Daily Dose | Hudson Valley; Chronogram

Sunday, March 31, 2013

Pizza and Drone in Poughkeepsie

Posted By on Sun, Mar 31, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Harbour
  • Scott Dell'Amore
  • Harbour

Pizza came in shifts at My Place Pizza in Poughkeepsie last Monday. The owner, Patrick Fitzgerald, was only making fresh pies in between sets. For the rest of the night, he was nestled into one of his classic red pizza parlor booths along with the other 20 or so people who were gathered in the back of the dark narrow room.

This wasn't your typical night of music in the Hudson Valley. There were no swanky cocktails (it's BYOB if you're so inclined) or even a stage to separate the musicians from the crowd. The show wasn't publicized much beyond a Facebook event page. But when you walked into the back of the dark parlor, the excitement for the music to come was palpable.

Fitzgerald, tall, dark, and lean in a Frank Zappa sort of way, bought the 35-year-old building last summer, and he's been hosting shows since October. A musician himself, Fitzgerald was looking for a way to combine his work with his passion, and, since most other pizza places close early in the business district of Poughkeepsie, he saw the potential of keeping his place open late and filling it with musicians looking for a space to play.

"I like to let things develop as they may," says Fitzgerald. "We say yes to whoever says they can put on a show here." This makes for diverse and unpredictable line-ups, often within a given night, as was the case this past Monday. My partner Tom and I arrived a little after the 7:15 starting time, so we missed the opening band, Candle Hoax, a guy by the name of Jake Becvar making really pretty, shoegazy instrumental melodies. (I know it's pretty because I listened to the songs on his bandcamp page.) The first band that went on after we got there was Thickly Painted Walls, who played a 20-minute long aggressive noise set that opened with a scatting trumpet and ended on some gentle notes, but was harsh and largely inaccessible in between. A super high-energy shred punk band touring from Florida came next. Permanent Makeup, a trio made up of two guitarists and a fiery red-haired female drummer, shared that they were worried they wouldn't sweat after leaving Florida, but worked up a good one during this performance. The real show stealer, though, was the closing act, Harbour, a lo-fi drone duo. Damian Cleary's electric-guitar mastery was matched by Jonas Bers's string work on his stand-up bass, which he crafted out of a white PVC pipe. When Bers wasn't playing the pipe, he worked a series of pedals and mixers. The resulting reverb was oceanic—achieving waves in sound that mimicked the motions of the tides. Some moments were rip-tide thrilling, others like the lullaby of idling waters. "I was entranced literally by that," says Fitzgerald of the Harbour performance. "That was totally awesome."

And he didn't have to look far to find it. Bers is a Rosendale resident, as was Cleary until his recent move to Connecticut. "I believe the local music we have is just as good as anything you hear anywhere," says Fitzgerald, who has been living in the Hudson Valley for 20 years. "I like to celebrate what’s real to me, and what’s real to me is the people I see in real life—not people who do things way far away." This means even giving musicians who are still crafting their skills the opportunity to play. "Sometimes you have to go through learning and people at different stages, and that’s beautiful as well," says Fitzgerald. "I embrace it all and get the benefits of the unexpected."

The Harbour show was free, which is SOP at My Place Pizza. Some bands charge a cover, in which case all of the money goes to the band, not to Fitzgerald. You can just give him a couple of dollars for a slice.

It's Not Night: It's Space plays April 13; Ghost Bat, Bunk Acid, Dia, and Six 7 (Fitzgerald's band) play April 19.

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Saturday, March 30, 2013

The Daily Dose: New Directions

Posted By on Sat, Mar 30, 2013 at 9:00 AM

A page from Lucy Knisleys graphic memoir, Relish: My Life in the Kitchen. Knisley will appear at Oblong Books & Music in Rhinebeck on Thursday, April 4.
  • A page from Lucy Knisley's graphic memoir, Relish: My Life in the Kitchen. Knisley will appear at Oblong Books & Music in Rhinebeck on Thursday, April 4.

Hi all,

There's still plenty of week left, so if you're looking for a way to spend it, tune in to the latest installation of our 8-Day Week Podcast. In this week's episode, we discuss a reading by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Junot Díaz at Bard College on Monday, the season opening of Storm King Art Center on Wednesday, and a talk by graphic novelist Lucy Knisley at Oblong, Books & Music in Rhinebeck on Thursday. (Look out for our profile of Knisley in the April issue of Chronogram.)

