212-89 questions are changed today. Download new questions.

killexams.com 212-89 Real Exam Questions contains a Complete Pool of Questions and Answers and cheat sheets confirmed and substantial including references and clarifications (where appropriate). Our objective to rehearse the EC-Council Certified Incident Handler (ECIH v2) dumps is not just to finish the 212-89 test at first endeavor however Really Improve Your Knowledge about the 212-89 test course destinations.

Exam Code: 212-89 Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
212-89 EC-Council Certified Incident Handler (ECIH v2)

E|CIH allows cybersecurity professionals to demonstrate their mastery of the knowledge and skills required for Incident Handling
Exam Title EC-Council Certified Incident Handler
Exam Code 212-89
Number of Questions 100
Duration 3 hours
Availability EC-Council exam Portal
Test Format Multiple Choice
Passing Score 70%

The Purpose of E|CIH is
To enable individuals and organizations with the ability to handle and respond to different types of cybersecurity incidents in a systematic way.
To ensure that organization can identify, contain, and recover from an attack.
To reinstate regular operations of the organization as early as possible and mitigate the negative impact on the business operations.
To be able to draft security policies with efficacy and ensure that the quality of services is maintained at the agreed levels.
To minimize the loss and after-effects breach of the incident.
For individuals: To enhance skills on incident handling and boost their employability.

Learning Objectives of E|CIH Program
Understand the key issues plaguing the information security world
Learn to combat different types of cybersecurity threats, attack vectors, threat actors and their motives
Learn the fundamentals of incident management including the signs and costs of an incident
Understand the fundamentals of vulnerability management, threat assessment, risk management, and incident response automation and orchestration
Master all incident handling and response best practices, standards, cybersecurity frameworks, laws, acts, and regulations
Decode the various steps involved in planning an incident handling and response program
Gain an understanding of the fundamentals of computer forensics and forensic readiness
Comprehend the importance of the first response procedure including evidence collection, packaging, transportation, storing, data acquisition, volatile and static evidence collection, and evidence analysis
Understand anti-forensics techniques used by attackers to find cybersecurity incident cover-ups
Apply the right techniques to different types of cybersecurity incidents in a systematic manner including malware incidents, email security incidents, network security incidents, web application security incidents, cloud security incidents, and insider threat-related incidents

EC-Council Certified Incident Handler (ECIH v2)
EC-Council EC-Council mock
Killexams : EC-Council EC-Council mock - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/212-89 Search results Killexams : EC-Council EC-Council mock - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/212-89 https://killexams.com/exam_list/EC-Council Killexams : Man found guilty of 2nd-degree murder, kidnapping in Chase County trial

IMPERIAL — A Chase County jury found Kevin S. German guilty of killing a 22-year-old Imperial woman in November 2019.

Late Wednesday morning, the 26-year-old Colorado Springs, Colorado, resident and 2014 Chase County High School graduate, was convicted of both second-degree murder and the kidnapping of Annika Swanson.

Kevin German

In addition, German — who showed little emotion as he sat at the defense table — was also found guilty of first-degree false imprisonment for abducting Eve Ambrosek and holding her captive for three days.

Swanson’s body was found Nov. 24, 2019, at the bottom of an 8-foot irrigation drainage pipe beside an earthen dam in a rural area near Imperial.

The verdict, which came during the third week of the district court trial, was reached after roughly four hours of deliberation over two days. The jury of seven women and five men received the case late Tuesday afternoon.

People are also reading…

Doug Warner and Mike Guinen, from the state attorney general’s office, were special prosecutors in the case, and the office responded to the verdict by email.

“We are pleased with the jury verdict and greatly appreciate the serious time and deliberation given by the jury in considering this important case,” the email from Suzanne Gage, the attorney general’s director of communications, read. “Our sympathies are extended to the Swanson family for their loss of Annika, and also to Eve Ambrosek for the harm she suffered at the hands of the defendant. Hopefully this verdict will provide some form of justice.”

German, who was initially charged with first-degree murder and two counts of kidnapping, is scheduled to be sentenced on Nov. 18. The Swanson family declined to comment after the verdict.

Second-degree murder was among the four options the jury was allowed to consider in the case, along with manslaughter and a not guilty verdict. It states German, “either independently or while aiding and abetting another, did kill Swanson, but without premeditation.”

For both kidnapping charges, jurors could also consider charges of first- or second-degree false imprisonment as well as a not guilty verdict.

First-degree false imprisonment states that German, “either independently or while aiding and abetting another, did knowing restrain or abduct Eve Ambrosek and did so under terrorizing circumstances or under circumstances which exposed her to the risk of serious bodily injury.”

“Obviously we are disappointed with the verdict,” German’s attorney, Clarence Mock III, said. “We were hoping that the jury would have found that this was a case that was more akin to a manslaughter then second-degree (murder). We really hoped that on Count III, which was the Eve Ambrosek accusation, that we might have been able to obtain an acquittal.”

Mock indicated there are grounds to file an appeal in the case, a motion which must be completed within 30 days of the verdict.

“There may be some legal issues that are present in the record that we may raise and that I’m really not at liberty to identify at this time,” Mock said.

German’s co-defendant, Keonna N. Carter, 24, of Taylorsville, Utah, was initially charged with first-degree murder and kidnapping in the case. She cooperated with the prosecution in the case and testified against German.

Testimony during the trial indicated her murder charge will be amended to first-degree assault, but a search of court records does not show a change in her case yet.

