil Illuminating body butter ($32; qvc.com). “Apply only on what you want to highlight,” says Saltzman, “including your legs, collarbone and shoulders.”
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Summer Beauty Tips
"Brightly colored cream blush paired with bronzer is a pretty and natural summer look," says Barose. Two-in-ones to try: Sonia Kashuk Chic Luminosity bronzer and blush duo ($13; target.com) and Tarte Park Ave Princess Bronze & Glow Matte bronzer and cheek tint ($32; sephora.com).
Swoosh on bronzer where sun rays would normally give you color (forehead, nose, chin and cheekbones). After you dot blush on cheeks, says Saltzman, “prevent telltale lines by blending upward in a circular motion instead of straight back.”
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Summer Beauty Tips
Fake versions are healthier—and gorgeous. Products like Australian Gold Sheer Coverage Faces, SPF 45, with self-tanner ($9; australiangold.com) build up color over a few days and provide broad-spectrum coverage that lasts as long as sunscreen.
Summer Beauty Tips
To avoid skin that’s (horrors!) slick-shiny, wash with a cleanser that sops up grease, such as Olay Fresh Effects Shine, Shine Go Away Shine Minimizing cleanser ($7; at mass retailers).
Then apply mattifier to forehead, nose and chin; we like L’Oréal Paris Revitalift Miracle Blur Instant Skin Smoother finishing cream ($25; at mass retailers).
Dive Into Your Best Body Ever
Founded in 1971 when it began performing dinner theater, Broadhollow has over the years expanded to operate the Bayway Performing Arts Center in East Islip, and Broadhollow’s Centre Stage in Rockville Centre, as well as the original Broadhollow Theater, first in Farmingdale and later in Bethpage. The company has been forced out of its Bethpage home because the local school district is reclaiming the school that had housed the theater.
The move is not without potential peril, conceded Patricia Zaback, the company’s managing director. Broadhollow, a nonprofit company with a $1.2 annual budget, had initially withdrawn from the Lindenhurst theater, she said, because ”we couldn’t find an audience there.”
Various groups have operated at the Studio Theater over the years, almost all focusing on less traditional fare. But none were able to survive financially, Ms. Zaback said. She added that at first Broadhollow ”tried to follow that approach, but we couldn’t make a go of it, even after we started compromising a bit, broadening the programming to appeal to our mostly mainstream audience.”
”Mainstream” is the important word here, Ms. Zaback, 58, and her son, Richard T. Dolce, 33, the company’s artistic director, agreed.
They said that the year-round theaters that have survived on the Island over the last 30 years, like the Arena Players in East Farmingdale, Theater Three in Port Jefferson and Broadhollow, have made it because their fare generally has been mainstream - hit comedies, popular dramas and familiar musicals, with only an occasional hint of the off-beat or even avant-garde. Arena does commission a new play every year.
Frederic DeFeis, founder and artistic director of the Arena Players, which has been on the Island for 45 years, agreed that mainstream theater rules.
”The minute we try anything different - unless it’s a new play that strikes a familiar chord with the audience - nobody comes,” he said. ”I just did ‘Come Back Little Sheba,’ a modern classic, and we couldn’t give away the seats.”
In addition, these theaters are not Actor’s Equity organizations, paying union rates to professional actors, though they occasionally employ Equity actors under special contracts. For the nonunion actors, the pay rate is $10 to $20 a performance. This, Ms. Zaback said, keeps ticket prices to as little as $10 to $12 a show by subscription or $16 to $20 for a single ticket.
These theaters were started to provide Long Islanders with an affordable alternative to New York theatergoing, said Ms. Zaback, who lives in Hauppaugue and started her company with her husband, Jerry. But with the gradual aging of their original audiences, the theaters are facing new challenges, Ms. Zaback said.
”Everybody’s moving to Florida,” Ms. Zaback said. ”The people we began with are leaving. And while we’re beginning to attract some young families at Bayway, it’s not widespread.”
To bring an audience to the second-floor, 144-seat Studio Theater, which the company is renting under a long-term lease, Broadhollow has spent about $100,000 to build a three-quarter thrust stage, add new bathrooms, recarpet the premises and create wider aisles. The emphasis, Mr. Dolce said, will be on ”shows that haven’t been produced on the Island before or done here recently.”
The opening production is ”Lucky Stiff,” a musical comedy-mystery by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen Flaherty, the team responsible for ”Ragtime.” The show opens on Saturday.
Future productions will include Michael J. Chepiga’s courtroom drama ”Getting and Spending,” which had a brief Broadway run in 1998; Richard Maltby and David Shire’s musical ”Closer than Ever;” and ”Grace and Glorie,” a comedy by Tom Ziegler that was presented by the Roundabout Theater in 1996 and has not been offered on the Island before.
”We can’t make them too obscure,” Mr. Dolce said. ”That won’t appeal to our mainstream audiences, but we are trying to find things that are interesting and entertaining that will keep our regulars happy and perhaps bring in new audiences.”
Information on the Broadhollow Theater Company’s production of ”Lucky Stiff”: (631) 581-2700.
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