Although we're just starting out, the Daily Dose is already evolving. While we love chatting about all of the great upcoming events in the Hudson Valley, we'd like to get some fresh voices in the mix. For next week's episode, Steve Leiber of Upstate Films will join us to talk about their upcoming events as well as some major transitions happening in the film industry right now that are affecting small, independent theaters like Upstate Films. We'll be integrating more interviews in our upcoming episodes, so keep a look out for special guests.

The 8-Day Week Podcast will be available every Thursday here, on the Daily Dose, but you can also subscribe to our iTunes stream for on-the-go enjoyment. We hope that you do!

Thanks for listening, and feel free to leave us some feedback.

Cheers!

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Friday, March 29, 2013

Top Five on Friday: A Walk in the Park

Posted By on Fri, Mar 29, 2013 at 9:23 AM

The Constitution Marsh boardwalk in Cold Spring.
  • Anne Cecille Meadows
  • The Constitution Marsh boardwalk in Cold Spring.

Scenic Hudson hosts its first Pitch in for Parks event for the season on Thursday, April 4, which will run on the first Thursday of every month through October. The idea is to get outside for a couple of hours after the work day, enjoy the nice weather, and chip in to maintain the region's beautiful outdoor spaces—and there's no shortage of them in the Hudson Valley. Whether you're pitching in or simply strolling through, here are our top five picks for park season:

Sculpture Park
Spring's arrival means Storm King, the 500-acre oasis of large-scale sculpture in Mountainville, will soon be open again. Beginning on Wednesday, April 3, visitors can once again tour the grounds, rent bicycles, and take in over 100 sculptures by some of the most acclaimed artists of our time, including Alexander Calder, Louise Bourgeois, and Ursula Von Rydingsvard. Some highlights of the permanent collection at Storm King include Maya Lin's Wavefield; Andy Goldsworthy's meandering 2,300-foot stacked stone wall; the hulking girder sculptures of Mark DiSuvero; Roy Lichtenstein's cartoon-y Mermaid; and Richard Serra's jutting metal Schunnemunk Fork. This season's special exhibition features the work of LA-based sculptor Thomas Houseago.

Poets' Walk Park
Channel your inner Wordsworth on the shady, streamside path at Poets' Walk Park in Red Hook, a Scenic Hudson park that was originally designed by the German-born landscape architect Hans Jacob Ehlers in 1849. The walkway has inspired centuries of poets, and it is rumored to be the site where Washington Irving came up with the idea for "Rip Van Winkle" while gazing at the view of the Catskill Mountains. A prominent feature of the 120 acres of rolling meadows across from Bard College is its rustic cedar pavilions, which Ehlers originally constructed with stands of foliage and stone walls. The two miles of trails through woods and open fields are dog friendly, and the park is buffered on all sides by 780 acres of private lands, ensuring the landscape's protection from future development.

Nature Preserve Park
The beautifully maintained Constitution Marsh Audubon Center and Sanctuary in Cold Spring offers leisurely trails for exploring the tranquil natural space. In under two miles, you can stroll past the beautiful Indian Brook Falls, sit on a homemade bench with a view of the Hudson River and West Point on the other side, and wander out onto the cattail-wreathed Constitution Marsh boardwalk. The center also offers internships and education programs for kids, including Eagles on the Hudson, bird, fish, and aquatic programs, and canoe trips in the summer. This is a great opportunity to learn about nature while enjoying it.

Shawangunk Park
Often overlooked for the Shawangunk's more popular preserves, like Minnewaska and Mohonk, Sam's Point Preserve offers some of the most interesting natural communities of the beloved 'Gunks. South of Mohonk and Minnewaska, Sam's Point is perched atop the highest point of the ridge in Cragsmoor. Its 5,400 acres is home to nearly 40 rare plant and animal species, including more than 200 species of migratory and nesting birds and one of the best examples of ridgetop dwarf pine barrens in the world. The preserve's rare communities include ice caves and canyons, and at 180 feet, Verkeerder Kill Falls is the highest waterfall of the Shawangunks. Make sure to go back in late summer when the blueberry and huckleberry bushes are in bloom.