Thu, 04 Aug 2022 14:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://nonpareilonline.com/news/state-and-regional/crime-and-courts/man-found-guilty-of-2nd-degree-murder-kidnapping-in-chase-county-trial/article_ec1ade7b-089f-5cdb-a4fa-8ea288b9f008.html
Killexams : Vice presidential polls LIVE: Around 93% of MPs vote in vice presidential poll No result found, try new keyword!Vice Presidential Polls LiveCounting of votes underway; result expected soonThe counting of votes to declare the next vice president of India began on Saturday. The result is expected soon.The voting ... Sat, 06 Aug 2022 02:13:21 -0500 en-in text/html https://www.msn.com/en-in/news/newsindia/vice-presidential-polls-live-around-93percent-of-mps-vote-in-vice-presidential-poll/ar-AA10mK2C Killexams : Vice presidential polls LIVE: Numbers stacked in favour of NDA's Jagdeep Dhankhar No result found, try new keyword!Vice Presidential Polls LiveBJP organises VP poll mock drill for NDA MPsThe BJP on Friday organised a mock voting drill for NDA coalition MPs ahead of the vice-presidential election.BJP president J P ... Fri, 05 Aug 2022 14:37:18 -0500 en-in text/html https://www.msn.com/en-in/news/other/vice-presidential-polls-live-numbers-stacked-in-favour-of-nda-s-jagdeep-dhankhar/ar-AA10mBqw Killexams : Former media adviser Neil Doorley on how politicians, staff prepare for budget hearings </head> <body id="readabilityBody" readability="27.959183673469"> <h3>Newscorp Australia are trialling new security software on our mastheads. If you receive "Potential automated action detected!" please try these steps first:</h3> <ol type="1"> <li>Temporarily disable any AdBlockers / pop-up blockers / script blockers you have enabled</li> <li>Add this site in to the allowed list for any AdBlockers / pop-up blockers / script blockers you have enabled</li> <li>Ensure your browser supports JavaScript (this can be done via accessing <a href="https://www.whatismybrowser.com/detect/is-javascript-enabled" target="_blank">https://www.whatismybrowser.com/detect/is-javascript-enabled</a> in your browser)</li> <li>Ensure you are using the latest version of your web browser</li> </ol> <p>If you need to be unblocked please e-mail us at accessissues@news.com.au and provide the IP address and reference number shown here along with why you require access. News Corp Australia.</p><p>Your IP address is: 108.167.164.204 | Your reference number is: 0.2c64cd17.1659875056.17c82e53</p> </body> </description> <pubDate>Tue, 26 Jul 2022 00:38:00 -0500</pubDate> <dc:format>text/html</dc:format> <dc:identifier>https://www.thechronicle.com.au/news/opinion/former-media-adviser-neil-doorley-on-how-politicians-staff-prepare-for-budget-hearings/news-story/e8bde948218317851aeb01e215f965ec</dc:identifier> </item> <item> <title>Killexams : Issue of whether to ban solitary confinement at Lehigh County Jail could soon be on ballot

ALLENTOWN, Pa. - At Cedar Beach pool, the kids are keeping cool.

But outside in the parking lot community action group Lehigh Valley Stands Up is talking about a hot subject that could change Allentown's City Charter.

"We need 17,000 signatures in order to get a proposal on the ballot that would eliminate solitary confinement in the Lehigh County prison," said Ashleigh Strange with Lehigh Valley Stands Up.

If they get all those signatures, Allentown voters would ultimately decide the issue.

Outside the group's Union Boulevard headquarters, a mock solitary confinement cell is set up to deliver people an idea of what being locked up for 23 hours a day might be like.

Lehigh Valley Stands Up is organizing a team of volunteers to get the signatures from registered voters before August 9.

Among the volunteers is Sergio Hyland, who spent 22 years in prison, five of which were in solitary confinement.

"It's bad for society because you send human beings into a cage and you break them mentally, emotionally, and a lot of times physically, and then you have no choice but to release them into society without treatment, without resources," Hyland said.

We reached out to Lehigh County Jail to get their take on the issue. We told officials we wanted to know how many people were currently in solitary confinement, for how long and what the parameters were for ending up there.

We did not hear back.

PA Stands Up says it's running petition drives for ballot initiatives in Lehigh and Lackawanna counties because that is where it has offices.

Last year Allegheny County voters passed a similar measure.

What others are reading...

Fri, 22 Jul 2022 05:15:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.wfmz.com/news/area/lehighvalley/issue-of-whether-to-ban-solitary-confinement-at-lehigh-county-jail-could-soon-be-on/article_f79ec5fc-09f9-11ed-9398-d7b650621ebd.html
Killexams : Ukraine Shouldn’t Overplay Its Hand With Allies

Comment

Until his ignominious fall this week, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson could count on unstinting support from at least one quarter: Ukraine. President Volodymyr Zelenskiy claimed to be “very happy” last month when a flailing Johnson won, narrowly, a vote of no-confidence in his leadership of the Tory party.

Only this week Johnson was dialing the Ukrainian leader’s phone number after being caught lying about his promotion of a serial groper — the scandal that finally brought him down. Indeed, strategically timed conversations with Zelenskiy had become Johnson’s preferred distraction from his scandal-battered government in recent weeks.

It is not clear what was discussed in these numerous conversations. As the columnist Simon Jenkins wrote, “All we know is that on almost every occasion, Johnson conjures from the air another tranche of British taxpayers’ money in aid for Ukraine.”

In Germany, Ukrainian Ambassador Andrij Melnyk has made much stronger interventions in local politics through his tweets and talk show appearances. Comparing German Chancellor Olaf Scholz to a “liverwurst,” he has tried to mock and berate Berlin into taking a more activist stance on Ukraine.

Taking sides in the domestic politics of its allies would seem an unwise strategy for Ukraine under any circumstances. It’s doubly so now, when taxpayers in Western Europe and the United States risk tiring of spending money to support a war where victory seems increasingly elusive.

The rapid Western political and media consensus on Ukraine, understandably, did not emerge from any extensive public debate or discussion. Rather, politicians and editorialists reveling in the newfound unity of the West counted upon popular feelings — spontaneous revulsion against Vladimir Putin’s unprovoked assault on a sovereign country and people, and reflexive admiration for the courage shown by Ukrainians against a brutal and unscrupulous enemy.

But feelings and sentiments change much faster than the policies they help create. Western interventions in Afghanistan and Iraq are recent examples: Initially popular, they eventually helped Donald Trump’s improbable rise to power as, in part, an anti-war candidate.

Such reversals occur because ordinary citizens don’t, and can’t, share the reasons why many politicians and journalists continue to strike combative postures long after they cease to be effective.

Politicians in democratic countries tend to find in war abroad a scope for bold maneuver and rhetoric unavailable to them at home: Last week US President Joe Biden briefly stood tall at the head of a seemingly rejuvenated NATO in Madrid before returning to his hopeless battles for gun control and abortion rights in Washington, D.C. Journalists and commentators in affluent societies — from Ernest Hemingway to Bernard Henri-Levy — have long been prone to seek moral seriousness (and self-promotion) in other people’s wars.

