Synonyms for camhi or Related words with camhi

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Examples of "camhi"
Patrice Martinez was married to producer-director Daniel Camhi for several years, and was credited as "Patrice Camhi" in the first two seasons of "Zorro." Martinez and Camhi divorced, so she appeared as Patrice Martinez from Season Three on.
Rebecca Camhi gallery is an art gallery founded in 1995 in Athens, Greece.
Camhi, Leslie. "Big: Beverly Semmes,” "Village Voice", 12 November 1996, 96.
The district is governed by a five-member elected board of education. Dr. Shari Camhi is the superintendent of schools.
David Camhi (born August 26, 1972) is a football manager. Since January 2016, he is the manager of Baotou Nanjiao F.C. in China.
In her review in "The Village Voice", Leslie Camhi wrote that the film "provides a missing link between Italian neorealism and the director's later work." Camhi praised Antonioni's skill at using landscape to reflect the inner emotions of the factory mechanic and his child who "drift aimlessly through a nearly empty, semi-industrial landscape. The camera's spare, stunning compositions and the tone of loss and disaffection anticipate Antonioni's later, brilliant explorations of bourgeois anomie."
Since 2008, Rebecca Camhi Gallery has located to a new space in a neoclassical building in Metaxourgeio, Athens downtown. The gallery shows works of all media, including painting, sculpture, photography, film, video, drawing and printmaking. Beyond its regular program, it continues to host various activities, such as lectures, workshops, book receptions and special events to benefit miscellaneous organizations.
Seymour Fromer died at his home in Berkeley, California, on October 25, 2009, at the age of 87. He was survived by his wife, Rebecca Camhi Fromer, their daughter, Mira Z. Amiras, and two grandchildren. Rebecca Fromer died in January 2012.
Following an idea originated by Italian-based curator Pier-Luigi Tazzi called "Spread in Prato" Rebecca Camhi Gallery and Pier Luigi Tazzi organized in 2007 a show in a neighbourhood in the centre of Athens, called Metaxourgeio. The exhibition was focused on photographic works, including pieces by internationally renown artists such as: Nobuyoshi Araki, Merve Berkman, Christina Dimitriadis, Nan Goldin, Zheng Guogu, Panos Kokkinias, Mark Lewis, Armando Lulaj, Gabriel Orozco, Ahlam Shibli and Wolfgang Tillmans.
Rebecca Camhi Fromer (c. 1927 – January 1, 2012) was an American playwright, historian and poet. Fromer co-founded the Judah L. Magnes Museum of Berkeley, California, in 1961 with her husband, Seymour Fromer. The museum, which is now called the Magnes Collection of Jewish Art and Life and became part of the University of California, Berkeley in January 2012, houses more than 15,000 Judaica artifacts and manuscripts, the third largest collection of its kind in the United States.
Beginning in 2013, NPG changed its approach to interpretation. No longer are student-guided programs offered. Rather, an array of means for self-guiding was developed, including brochures, guide books, smart-phone audio-guides, and permanent signage. NPG is now open to all, for free, at any time. According to NPG’s Founding Director, Professor Emeritus Jeff Camhi (Kimchi) of the university’s Life Sciences Institute, the switch from student guides to a self guiding framework brings the NPG experience in line with the most common way people visit museums around the world. This switch also offers greater financial sustainability, and exposure to a wider visiting public.
Leslie Camhi, writing for "The Village Voice," liked the work of director Karl Francis and how he kept close to the true story, and wrote, "As Biberman, Jeff Goldblum mutes his considerable charisma; his stilted intellectual is so consumed by ideology that he hardly notices the harm done to his wife, actress Gale Sondergaard (played by firebrand Greta Scacchi), whose Oscar-winning career was cut short by his unflinching idealism. But director Francis shifts skillfully between scenes of glamour and oppression, sticking close to this compelling history."
In their discussion of her photography, critics have said "It was a shock- an awakening shock- to come upon the bursting contemporary colours worn by the fashion-struck people portrayed by Nontsikelelo "Lolo" Veleko on the streets of Johannesburg". Others have related the fashion-savvy subjects of Veleko's street portraits to the widely recognisable image of 'hipsters' "dressed in electric, Kool-Aid colours [whose] incorrigible chic and appropriations of Western icons...proclaim them heirs to Ke dandified Bamakois bourgeoisie". Leslie Camhi of "The Village Voice" (2006) further noted:
The "City Trilogy" ("Devarim", 1995 ; "Yom Yom", 1998 ; "Kadosh", 1999), was created after Gitai’s return to Israel in 1993, after Yitzhak Rabin’s victory in the elections and the Oslo Accords. Each film is dedicated to a different city in Israel: "Devarim" takes place in Tel Aviv, and is after the novel by Yaakov Shabtai, Past Continuous. The film depicts the spiritual disarray of three men in their thirties and forties, in the agitation and turmoil of Tel Aviv, the city created by Jewish pioneers in 1909. None of them has the life he had imagined. “Yom Yom” draws upon Haifa’s tradition of peaceful coexistence between Arab and Jewish neighbours to tell a dark comic tale of characters driven by divided loyalties and neurotic inhibitions. Leslie Camhi wrote “Gitaï’s genius is to show the conflict infiltrating every encounter, from the marketplace to the bedroom and beyond; the vivid portraits of Israeli social types, whether arrogant reservists or hapless nebbishes, stand in sharp contrast to images promoted in the media.” (Leslie Camhi, Village Voice, February 20, 2001).