Linear Park
The Wallkill Valley Rail Trail is a 23.7-mile stretch that runs along the former Wallkill Valley Railroad corridor from Gardiner to Rosendale. In addition to linking some of Ulster County's most vibrant towns, the rail trail offers stunning, easily accessible views. Whether running, walking, or biking, you can see the profile of the Shawangunk Ridge for a good length of the Gardiner section. After passing through an apple orchard, you'll eventually reach the Plattekill Creek Gorge, which abuts the end of Plains Road in New Paltz. The view from the wooden bridge at the gorge is a photographer's dream—a flat green pasture spotted with grazing cows is divided by a calm, trickling creek, and when the sun sets behind the ridge in the background, the sky is cast with brilliant streaks of color, changing from bright, fiery reds to inky purples and pinks. Pack a picnic lunch and take a break at the bridge overlooking the river just off of the Springtown Road crossing, which is just a couple of miles further from the gorge.

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Ode to a Highland Hair Salon

Posted By on Fri, Mar 29, 2013 at 9:22 AM

Allure Hair Salon in Highland

When I put out a call for a hair salon in the Hudson Valley that would offer a blogger girl a haircut, I received lots of suggestions from people on my fan page to call their favorite stylists, but Allure Hair Salon in Highland was the only one to contact me directly, and offer me a complimentary cut for my straggly bed hair look. I took a drive to the historic hamlet of Highland to find out who these nice angel hairstylists were.

Allure Hair Salon is at 6 Main Street in Highland. (I have to confess it was my first time on Main Street, and I missed the turn twice!) The salon is cute and charming, and I felt relaxed as soon as I stepped in. Highland is a quiet place, and though there were a few other ladies getting their hair done, the salon was quiet. I think that is part of the reason why the haircut felt more relaxing than other haircuts I've had where music is blasting, and stylists are yelling across the room to each other. Allure Hair Salon is mellow.

My hairstylist Kayla gave me a perfect trim. I didn't want heavy bangs, though it is always tempting just to hide those pesky laugh lines. I instead opted for my standard long wisps. (I didn't have a magazine photo for inspiration, but I liked how Kayla's wisps looked so I asked her to copy her look.) I liked the straight-up friendliness here, and no pretension or pushiness that you would find in Manhattan. I'm very happy with my new haircut! Allure Hair Salon has very reasonable rates, and they also offer the off-site up-do, blow-outs, and haircuts for weddings, special events, proms, etc. Highland is about a five minute drive from New Paltz.

Thanks Allure Hair Salon in Highland.

To find out where you can find more good stuff in the Hudson Valley, go to Vanessa Ahern's blog, HudsonValleyGoodStuff.com

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Thursday, March 28, 2013

Deerhoof Trots into Capital Region

Posted By on Thu, Mar 28, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Deerhoof - RICHARD SAUNIER
  • Richard Saunier
  • Deerhoof

In business since 1994, San Francisco noise pop band Deerhoof has built a large following via its singular brand of alternately dreamy and chaotic experimental rock. And on April 14 the acclaimed indie outfit visits Valentine’s in Albany in support of We Do Parties, a new digital EP. Lay your eyes and ears on this video of the release’s motorik, angular title track:

Co-founded by Greg Saunier (drums, keyboards), the group added Satomi Matsuzaki (bass, vocals) in 1996; guitarists have come and gone over the years, and John Dietrich and Ed Rodriguez currently hold down the quartet’s two six-string slots. Deerhoof’s formidable discography includes 13 albums, the newest being 2012’s Breakup Song (Polyvinyl Recordings).

Deerhoof will perform at Valentine’s in Albany on April 14 at 7pm. People Get Ready Opens.

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Wednesday, March 27, 2013

Seven Local Restaurants Serving Brunch on Easter Sunday

Posted By on Wed, Mar 27, 2013 at 9:29 AM

The View at Diamond Mills Hotel & Tavern
  • Kelly Merchant
  • The View at Diamond Mills Hotel & Tavern

It is hard to believe Easter is almost here. Here are seven restaurants that will be serving Easter Brunch in the Hudson Valley. With any luck by the time you get to enjoy your Easter brunch, you will be able to see the grass again.