People who don’t belong to any political or media establishment lack such professional and ideological motivation. They are also more exposed to economic adversity and disposed to change their minds about forever-seeming wars.

As it happens, ordinary citizens were never adequately informed about the steep economic and military risks of a prolonged war against a nuclear and commodity superpower.

Western strategists and commentators highlighted Russia’s military failures and economic frailty in the early stages of its assault on Ukraine. But they barely considered how, unlike the despots of North Korea and Iran targeted by Western sanctions, Putin was willing and able to unleash a global energy-and-food crisis in retaliation.

Nor did they foresee that, as China and India eagerly buy discounted Russian oil, and non-Western countries refuse to sanction Russia, the Kremlin’s revenues would actually rise instead of falling.

The ruble is not exactly being reduced to “rubble,” as Biden promised. Rather, every day now brings fresh fears of impending disasters in even highly developed economies. Russia’s gas pipeline to Germany is due for routine servicing and closure next week. If, as seems likely, Putin doesn’t turn the tap back on fully, Europe’s strongest economy could plunge into a deep recession.

Amid mass unemployment, public sympathy in Germany for Melnyk, Ukraine’s sharp-tongued diplomat, will dwindle. Zelenskiy, too, is in danger of losing some of his enormous moral capital in the UK after his unstinting support for Johnson.

Certainly, public opinion in Europe is already shifting fast as record-high inflation fuels fears of a devastating economic crisis. According to an opinion poll conducted in 10 European countries by the European Council on Foreign Relations last month, those who want the war to end as soon as possible outnumber those who seek to punish Russia.

That majority in the West is very likely to grow; it could even become indifferent to the fate of Ukrainians as the economic outlook worsens. Abandoning Ukrainians to their ruthless persecutor would be as much a disgrace as abandoning Afghans to the Taliban was. Yet we must prepare ourselves for the grim possibility that another hasty and ill-conceived intervention backed by political and media elites will become a messy failure, hurting the very people it was supposed to help.

More From Other Writers at Bloomberg Opinion:

• A Global Famine Is a Still-Avoidable Disaster: Leonid Bershidsky

• Ukraine Has Better Heroes Than Stepan Bandera: Andreas Kluth

• Start Planning the Reconstruction of Ukraine Now: Editorial

This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.

Pankaj Mishra is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist. He is author, most recently, of “Run and Hide.”

More stories like this are available on bloomberg.com/opinion

Loading...

Thu, 07 Jul 2022 21:58:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.washingtonpost.com/business/energy/ukraine-shouldnt-overplay-its-hand-with-allies/2022/07/08/a5231a50-fe7b-11ec-b39d-71309168014b_story.html Killexams : Senior group in North Carolina enjoys playing softball

RURAL HALL, N.C. — Glen Motsinger admittedly wasn’t feeling right when he stepped into the batter’s box to take his cuts.

“I think I pulled something this morning,” he said. “I probably shouldn’t be running.”

His competitiveness, the pull of athletic pride and a desire to never let down his teammates on the Mock Beroth Bombers softball team, wouldn’t allow him to miss an at-bat, much less an entire game.

Never mind the fact that Motsinger, at 87, ranks somewhere near the median age for the champion Bombers. He could be forgiven if he’d sat out.

Across the diamond, a member of the opposing team — dubbed the “Young Guns” mostly because none are older than 80 — couldn’t conceal his admiration.

“It’s an honor to be out here with them,” said Mike King, a relative spring chicken at 73. “It’s so much fun to see the delight in the guys’ eyes. And they can play. They have talent. They hit, throw and they can field.

“It’s just that some of them can’t run.”

A serious group, serious fun

Most of the 20 or so guys on the Bombers’ hand-written roster have been playing ball together for years.

The team organized, more or less, through the Winston-Salem Recreation and Parks Department as a way to participate in the North Carolina Senior Games.

Funny thing, though, they’ve done more than just participate. Among the senior set, the Bombers might even qualify as a dynasty. (We’ll leave that debate to the talking heads and softball historians.)

In the 80-plus category at the Senior Games, the team won gold medals in 2016 and 2018 and a silver medal in 2019. The pandemic put a temporary halt to their run on hardware, however.

And before that, in 2013, many of the same players were on the team that took first place in a senior national tournament in Cleveland. “We were lucky enough to win that one,” said John East, an 89-year-old shortstop.

Like a lot of his teammates, East found out about the team through word of mouth. He quickly realized they were “a serious group.”

“We used to compete in the 65 (age) division, then 70 and then 75 in those five year increments,” he said. “We aged out of every league we could play in.”

Then COVID-19 turned daily life inside out. The Bombers sat out for safety, but came back out after the onset of widely available vaccines and effective treatments for infections.

And now it’s game on. The Bombers play the Young Guns every Monday night.

Remaining active and socially connected matters — a lot. With an age range of 82 to 94, each man is driven to continue with exercise and team sports.

And the players, who come from a wide range of professional backgrounds and life experiences, couldn’t stand to just sit still.

“It’s a great thing for these guys to be out here playing ball and moving around,” said Jim Matney, 76, the Bombers’ coach. “These guys here keep me young. I’m hoping more older guys come out.

“I’m proud to be just a small part of it.”

It takes dedication

Truth be told, Matney is far more than a small part of the organization.

He’s the guy with the clipboard, a main point of contact who tracks the roster and regularly checks in on his players.

Matney is a recruiter, a scheduler — “We’ve got a game Aug. 2 against the Rural Hall Town Council” — an equipment manager and on occasion, the guy who remembered the Ben Gay.

His son, Brett, coaches the Young Guns. And Matney’s wife LaRue is a prime supporter of the team and her husband’s efforts. “He really loves it,” she said. “And we just enjoy coming every week.”

For safety reasons and common-sense concessions to age, there are a few rule changes.

The pitcher is protected by a sturdy net. Players on the Young Guns bat the opposite way; lefties in the right batters box and vice versa

First base is actually two, one for the runner and another for the first baseman. The same goes for the two home plates — one for the catcher to tag and a second one a few feet away for runners attempting to score.