The peculiarity of this project is that the works were not exhibited in art venues but in everyday places like super markets, bakeries, restaurants, Chinese shops etc. The show was entitled "Opening Hours" and it was open to the public during the opening hours of each venue. The visitors were given a map of the area of Metaxourgeio. While walking around they could get acquainted with an upcoming area of the city and look at art in a different environment than the usual art spaces. "Whoever took this walk, saw Tilman’s works behind the peanuts that were bought in the super market in order to be sold again at the Arabic mini market" wrote Rebecca Camhi in the catalogue that was published at the end of the show including installation shots as well as texts from the curator and Athenian writers who described the area and the way it is changing together with an appreciation of the works in the context.
Aussems and fitness coach Christian Jahan gave a refreshing finish of the season, earning 11 points in 7 matches, but not enough to convince the board for permanent appointment. By the end of the year, based on the fact that the board could not afford to sack but still need Troussier's fame for media exposure and sponsor search, a new agreement with Troussier is reached by announcing his continuous management for another season and reforming the backroom as he wanted. Aussems and Jahan, who were invited in by Troussier to join him at the first place, were released after their relationship with Troussier deteriorated after caretaking the team as the board appointed during the "holiday incident". Troussier brought in Eric Garcin and Rabah Ben Larbi as replacement backroom staffs. His personal assistant David Camhi also returned after an attempt of resignation during "holiday incident" was never accepted by the board.
The official journal of the Film Society of Lincoln Center, "Film Comment"'s 2005 end-of-the-year film critics' poll, placed the film as the second best film of that year, with 668 points. "2046" was called the best film of 2005 by Michael Atkinson ("The Village Voice"), Daryl Chin (Journal of Performance and Art), Josef Brown ("Vue Weekly"), Sean Burns ("Philadelphia Weekly"), Will Sloan ("The Martingrove Beacon"), and Justine Elias ("The Guardian"), and was ranked among the top ten best films of the year by Manohla Dargis ("The New York Times"), Richard Corliss ("Time Magazine"), Same Adams ("Philadelphia City Paper"), Leslie Camhi ("The Village Voice"), Jason Anderson ("eye Weekly"), Gary Dretzka ("Movie City News"), Godfrey Cheshire ("The Independent Weekly"), Ty Burr ("The Boston Globe"), Liza Bear ("indieWIRE"), Edward Crouse ("The Village Voice"), Jeffrey M. Anderson ("The San Francisco Examiner"), John DeFore ("Austin American Statesman"), Brian Brooks ("indieWIRE"), Chris Barsanti (Filmcritic.com), F.X. Feeney ("L.A. Weekly"), David Ehrnstein ("New Times"), J. Hoberman ("The Village Voice"), Robert Horton ("Everett Herald"), Bilge Ebiri ("Nerve"), Eugene Hernandez ("indieWIRE")
In 1977, Minick worked on a two-year National Endowment for the Arts Photo Survey project on the Mexican American community. This project, referred to as "Espejo" in an exhibition catalogue at the time, was co-sponsored by the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund and the National Endowment for the Arts. Work from this project, which included five other photographers (Abigail Heyman, Mary Ellen Mark, Louis Bernal, Morrie Camhi, Neal Slavin), was exhibited at the Oakland Museum of California) in 1979. Under the auspices of the National Endowment for the Arts grant, Minick completed four photo projects: portraits of residents in East Los Angeles taken in front of street murals (one image featured in the Asco (art collective) exhibit, "Elite of the Obscure" at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art; undocumented field workers living and working on farmland near San Diego (several images published in 1982 in the book "In the Fields"); a photo essay of a Charro (rodeo) event near Riverside, California; and garment workers in downtown Los Angeles.
Fowler subsequently transitioned to television as a producer for Phil Donahue and as a booker for Diane Sawyer on ‘ABC News PrimeTime Live.” In 1995, Fowler joined ABC Daytime as Director of Development and served as a programming executive over ‘One Life to Live’ and ‘All My Children.’ In 2001, Fowler teamed with Producer Richard O’Regan in a joint venture between The New York Times and Granada Factual to produce “World Birth Day,” “World Birth Day Delivering Hope” and “World Wedding Day.” The three two-hour specials were the first productions co-funded by the Discovery Networks International and broadcast on each of the Discovery networks around the world. Reviewed by Leslie Camhi for the New York Times ″World Birth Day″ was described as “an ambitious and affecting two-hour documentary,” She returned to the theatre to direct Yale classmate Anna Theresa Cascio’s "Broad Channel," which was produced for television by Scott Hornbacher after his exit from HBO’s “The Soprano’s.” She developed Benson Lee’s “Planet B-Boy” at Tribeca All Access in 2005. The film employed social media and became a cult hit at its debut at the 2007 Tribeca Film Festival in an outdoor screening sponsored by ESPN. Fowler joined Point Made Films and produced and directed “In 500 Words or Less,” which examined the college application process in 2008. For Odyssey Networks, Fowler teamed with Forest Whitaker and his Significant Pictures as Executive Producer of “Serving Life,” which was part of Oprah’s Doc Club on the premiere season for OWN. Fowler produced 9 live events for physicist Brian Greene at the 2011 World Science Festival. One of them, titled “Music and the Spark of Spontaneity,” was subsequently profiled by the New York Times. She teamed with crime investigator John Walsh to produce “John Walsh Investigates: Abducted in the Heartland” for Lifetime TV before rejoining Wes Moore to make “Coming Back with Wes Moore” which the Baltimore Sun reviewed: “At a time in American life when we are seeing reports of veterans dying while waiting months and even years for basic care at Veterans Affairs hospitals, this documentary about soldiers returning to civilian life after combat in Iraq and Afghanistan is timely and deeply touching."