1) Gunk Haus in Highland. If you love German food, you will love the Easter menu specials at Gunk Haus: wiener schnitzel, lamb sausage, fresh roast turkey, weisswurst, and loaded waffles. Leave your diet behind!

2) Peekamoose Restaurant in Big Indian will be open from 3pm to 8pm on Easter Sunday, and lamb will be on the menu.

3) Duo Bistro in uptown Kingston. My love for Duo Bistro is no secret. They will be open for Easter Brunch from 10am through 3:30pm, and open for dinner from 5:30pm to 10pm. Follow them on Facebook for menu/event updates.

4) Phoenicia Diner on Route 28 in Phoenicia will be open for Easter Brunch, but they don't have their specials up yet. I love their big breakfast skillets, omelets, and soup! The portions are very generous, and the atmosphere is casual mountain diner chic!

5) Diamond Mills Hotel & Tavern is Saugerties will be serving a "bountiful Easter Brunch" on Sunday, March 31. $39 for adults, $18 for children 12 and under. Children under four are free. (They have kids buffet too, FYI.) If you are looking for a fancy buffet with carving stations, made to order omelet stations, and a pasta station, this is the place!

6) Garden Cafe in Woodstock is a perfect place for vegans to go on Easter Sunday. They will be open until 2pm for a yummy vegan lunch.

7) The Village Tea Room & Bake Shop in New Paltz will be fixing southern-style Easter ham (from Northwind Farm in Tivoli) with collard greens, and biscuits and gravy. They will be open at 8am Easter Sunday. You can also order from their regular menu that day. (I wrote a review for LoHud's food blog about The Village Tea Room in March 2011.)

Where is your favorite place to have Easter Brunch in the Hudson Valley?

Follow Vanessa's Hudson Valley adventures at HudsonValleyGoodStuff.com, a blog about where to eat, play, and recharge your spirit in the Hudson Valley.

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Tuesday, March 26, 2013

From Poughkeepsie to Paris: Percussionist Seeks Funding for Project

Posted By on Tue, Mar 26, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Joseph Bertolozzi plays the Mid-Hudson Bridge.

Chronogram readers might recall my March 2009 profile of Poughkeepsie percussionist Joseph Bertolozzi, who composed and recorded a suite of music that uses the Mid-Hudson Bridge as an instrument. In case you’re not among them, here it is.

Well, it seems Bertolozzi is now on the way to realizing his longer-held dream of playing another original work on an even more iconic structure: the Eiffel Tower. Titled Tower Music, the piece will be performed and recorded this spring on site at the Paris landmark. And to help bring this unique project to a metaphorical crescendo, Bertolozzi is currently running a Kickstarter campaign. “I have enough to pay, lodge, and fly my core team of four to Paris for two weeks on a bare-bones budget,” explains the composer, who has launched the effort in order to “hire another professional audio/video technician and have a war chest for studio time when I catalog the samples and mix and master the album.” Have a look at the video Bertolozzi produced for Kickstarter, and chip in if you’d like to help make Tower Music a hit.

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Monday, March 25, 2013

Detour: Weekend Getaway in Lake Placid

Posted By on Mon, Mar 25, 2013 at 9:00 AM

The outdoor pool The Whiteface Lodge is heated at 85F and open year-round.

Howard Johnsons in Lake Placid

My family and I recently came back from a wonderful long-weekend getaway in Lake Placid. Instead of taking the kids to Florida for a break from this harsh winter, we decided to skip the airline headaches, save money, and embrace the NY winter by planning a long weekend away in Lake Placid. The Whiteface Lodge had everything we were looking for: cozy spacious rooms, buffet breakfast, tons of amenities, and a world-class spa. We booked it. Even though the rates are expensive, it is still cheaper than the airfare to Florida.

From Woodstock, it took us about four hours to get to Lake Placid, with one restroom stop. When we arrived there on Thursday night, it was snowing steadily. I knew as soon as I saw those heavy wooden Adirondack doors open for me, we were into something good! The star of our long weekend was our one-bedroom Junior suite. I call it a star because we really enjoyed being in the room so much that we didn't feel like leaving. The suite was luxurious, but had its own Adirondack style with vintage snowshoes decorating the walls. It also had a full compact kitchen with everything we needed. (There is a PriceChopper around the corner from the hotel, so if you want to pack your fridge and cook in you can.)