“We don’t want any collisions,” Matney said.

If an individual desires, designated runners are permitted. And there are other hurdles not addressed in rule changes.

Before warmups and the pregame prayer, a mischievous smile spread across 94-year-old Bill Inman’s face when East told me I’d have to speak up.

“He can’t hear too good,” East explained.

On cue, Inman pulled a small package of dime-sized batteries from his pocket and said “Maybe I should put (some) in my hearing aids,” he said.

It’s not all fun and games for the Bombers, however. One player keeps a list of teammates who have passed away.

Winning is nice, of course. But coming out week after week means something more to these guys.

That was obvious within seconds of meeting 89-year-old John Womble, who was watching from his car before joining his teammates in the dugout in his new white game jersey.

A rapidly approaching surgery curtailed his active participation.

“I just love to play,” Womble said. “It’s just that I can’t anymore. But I want to be here for the guys.”

Tue, 26 Jul 2022 16:15:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.indianagazette.com/ap/state/senior-group-in-north-carolina-enjoys-playing-softball/article_9067fd81-f7ec-5aa9-82f9-13a25cc2aa6e.html
Killexams : Relish: Calendar of events

F—TAPS Old-Time Dance Lessons: 4:30 p.m. Historic Earle Theatre, 142 N. Main St., MA. www.surryarts.org.

The Green House Village Open-Air Market: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 1022 S. Poplar St., WS. www.thegreenhouseproducts.com.

Sizzlin’ Summer Nights at Simon’s Community Gardens: 6-9 p.m. The Enterprise Center, 1922 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, WS. Kyle Luth, 765-491-4076 or sgatkinscdc8@gmail.com.

Rami Madan: Zoom teaching for adults, three children’s classes a week and a restorative yoga class on Thursday nights. Facebook: “Social Distancing” Yoga.

People are also reading…

Lewisville Branch Library: 10 a.m. Storytime (virtual). Email Mia Jordan (jordanmc@forsyth.cc) to sign up.

Prism Experience: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Science Live: 1 p.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

An Evening with Vince Gill: 7:30 p.m. Tanger Center, 300 N. Elm St., GB. With special guest, Wendy Moten. www.tangercenter.com.

F—TAPS (Traditional Arts Program for Students) Youth Music Lessons: 5:30 p.m. fiddle, 6:15 p.m. guitar, banjo, mandolin. Historic Earle Theatre, 142 N. Main St., MA. www.surryarts.org.

Anxiety Support Group: 7-8:30 p.m. For adults with any anxiety disorder. 336-768-3880 or www.triadmentalhealth.org

Artfolios: “The Bohemian Spirit”: 4-6 p.m. reception and 5 p.m. gallery talk. Gaia, 445 Miller St., WS. Features works of Alix Hitchcock, Barbara Lister-Sink, Jessica Singerman and Virginia Shepley. Through the end of July. https://shopgaia.com.

Stonefield Cellars Winery: 7-9 p.m. Friday Flavors Concert: Gailfean. 8220 N.C. 68 North, Stokesdale. 336-644-9908.

Comedy Zone: 7 and 9:30 p.m. July 8-9, 7 p.m. July 10. Preacher Lawson. 1126 S. Holden Road, GB. 336-333-1034.

The Green House Village Open-Air Market: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 1022 S. Poplar St., WS. www.thegreenhouseproducts.com.

F—Bocce: 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays. Miller Park Bocce Courts, Queen Street, between Knollwood Street and Oakwood Drive, WS. John Storrier at storrier@sbcglobal.net

Curiosity Cart: 10:30 a.m. Kaleideum North 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. Free with paid admission/membership. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Animal Encounters: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. Free with paid admission/membership. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Jonathan Byrd and the Pickup Cowboys: 8 p.m. Reeves Theater, 129 W. Main St., Elkin. www.reevestheater.com.

Friday Morning Support Group: 10:30 a.m.-noon. For adults with any mental health issue. 336-768-3880 or www.triadmentalhealth.org

Tides and Thrives Support Groups: 10:30 a.m.-noon virtual meeting. To access the Thrive support group: 701-802-5332, access code: 579141#, online meeting ID: thrive91. For Tides support group: 978-990-5127, access code: 815890#, online meeting ID: tides.

Exhibit of Original Art by William Neagle: 5:30-7 p.m. reception. Apple Gallery, Stokes County Arts Council, 500 Main St., Danbury. Through Aug. 15. 336-593-8159 or www.stokesarts.org.

The Ramkat: 8 p.m. Beth McKee with special guests DaShawn Hickman &amp; Jeffrey Dean Foster. 170 W. Ninth St., WS. www.theramkat.com.

Wiseman Brewing: 7:30 p.m. ZINC: Rock ‘n’ Roll Trio. 826 Angelo Bros Ave., WS. zincband.com.

Comedy Zone: 7 and 9:30 p.m. July 9, 7 p.m. July 10. Preacher Lawson. 1126 S. Holden Road, GB. 336-333-1034.

Hands-on History Day: Historic Bethabara Park, 2147 Bethabara Road, WS. https://historicbethabara.org.

Throwback to the ‘90s: Lasers and Libations: 6:30 p.m.: Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Musical Laser Specials in the Planetarium: July 9-10. Prince. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. $2 for members, $3 for non-members. https://north.kaleideum.org.

F—Gibsonville Garden Railroad Trains Running: 9 a.m.-noon. 220 E. Main St., Gibsonville. https://www.facebook.com/16ggrrose.

Winston-Salem Fairgrounds Farmers Market: 6 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays outside the Farmer’s Market building. Special rules of operation will be followed, people with underlying health condition, or currently feeling sick asked not to attend. The market will accept SNAP/EBT. Patrons must wear face masks. www.WSFairgrounds.com.

The Green House Village Open-Air Market: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. 1022 S. Poplar St., WS. www.thegreenhouseproducts.com.

Merry-Go-Round: Historic Earle Theatre and Old-Time Music Heritage Hall, 142 N. Main St., MA.

