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Thanksgiving is just days away, and let me guess: It kind of crept up on you this year. Well, considering it’s technically on a different date each year, I guess it can catch you off-guard—that’s my excuse, certainly. Especially this year with the Hanukkah overlap—Thanksgivi-kah, if you will—and the start of Christmas shopping, it’s a very busy time. So take a moment to unwind with a little Turkey Day trivia.
Holiday shopping can be complicated. Sometimes, the right gift isn’t just beautiful and useful, it’s memorable—much like these over-the-top luxuries. Whether you’re shopping for your first-cousin master falconer or father-in-law mixology enthusiast, these extravagant fine-department-store presents will stand far above the customary pajama sets and neck ties.
Once upon a time…there was a Rhodesian ridgeback/beagle mix puppy running the streets of East St. Louis. His life was changed one day in 2011, when Blues forward Alex Steen and a team of volunteers working with Stray Rescue of St. Louis found him and brought him back to the shelter. On the way, Steen stopped by his car dealer Bomarito Audi, where he introduced the pup to sales manager Joe Wolk.
dogsThanksgiving is coming, and that means tons of great food, lots of family love and more. Many of our pet health concerns around Thanksgiving have to do with all those scrumptious table goodies getting into the mouths of our non-discriminating pet gourmets.
Ultimate Outdoor Entertainment System with Two C SEED 78 CAT MBX Giant Outdoor Loudspeakers, $2,640,000, Neiman Marcus.
Stephanie Kantis is a bona fide St. Louis success story. LN recently spoke with Kantis about her Ladue roots, advice for fellow entrepreneurs and her most sought-after venture to-date.
Over generations, Halloween has been adopted by American culture as a holiday of costumes and scary critters. Spiders, owls and other creepy crawlers all have come to be associated with this special night of horrors.
Cat's Meow rain boots
Welcome friends. Today we take a harrowing journey, a journey upon which many younger tribesmen have never embarked. It is a journey fraught with hazards and obstacles, so much so that one wonders how any of our travelers ever make it. It is the curious migration of untamed clothes from the warm safe confines of the laundry room out across the open home to the more permanent habitat, the drawer.
Dogs and cats can suffer allergic conditions much like we humans do. As fall approaches, pet owners need to be alerted to allergy symptoms and methods to control and treat pet allergies. Humans typically express allergic conditions through their lungs, called their primary ‘shock organ.’ The shock organs in pets are, first and foremost, associated with symptoms involving their skin and external organs like their eyes and ears, as well.
I have to admit that during the first 15 or so minutes of this movie, I found myself confused. This is a summer action movie, correct? Cat and mouse, cops and robbers, heroes and villains, yes? There’s supposed to be a bad guy posing as a good guy that you can spot a mile away, a car chase, a sex scene and a dozen or so explosions. What the heck is this movie doing with an honest-to-goodness plot? The nerve.
Every pet owner wants to provide the best nutrition possible so their furry friends can enjoy a good quality of life. But as you wander the many aisles of food in the pet store, you may start to wonder: How will I know the best food when I see it?
If the theater selections seem grim, don’t lose hope. There are some colorful options available to watch from the comfort of your own home.
A simple bark, sniff or tail wag might seem trivial to the everyday pet owner, but veterinary behaviorist Dr. Debra Horwitz sees animals a little differently. More than a traditional veterinarian, Horwitz works to understand why companion animals do what they do—and for her work is being lauded by colleagues across the country.
NOTE: This review was written about the Black Rep production that ran recently at the Grandel Theatre. Because of strong audience response, the production has been extended through July 28 with the following cast changes: J. Samuel Davis is now performing in the title role, Leslie Johnson is portraying the Tin Man and the role of the Scarecrow is now being performed by Alicia Reve.
You’ll be seeing plenty of cats and dogs around town now that the Animal Protective Association of Missouri's Harry & Hanley sculptures have been unveiled. The creations are part of a fundraising project to mark the APA’s 90th anniversary.
For those with a need for speed, a sports car is the perfect solution for your compulsion. Offering looks, performance and fun, a sports car is a viable option for anyone who enjoys driving.
Food, fun and fireworks will highlight Fourth of July celebrations throughout the St. Louis community. Here, find out the festivities your neighborhood has planned for Independence Day.
Golf is more than a game—it’s an experience and, good or bad, the attire plays a large part. This summer, leave the plaid flat cap and matching knee socks at home; instead, make the most of your day on the fairway with invigorating colors, sports-friendly fabrics and accessories any linksman—or linkswoman—would envy.
Many recall the childhood verse, I scream, you scream, we all scream for ice cream! Originating from a 1920s song of the same title recorded by a band called Waring’s Pennsylvanians, it certainly has inspired children and adults alike to indulge in the cool, delicious treat.
Caught up on your tabloids? Watching bad reality TV? Enjoying lots (and lots) of CGI and special effects at the cineplex? Let’s see if you have your finger on the pulse.
The devastating scene of an unwanted cat or dog being left in a box, on a curb or in the rain is not simply an emotive scene from the movies—it is the world many animals live in. With the earnest goal to help animals, the Animal Protective Association of Missouri (APA) is there to take in lost, stray or unwanted pets and work to find them loving forever homes.
Story: Wealthy art dealers Flanders and Ouisa Kittredge have invited an important contact named Geoffrey to their swank New York City apartment to hopefully make a tidy $2 million profit on a Cezanne they’re selling. While the three of them converse, a young black man knocks at the door. He tells Flan and Ouisa that he is a classmate of their children at Harvard and that he’s in town awaiting the arrival of his dad, noted actor Sidney Poitier, who will be directing the film version of Cats.
This is a film that falls into a very difficult category of movies I call ‘jackpot films.’ They are movies with a cat and a mouse, a criminal and a cop. You may be rooting for the criminals or you may want them to get caught, but either way, you know there is—or better be—a spectacular payoff in the end. So the inherent problem lies in the formula itself: Audiences are so eager to have their questions answered—the final ta-da revealed—that they have no patience for the stage-setting interaction and necessary plot that precedes it. The trick is to have characters and a story compelling enough to keep the audience in the moment, and this heist movie about four bank-robbing magicians, it would seem, has pulled off the ultimate trick.