The housekeeping team is really over-the-top, knocking on our door around 5pm asking us if we'd like our icebox refreshed. Another knock on the door came later, offering two huge chocolate chip cookies wrapped in cellophane, and turn down service for our sofa bed. (Passed on the ice, but we took the cookies!)

Star #2 would be the swimming pool, which is part outdoor and part indoor. It was a surreal experience to start off swimming in the indoor pool then swim through a very short tunnel to pass into the great outdoors where we swam through a foggy mist while it snowed on us in the pool! I think the kids will remember this! I felt like I was in Iceland or the Twilight Zone. We went swimming twice a day. The pool was very kid friendly, and even has life-jackets for toddlers, though no lifeguard on duty. There were two outdoor jacuzzis and one indoor one.

The first night in Lake Placid, we went out for pizza, but the pizza was very bland even though the kids ate it. The restaurant was not Hudson Valley Good Stuff worthy. The second night, we decided to splurge for room service at Whiteface Lodge. It was pretty good, and arrived quickly. Tom had the cheeseburger, and I had mushroom and spinach wrap. The kids enjoyed the chicken fingers and pizza.

Buffet breakfast or a la carte breakfast was included in the room rate. I didn't try out the a la carte because I'm such a big breakfast buffet kinda girl. Everything on the buffet was very good, but my favorite dish was the oatmeal and granola.

Weekend highlights:

We loved ice skating at the outdoor ice rink at the Whiteface Lodge. The adult and kids ice skates and snowshoes are availalble in the hut next to the rink. I wish the ice rink had a railing though because it helps me bolster my skating confidence. (We'll bring helmets for the kids next time.)

The Spa at Whiteface Lodge is one of the best spas I've ever been to. I experienced the Great Lakes Salt Bath, a 45-minute soak in an oversized jaccuzzi bath with salt crystals and aromatherapy. By the way, the steam and sauna are available to all hotel guests. You don't need to book a spa service to enjoy these amenities.

Lunch at Howard Johnson's: I enjoyed the nostalgia of eating at HoJo's, and the kids loved their grilled cheeses! The meatloaf entree I chose reminded me of my old high school cafeteria food. Yes, it was that good! The Howard Johnson in Lake Placid is one of three remaining HoJo's in the US!

There are many fun activities to do with the family in Lake Placid, but since we were so comfortable at the hotel, and we don't ski, we didn't really have the urge to venture out that much, but next time we will be a bit braver.

Find more Hudson Valley travel articles at HudsonValleyGoodStuff.com.

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Sunday, March 24, 2013

Garrison Songstress Brings Harmony to the United Nations

Posted By on Sun, Mar 24, 2013 at 4:28 PM

CatPIC.jpg
If you want more harmony in your life, start singing. So says Garrison-based singer, actress, and yoga teacher Cat Guthrie. But don’t just sing in the shower: Join your voice with others for true connection and healing.

Guthrie, who leads two Hudson Valley choirs, now brings her harmony expertise to an international stage: the United Nations. Her neighbor, Susan Coleman, was creating a retreat for world-weary UN workers to have a space to replenish and renew. “Many of these workers come from high conflict areas; the burnout rate is high and the job stressful. [Coleman] was looking for an activity that would be fun, relaxing, and also community-building,” says Guthrie. “So I suggested the harmony workshop.”

Guthrie starts by leading the diplomats in a bit of stretching and a simple melody; then she teaches the group how to sing several songs from different cultures in three or four part harmony. Initially, the workers are often skeptical—but gradually they begin to open up their voices and their hearts.

“Harmony is the great equalizer,” says Guthrie. “Each voice is just as important as any other. It doesn't matter if you work in the mail room, are president of the company, or the Secretary General of the UN.” Teamwork takes on a new meaning altogether when it comes to singing in harmony, explains Guthrie. “We can't just barrel through singing our own part. We have to listen to those people sitting next to us, find a way to blend and meld our voice with those around us, and then also listen to the group as a whole. Ultimately, we find a camaraderie not available to us in our workaday world, and our hearts feel lighter.”