Farmers’ Market: 9 a.m.-noon. The Enterprise Center, 1922 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, WS. Kyle Luth, 765-491-4076 or sgatkinscdc 8@gmail.com.

Animal Encounters: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. Free with paid admission/membership. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Science Live: 1 p.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Mike Mitchell Bluegrass Band with None of the Above: 7 p.m. Blue Ridge Music Center, milepost 213 on the Blue Ridge Parkway, near Galax, Va. $20, free for children 12 and younger. BlueRidgeMusicCenter.org.

Unity Featuring The Eastern Festival Orchestra: 8 p.m. Tanger Center. 300 N. Elm St., GB. With Santiago Rodriguez. Presented by the Eastern Music Festival. www.tangercenter.com.

“First Lady”: 7 p.m. High Point Theatre, 220 E. Commerce Ave., HP. https://highpointtheatre.com.

Comedy Zone: 7 p.m. Preacher Lawson. 1126 S. Holden Road, GB. 336-333-1034.

Little Theatre of Winston-Salem: Auditions for “The 39 Steps”: 6:30-8:30 p.m. 419 N. Spruce St., WS. www.LTofWS.org/auditions.

“Form: The 3-D World” Summer Camp: July 11-14. Theatre Art Galleries, 220 E. Commerce Ave., HP. For ages 9-11. $100 for TAG members and $125 for non-members. Register: tagart.org.

“All About Antique Toasters”: 6 p.m. Mary Alice Warren Community Center, 7632 Warren Park Drive, LV. Historian and antique collector Richard Gray Mock will present a program and demonstration on his collection of antique toasters. 336-766-5842.

Yoga Classes: 5:30-6:30 and 6:45-7:45 p.m. Blackmon Amphitheatre, 231 Spring St., MA. Instructor is Heather Elliott. In case of inclement weather, classes will be moved to the Andy Griffith Playhouse or Museum Theatre. 336-786-7998.

Yoga with Maureen Stitt: 9 a.m. Mondays and Wednesdays live on Zoom. $10. www.raffaldini.com/Shop/Events

“Theatre Games” Camp: 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. July 11-15 for ages 5-9 and July 18-22 for ages 10-13. Little Theater of Winston-Salem’s rehearsal hall, 419 N. Spruce St., WS. $225. www.LTofWS.org or 336 725-4001.

Career Spotlight: Working in a Museum: 6-7 p.m. Central Library, 660 W. Fifth St., WS. Julia Hood, Reynolda House Museum of American Art’s manager of school and family learning, will talk about her job and careers in the museum field. www.forsyth.cc/library/ article.aspx?NewsID=27009

The Triad Woodcarvers meets Mondays from 4-9 p.m., Miller Park Community Center, 400 Leisure Lane, WS. Woodcarving instruction is free and new members are welcome. Masks currently required. www.triadwoodcarvers.com

Midday Hope Nar Anon Family Group: noon Mondays. Mount Tabor United Methodist Church, Robinhood Road, WS. Nar Anon is for families who have addiction issues. Meetings are outside so bring a lawn chair.

  • 7 p.m. Pauly Shore. 1126 S. Holden Road, GB. 1126 S. Holden Road, GB. 336-333-1034.

Jazz at Tate’s (Craft Cocktails): 8-11 p.m. 279 W. Fourth St., WS. The Matt Kendrick Trio play a wide variety of jazz standards and originals. Email mattkendrick8@gmail.com.

F—Introduction To Ballroom Dance: 6 p.m. Forsyth County Public Library, 660 W. Fifth St., WS. Dance demonstration with optional audience participation. Adults 18 and over. To register, email falkowsz@forsyth.cc or call 336-703-2960.

The Green House Village Open-Air Market: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 1022 S. Poplar St., WS. www.thegreenhouseproducts.com.

Surry County Basket Makers: 6 p.m. Lower level, Andy Griffith Playhouse, 218 Rockford St., MA. 336-374-6530.

F—Bocce: 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays. Miller Park Bocce Courts, Queen Street, between Knollwood Street and Oakwood Drive, WS. John Storrier at storrier@sbcglobal.net

Healthy Eating and Kitchen Skills for Teens: Fruits &amp; Vegetables: 10 a.m.-noon July 12, 19, 26, Aug. 2, 9, 16. Central Library 660 W. Fifth St., WS. www.forsyth.cc/library/article.aspx?NewsID=27010

WFU Lam Museum of Anthropology: African Tie-Dye: 2 p.m. Malloy/Jordan East Winston Heritage Center, WS. Learn about the techniques used by the Yoruba of West Africa to create tie-dyed adire cloth from an educator at the Museum of Anthropology. Register: 336-703-2950.

Surry Strings Camp for Youth (ages 5-18): July 12-15. Surry Arts Council, 218 Rockford St., MA. $75. www.surryarts.org.

Prism Experience: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Science Live: 1 p.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Lewisville Branch Library: Family Book Trivia Game (Virtual): 4 p.m. Families work together to guess the answers to trivia questions about children’s literature. Email Mia Jordan (jordanmc@forsyth.cc) to sign up.

F—Golden Notes: 10 a.m. Andy Griffith Playhouse, 218 Rockford St., MA. www.surryarts.org.

Hope After Suicide Loss Peer-Led Support Group (Virtual): 6-7:30 p.m. For anyone 18 and older who has lost anyone to suicide. The loved one may be a friend or family member. Currently meeting via Zoom. Jaletta Desmond at hopeafterws@gmail.com or 908-689-0136.

Tides and Thrives Support Groups: 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays, virtual meeting 10:30 a.m.-noon Fridays. To access the Thrive support group: 701-802-5332, access code: 579141#, online meeting ID: thrive91. For Tides support group: 978-990-5127, access code: 815890#, online meeting ID: tides.

Anxiety Disorders/OCD Support Group: 7:30 p.m. New Philadelphia Moravian Church, Country Club Road, WS. For people with obsessive compulsive disorder and/or anxiety orders and their friends. 336-816-2531.

Local Heroes: Lewisville Firefighters: 9 a.m. G. Galloway Reynolds Community Center, 131 Lucy Lane, LV. Firefighters will show and explain equipment and discuss fire safety. Children will also get to use a hose to put out a pretend fire. 336-703-2940.

