Written by Claire Scro, firstname.lastname@example.org Friday, 19 July 2013 00:00
Previously displayed in Chelsea Manhatten, Rockville Centre and Levittown, the art of mother and daughter can be found at Plainview-Old Bethpage Library for the remainder of July. Miriam Quen Cheikin, and her daughter Anita Cheikin Heiser, filled the gallery with the nature of both plants and people. Grayscale full-scale human etches from mom and flowers from daughter are just a taste of the mediums found in their exhibit.
Cheikin was an English emeritus professor at Nassau Community College, meaning she retired with the honor of keeping her title. She studied at The Art Student’s League of New York for nearly ten years, and was awarded the red dot, the highest award from the league.
Cheikin also had drawings in an exhibit at the office of the borough President of Manhattan in City Hall called “Never a Day Without a Line,” was invited to be part of an exhibit at the Grace Institute, also in New York City, and has participated numerous times in exhibits called “Postcards From the Edge” in a Chelsea gallery in Manhattan.
Heiser has 30 years experience as a professional designer and landscaper, and studied in New York and San Miguel de Allende, Mexico. Her watercolor painting “The Dying Tulip” was featured as a model poster for the Hofstra Flower and Garden show. Heiser participated in the “Postcards From the Edge” exhibit as well with her mother.
Friday, 26 September 2014 00:00
If you’re like most people, your medicine cabinet might be a jumbled assortment of boxes, bottles and tubes.
That innocent bit of disorganization in your medicine cabinet might actually pose a risk if you’re not careful, according to Leonard Langino, a pharmacist with North Shore Long Island Jewish (LIJ) Medical Group, who recently held a lecture on the subject at the Plainview-Old Bethpage Public Library.
Thursday, 25 September 2014 10:23
In a pronounced response to the New York State Common Core standards, more than 800 Plainview-Old Bethpage students opted out of the English Language Arts and Mathematics exams, according to New York State Allies for Public Education.
In response to concerns from school officials, parents, and teachers regarding the level of testing administered to children in grades 3-8, U.S. Rep. Steve Israel joined 12 of Long Island’s school district superintendents, on Sept. 8, to present new legislation that would reduce the number of tests taken by students in grades 3-8.