You don’t have to be a UN worker to reap the vocal rewards. On May 12, 2013 (Mother’s Day) at 3pm, Guthrie’s Dream Choir will be performing and leading the audience in harmony-building exercises at the Presbyterian Church on 10 Academy Street in Cold Spring. (Free will donation.)

Learn more about Guthrie’s work at yogasongstudio.com and blissingchant.com.

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Crimson Sparrow Still Flying High in Hudson

Posted By on Sun, Mar 24, 2013 at 1:45 PM

The front bar area of Crimson Sparrow

Our food maven, Peter Barrett, wrote a glowing profile of Crimson Sparrow last summer, just after the unclassifiable restaurant opened on the 700-block on Warren Street in a former antiques store. Crimson Sparrow is the project of two acolytes of molecular gastronomy guru Wylie Dufresne, John McCarthy and Ben Freemole, who met while working at WD-50 on the Lower East Side.

I ate there with Peter last summer, and the food—a mix of local ingredients, free-form flavor pairings (oxtail with congee, anise, turnip, cilantro, and vinegar to name one)—was stunning. The decor is also in keeping with Hudson's general reclaimed-industrial-grandeur aesthetic, and in the summer months, the interior courtyard is an oasis of trees and greenery.

Lee Anne and I headed up to Hudson on Saturday for some window shopping and a spot of lunch. Hudson is an eater's city—Swoon, DaBa, Cafe La Perche, Baba Louie's Pizza, and Red Dot are favorites—and we were hard-pressed to make a decision on where to nosh. As Lee Anne had never eaten at Crimson Sparrow, we headed up Warren.

The lunch menu is basically a collection of choices from eight small plates, two for $12 and 3 for $15. It seemed foolish not to order three dishes a piece so we ordered six small servings. Here's a look at half of what we ordered.

Carrots with oregano, paprika,. and vinegar; polenta with mascarpone and thyme; and fried green tomatoes with harissa aioli
  • Carrots with oregano, paprika,. and vinegar; polenta with mascarpone and thyme; and fried green tomatoes with harissa aioli

Highlight of plate 1:
Lee Anne, a transplanted Southerner, declared the cornmeal crusted fried green tomatoes to be on par, texture-wise (crunchy outside, firm and juicy inside), with her nostalgic recollections of home. The harissa aioli (harissa is a North African chili sauce) took the chunky Southern rock guitar of the fried green tomato and fused it to the spicy and sensous beat of a Tuareg tambourine. ZZ Top meets Tinariwen.

Duck confit with grapefruit marmalade and pistachios; orzo with kimchi, Granny Smith apple, and scallions; confit of beef with tomato, basil, and Parmesan
  • Duck confit with grapefruit marmalade and pistachios; orzo with kimchi, Granny Smith apple, and scallions; confit of beef with tomato, basil, and Parmesan

Highlight of plate 2:
The duck confit with grapefruit marmalade and pistachios was superb: crispy skin, fatty casing around moist duck, the marmalade a perfect citric sidekick. But what really surprised us was the orzo. The pasta was served with tiny cubes of tart Granny Smith and minced scallion, as well as pieces of pickled cabbage and chips of dehydrated kimchi as well. Tasty and ingenious, like a classic waiting for invention.

We washed it all down with a bottle of Vouvray (Roche de Lune, 2011, $36) that embodied some of the best characteristics of Chenin Blanc: touches of fruit and minerality all at once, like a melon washed in the surf.

This is all just to say that I have unreserved praise for Crimson Sparrow. All the dishes we tried were exemplary and transcended our (not inconsiderable) expectations. McCarthy and Freemole seem to be hitting their stride. Crimson Sparrow is one of the most delightful and interesting places to eat in the Hudson Valley right now.

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Hudson Valley Events

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Furniture Painting 101 @ 23 E Market St

Furniture Painting 101

Sat., May 25, 1 p.m.
Botanical Drawing Workshop with Wendy Hollender @ Hollengold Farm

Botanical Drawing Workshop with Wendy Hollender

Fri., May 24, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sat., May 25, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and Sun., May 26, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. — Advance your skills and join in the fun for 3 days of...

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