Teen Video Game Nights: 4-6 p.m. July 13 and Aug. 17. Carver School Road Branch, 4915 Lansing Drive, WS. 336-703-2913.

Lewisville Branch Library: Music &amp; Movement (In-Person Outdoors): 10 a.m. Shallowford Square Park, LV. Recommended for children ages 2-5 years and their caregivers, but all ages are welcome. Email Mia Jordan (jordanmc@forsyth.cc) to sign up.

Curiosity Cart: 10:30 a.m. Kaleideum North 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. Free with paid admission/membership. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Animal Encounters: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. Free with paid admission/membership. https://north.kaleideum.org.

The Twin City Kiwanis Club Meeting: noon. Centenary United Methodist Church, 646 W. Fifth St., WS. A buffet lunch is served. https://twin-city.kiwanisone.org/

  • 7 p.m. JSW and Chuck Mountain, Kyle Kelly. 1819 Spring Garden St., GB. theblindtiger.com.

Stonefield Cellars Winery: 7-9 p.m. Sippin’ and Readin’ book club meeting. 8220 N.C. 68, Stokesdale. www.stonefieldcellars.com.

F—TAPS Old-Time Dance Lessons: 4:30 p.m. Historic Earle Theatre, 142 N. Main St., MA. www.surryarts.org.

The Green House Village Open-Air Market: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 1022 S. Poplar St., WS. www.thegreenhouseproducts.com.

Rami Madan: Zoom teaching for adults, three children’s classes a week, and a restorative yoga class on Thursday nights. Facebook: “Social Distancing” Yoga.

Lewisville Branch Library: 10 a.m. storytime (virtual). Email Mia Jordan (jordanmc@forsyth.cc) to sign up.

Prism Experience: 11:30 a.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Science Live: 1 p.m. Kaleideum North, 400 W. Hanes Mill Road, WS. https://north.kaleideum.org.

Bluegrass, Country and Blues Jam: 6 p.m. Reeves Theater, 129 W. Main St., Elkin. www.reevestheater.com.

F—TAPS (Traditional Arts Program for Students) Youth Music Lessons: 5:30 p.m. fiddle, 6:15 p.m. guitar, banjo, mandolin. Historic Earle Theatre, 142 N. Main St., MA. www.surryarts.org.

Anxiety Support Group: 7-8:30 p.m. For adults with any anxiety disorder. 336-768-3880 or www.triadmentalhealth.org

ONGOING VIRTUAL AND IN-PERSON EVENTS

F—Summer Classes at Creative Aging Network-NC: A variety of summer classes for aging adults at the Greensboro campus. https://can-nc.org/classes.

Women’s Doubles Tennis: Miller Park, 400 Leisure Lane, WS. www.ardmore.ws for days and times.

Piedmont Hiking and Outing Club: Outings involves hikes, backpacking, kayaking, biking and other social events. https://piedmonthikingandoutingclub.org.

UNCSA On Demand: An online portal showcasing past and current student and faculty performances. www.uncsa.edu/ondemand.

High Point Museum: “Domestic Art” through Sept. 3. High Point Museum, 1859 E. Lexington Ave., HP. www.highpointmuseum.org.

Historic Körner’s Folly Online Resources Catalog: www.kornersfolly.org/connect/online-resources.

Reynolda House Museum of American Art: Call-a-Curator Episodes and Pop-Up Studio: Mail Art, www.youtube.com/reynolda.

Jan Curling Art for Sale: Instagram: @jancurlingartstudio; Facebook: Original Art by Jan Curling; website: carolinapaintersguild.com; email: jancurling@gmail.com

Nicotine Anonymous Phone Meetings: 8 p.m. nightly. Call 667-770-1474. Access code: 207490#. If your carrier blocks, call 206-451-6066 first. www.nicotine-anonymous.org.

Sunrise Yoga Studio: Online classes seven days a week, in-studio classes five days per week. Drop-in fee is $18. Also, there is currently a trial membership for two weeks for $25. www.sunriseyoga.net to reserve space. info@sunriseyoga.net.

Shakira B. Bethea: Patreon for Uplyft Your Soul: Meditation offerings with previews on Instagram @uplyftyoursoul. Students can also sign up for virtual classes at www.mindbodyonline.com. To learn more about each class: www.traintorelax.com/self-care.

Lucinda Shore: teaches yoga, meditation and other self-care modalities; her classes are at www.facebook.com/VirtualHugBugs/; she can receive funding at http://paypal.me/lutopia411

Kristen Williams: Yoga Evolving: K10Yoga. $15-$35, depending on what the student needs. Individual yoga teachers who are in need of an online resource are also posting their classes. For discount codes and more information, visit www.k10yoga.org.

Allegacy Federal Credit Union: 1691 Westbrook Plaza, WS. www.allegacy.org/impact-story/our-art-gallery.

Alta Vista Gallery: 2839 Broadstone Road, Valle Crucis. www.altavistagallery.com.

Andy Griffith Museum: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sundays. 218 Rockford St., MA. Tickets $8 adults, $6 children 12 and under. Includes admission to the Siamese Twins Exhibit, Betty Lynn Exhibit, Photo Gallery, and Old-Time Music Heritage Hall. 336-786-1604

Angelina’s Teas: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. 125 S. Stratford Road, WS. 336-722-9532.

Apple Gallery: Stokes County Arts Council, 500 N. Main Street, Danbury. www.stokesart.org. Exhibit of Original Art by William Neagle exhibit through Aug. 15.

ArtConnections: 629 N. Trade St., WS. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, 1-6 p.m. Sunday. Email artconnectionsontrade@gmail.com or visit www.artconnectionsontrade.com.

Artists on Liberty: 521 N. Liberty St., WS. Patricia Coe at patcoe54@aol.com.

Art Nouveau of Winston-Salem: Hanesbrands Theatre, 209 N. Spruce St. WS.

Artworks Gallery: 564 N. Trade St., WS. www.artworks-gallery.org, 336-723-5890. “Organic Impressions” through July 30.

Associated Artists: The Masonic Center of Winston-Salem, 4537 Country Club Road, WS. www.masoniccenterws.com.

