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September 30, 2011     Post-Gazette
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Page 6 POST-GAZETTE, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011 A Great Army Deserves a Great Museum The National Museum of the United States Army, scheduled to open at Fort Belvoir, Virginia in 2015, will be the nation's one and only museum to present the Army's complete history since 1775. It's exhibits, soldier artifacts and dynamic venues will tell the stories of selfless service and personal sacrifices of the 30 million American men and women who have worn the Army uniform. For more information on how to support the National Army Museum, please visit www.armyhistory.ory or call 1-800-506-2672. Crafts School Presents Workshops for Children, Teens and Seasoned Craftspeople The North Bennet Street School is high- lighting three unique workshop in Octo- ber from its extensive fall workshop line- up. Two are designed to help 5oungsters explore basics woodworking skill,,, and one introduces advanced machining techniques to those who craft for a living. The school is located at 39 North Bennet Street (corner of Salem Street) in Boston's historic North End. To register, or for fur- ther information, call 617-227-0155 or workshops@nbss.edu. To register online, go to http : / / www. nbss.edu / workshops. LET'S BUILD IT TOGETHER: BAT HOUSE: Sunday, October 16, 9:00 am-3:00 pm. Instructor: Andy Glenn. Did you know that a bat can eat up to a thousand mosquitoes per hour? Build a natural "pest control center" for your house. Adults with children (ages 5 - 1 i} work in pairs to measure and cut parts to length, plane parts smooth and construct a bat house with hammer and nails. No tools or experience required. TEEN WOODWORKING: TURN A HOLI- DAY ORNAMENT: Saturday-Sunday, Octo- ber 22-23, 8:30 am-4:30 pm. Instructor: Steve Brown. Teens take over the lathe studio for two full days of wood turning. Teens learn safety and techniques of wood turning and create at least one holiday ornament. No tools or experience necessary. This workshop is appropriate for ages 12 and older. MACHINING FOR CRAFTSPEOPLE: Thursday, October 27, 6:00 pm-7:30 pm. Instructor: Anne Lilly. In this lecture for trained craftspeople, skilled machinist Anne Lilly shows a video of her kinetic sculpture and talks about the crossover between industrial machining and machining for craft professionals. Saint Gerard of Brogne by Bennett Molinari and Richard Molinari Saint Gerard was born at Staves in the county of Namur, in Belgium, about the year 895. He was born into a noble family and brought up in a military atmosphere. He was the son of Stance of Lower Austria. Amid the countless privi- leges of his noble class Gerard felt a calling to reli- gious life. About 917, the Count of Namur charged him with a mission to Robert, younger brother of Eudes, King of France; while in France he allowed his retinue to reside at Paris, while he went to live at the Abbey of St. Denis. It was during his stay at Saint Denis that he discov- ered his calling to monastic life as a result of his obser- vance of the holy lives of the monks. It was at the conclu- sion of his mission, with the consent of the Count and Bishop Stephen, his mater- nal uncle, Gerard returned to St. Denis, joined the Benedictines, abandoned his noble birthright and took the religious habit, and after eleven years was ordained priest. After his ordination, Gerard requested and was granted the right to return to Belgium in order to found a new abbey on his own estate of Brogne for his countrymen who desired to be monks. He served as abbot for twenty-two years. It was during his years as abbot that he was sum- moned by the Archbishop of Cambrai who requested that Gerard should also direct the community of St. Ghislain in Hainault. Here he also established a monastery and instituted the strictest monastic disci- pline. It was here that Gerard discovered what was to be- come his life's work. Gradu- ally over the course of the next 20 years he became superior of eighteen other abbeys situated in the re- gions of Flanders, Lorraine and Champagne. It was as a result of his efforts that the Order of St. Benedict was soon completely restored throughout this region. Gerard, feeling the weight of his years and the effects of illness, and after forty years of monastic reform, selected abbots to replace him in the various commu- nities he once headed, and retired to his community at Brogne. Before passing away, he paid a Final visit to all the communities which he had reorganized. He died at Brogne on October 3, 959 where his body remains preserved. OCCHIO NON VEDE, CUORE NON DUOLE. What you don't know, won't hurt you. What the eye doesn't see, the heart doesn't grieve over. E BUY TICKETS AT LIVENATI?N.COM ORPHEUH THEATRE BOX OFFICE CHARGE BY PHONE: 800-745-3000 ALL DATES, ACTS AND TICKET PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE, :i A SERVICE CHARGE MAY BE ADDED TO EACH TICKET. 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