Delta Arts Center: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. Closed on third Saturday of month. 2611 New Walkertown Road, WS. 336-722-2625, www.deltaartscenter.org.

Delurk Gallery: noon-6 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-4 p.m. Sunday. 207 W. Sixth St., WS. 336-486-3444 or www.delurkgallery.com.

The Diggs Gallery: Winston-Salem State University, 601 S. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, WS. 336-750-2458.

Elberson Fine Arts Center: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 1-5 p.m. Saturday-Sunday.

Forsyth County Central Library: 660 W. Fifth St., WS.

The Forsyth County Department of Public Health: 799 Highland Ave., WS. The Origami Crane display will continue indefinitely, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday. www.artworks-gallery.org.

The Gallery at Lewisville Vintage: 6790 Shallowford Road, WS. Email: thegallerylewisville@gmail.com

Gallery VI: 717 Trade St. NW, WS. 336-723-3653.

Hiddenite Arts and Heritage Center: 316 Hiddenite Church Road, Hiddenite. 828-632-6966.

Historic Earle Theatre: 142 N. Main St., Mount Airy.

Inter_Section Gallery and Art Space: noon-5 p.m. Wednesday-Friday, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday. 629 N. Trade St., WS. www.intersectiongallery.com or 336-817-1248.

Karma Salon and Gallery: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Monday by appointment. 206 W. Sixth St., WS. 336-682-2671.

Kaleideum: Two locations: 400 W. Hanes Mill Road., WS and 390 S. Liberty St., WS. www.kaleideum.org.

Lewisville Branch Library: 6490 Shallowford Road, LV. 336-703-2940.

Liberty Arts Coffee House: 526 N. Liberty St., WS.

McNeely Pop Up Gallery: 110 West Seventh St., WS (inside the new ARTC Theatre). 336-408-9739.

Milton Rhodes Center for the Arts: 251 N. Spruce St., WS. “Flora &amp; Faunda” exhibit goes through Aug. 6. www.assocatedartists.org

Mount Airy Museum of Regional History: 301 N. Main St., MA. www.northcarolinamuseum.org.

North Trade Street Arts: noon-5 p.m. Thursday-Monday. 604 N. Trade St., WS. 336-782-9209.

The Olio: Glassblowing Studio and Social Enterprise: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday and by appointment. 840 Mill Works Street, No. 150, WS. www.theolio.org or 336-406-2937.

Piedmont Craftsmen Gallery: 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. 601 N. Trade St., WS. www.piedmontcraftsmen.org.

Red Dog Gallery: 630 N. Liberty St., WS.

Reynolda House Museum of American Art: 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 1:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday. 2250 Reynolda Road, WS. www.reynoldahouse.org. “Still I Rise: The Black Experience at Reynolda” through Dec. 31. “Substrata: The Spirit of Collage in 76 Years of Art” exhibit goes through July 31. “Louise Nevelson: Architect of Light and Shadow” exhibit through Sept. 18.

Salem Foyer Gallery: Benton Convention Center, 301 W. Fifth St., WS. www.associatedartists.org.

Sawtooth School for Visual Art: 251 N. Spruce St., WS. Hours are 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday-Friday and 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturdays. www.sawtooth.org.

Schaefer Center: 733 Rivers Street, Appalachian State University, Boone. theschaefercenter@appstate.edu.

Shallowford Presbyterian Church: 1200 Lewisville-Clemmons Road, LV. www.shallowfordpresbyterian.org.

The Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art: 750 Marguerite Drive, WS. 336-397-2108 or secca.org. “Will Wilson: Connecting the Dots“ through Dec. 11.

Start Gallery: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 122-A Reynolda Village, WS. 336-245-8508.

Studios@608: noon-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. 608 N. Trade St., Center City Frame Gallery, WS. 336-829-6903 or www.CenterCityFrameGallery.com.

Tattoo Archive: noon-8 p.m. Monday-Saturday. 618 W. Fourth St., WS. 336-722-4422.

The Gateway Gallery at The Enrichment Center: 1006 S. Marshall St., WS. 336-837-6826 or www.enrichmentarc.org.

Turchin Center for the Visual Arts: Appalachian State University, Boone.

UNC School of the Arts: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 1-5 p.m. Saturday. 1533 S. Main St., WS.

WFU Museum of Anthropology: 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. 1834 Wake Forest Road, WS. 336-758-5282 or www.moa.wfu.edu.

Wachovia Gallery, Masonic Center of Winston-Salem: 4537 Country Club Road, WS.

Wake Forest University Z. Smith Reynolds Library: Wake Forest University, WS. 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. 336-758-5755 or www.zsr.wfu.edu.

Wake Forest Charlotte and Philip Hanes Art Gallery: Wake Forest Reynolda campus, WS.

Wherehouse Art Hotel: 211 E. Third St., WS. www.wherehousearthotel.com.

Wilkes Art Gallery: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday. 913 C St., North Wilkesboro. www.WilkesArtGallery.org.

Yadkin Cultural Arts Center: 226 E. Main St., YV. 336-679-2941 or www.yadkinarts.org.

Begin again: We want to know what you are up to. To have your event included in Relish Events, send information in the body of an email to relisheditor@wsjournal.com 10 days before publication. Tell us who is doing what when (time and date) and where (street address), and cost. deliver a brief description of your event and a phone number and website, if pertinent.

We are especially eager to hear from libraries and nightclubs. Let us know about any digital or in-person events.

Mon, 04 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://journalnow.com/relish-calendar-of-events/article_5f17b24a-fb7f-11ec-8237-f7787147e091.html
Killexams : CVTC student wins first SkillsUSA national award in cosmetology

Isaiah Jackson hadn’t planned on cutting people’s hair for a living, but his aspirations got the best of him.

“I never would have imagined going to school for cosmetology … but I decided to follow a passion of mine, which is doing hair,” he said.

Less than a year after he started the cosmetology program at Chippewa Valley Technical College, the Altoona High School graduate competed in the SkillsUSA national competition in Atlanta and placed third overall with his skills in barbering — a feat that has never been accomplished by a CVTC student previously.

“I was confident, yet nervous while going into the national competition,” he said. “I felt that I had what it took to win, but I didn’t neglect the fact that I would be going up against the best collegiate barbers.”

Jackson, 23 of Eau Claire, began the cosmetology program in August 2021 and will graduate in two months with a technical diploma.

People are also reading…

For the competition, Jackson’s tasks were to imitate two haircuts, create his own design and interact in mock interviews.

Becky Hicks, a CVTC cosmetology instructor with 24 years of experience under her belt, said Jackson was the only CVTC cosmetology student to place first in his field at state, which boosted him to the national competition.

“Words can’t even express how proud we are of him. We cried as he walked to the stage and then some more after he received his medal,” Hicks said. “He has always amazed us with his talent and dedication towards his work.”

Jackson began preparing in February for the state competition in April.

“He has worked countless hours studying and practicing to prepare for this opportunity to compete at the national level,” Hicks said. “He is a student that sets a great example, and others respect and look up to him.”

Jackson credits his instructors, Hicks, who graduated from CVTC, and Emily Dittner for preparing him well for the competition.

“I wasn’t caught off guard by any of the expectations or tasks that needed to be done while competing,” he said. “I was relieved when I learned I placed third. Placing third taught me that I can always do better, and there will always be people that I can learn from.”

With his bronze medal, Jackson was gifted barbering equipment, opportunities for scholarships and “an amazing experience to add to my resume.”

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 09:16:00 -0500 en text/html https://lacrossetribune.com/chp/news/local/cvtc-student-wins-first-skillsusa-national-award-in-cosmetology/article_1de68ec6-0152-11ed-a5f0-9fe5b1b0fdf1.html
Killexams : Row over plans for ‘phallic’ Antony Gormley statue at university

Sir Antony Gormley’s sculptures of naked figures are renowned around the world. Students at Imperial College London, however, have moved to block the installation of one over concerns that the squatting form’s knees could be misconstrued as a three-metre phallus.

A motion on the student union’s website includes diagrams to demonstrate how the “legs (squatting)” might instead be seen as a “penis (erect)”.

Alex Auyang, chairman of the union for the university’s campus at Silwood Park in Berkshire, wrote: “Some may consider the male form of the phallic interpretation exclusionary, especially if it is meant to ‘[evoke our] community of scientific research’, which has issues with gender ratio and exclusion.”

Gormley, 71, who did not respond to a request to comment, may be flattered by the interpretation. His sculpture Angel of the North, in Gateshead, is based on his own body, as is Another Place, at Crosby Beach on Merseyside, which consists of 100 cast iron naked figures facing towards the sea.

The artist also has form in exhibiting large phallic objects. He responded to a commission for bollards in Bellenden Road in Peckham, south London, with a pillar in the shape of a penis.

Auyang’s motion notes that “there is nothing inherently wrong with phallic imagery in art” but “the phallic interpretation’s preoccupation with the penis could be considered inappropriate for a grand public display”. He added that the name of the statue, Alert, “could also be understood as referring to the statue’s phallus being erect”.

The motion also suggests that mock-ups prepared by the college may have foreseen that it would be controversial. “College publicity regarding the statue chose an angle that avoided making the statue appear phallic. This suggests that this interpretation, and backlash, was not unforeseen by some individuals within the college.”

Alert, which is due to be installed this summer at the university’s campus in South Kensington, west London, was intended to attract interest from passers-by. Gormley said of the six-metre-high sculpture: “Through the conversion of anatomy into an architectural construction I want to reassess the relation between body and space. Balancing on the balls of the feet while squatting on its haunches and surveying the world around it, the attitude of this sculpture is alive, alert and awake.”

Sir Antony Gormley based his sculpture Another Place, on Crosby Beach in Liverpool, on his body

CHRISTOPHER FURLONG/GETTY IMAGES

Auyang told the Art Newspaper that he did not expect his motion, which the union passed in January, to be successful. “Despite the support within the union, and that the paper has apparently been seen by senior college staff and Gormley’s team, I doubt that it will affect the installation of Alert,” he said. “I think that this is not the sort of thing that the college would pull out of or listen to students about.”

Asked by The Times whether his motion had been tongue-in-cheek, he said: “I think it’s fairly clear that the motion has a sense of humour behind it, but my points stand.” Imperial did not respond to a request to comment.

Gormley is used to controversy. His work Quartet (2001) was found to be in breach of planning laws after a collector placed the metal objects on the beach at Aldeburgh, Suffolk, in 2020. The council intervened after residents complained that they resembled “giant rabbit droppings” or “a collection of sex toys”.

In 2017 the artist had to defend his 3x Another Time installation at the University of East Anglia which featured three figures, two on top of university buildings. Some critics said they were insensitive to those who had lost loved ones to suicide. Gormley said that they might open up debate on the pressures facing students.

A naked woman stands atop the statue commemorating Mary Wollstonecraft in Newington Green, north London

PAUL CHILDS/REUTERS

• In 2020 a sculpture honouring Mary Wollstonecraft, the “mother of feminism”, drew criticism for its inclusion of a naked female figure. Detractors questioned why Maggi Hambling, the artist, had not made a lifelike Wollstonecraft.

• A bust of Cristiano Ronaldo was derided after being unveiled at Madeira airport in 2017. Critics said it looked nothing like the footballer. Emanuel Santos, a self-taught artist, responded: “Neither did Jesus please everyone.”

• Organisers of the Rolex Shanghai Masters unveiled a warrior statue to celebrate Andy Murray’s 2010 tournament win. The champion did his best to look pleased but critics said it looked more like Colin Firth.

• A 12ft attempt to depict Firth as Pride and Prejudice’s Mr Darcy emerging from the Serpentine in Hyde Park, London, became the subject of amusement in 2013.

• The Hollywood actress Lucille Ball was honoured with a statue in her hometown of Celoron, New York state, in 2009. It ended up being dubbed Scary Lucy by residents because of its frightening facial expression.

“Scary Lucy” was not welcomed with open arms in Celoron, New York state, when it was unveiled in 2009

AP

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 11:01:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.thetimes.co.uk/article/e48bdbd6-1367-11ed-b5dc-213f5c972cc4?shareToken=ef4b2eb1cbfc7d7465e1cd64ec2ea336
212-89 exam dump and training guide direct download
Training Exams List