Saturday, November 3 at 3:00pm
Location: Baked by Yael 3000F Connecticut Ave NW (across from the National Zoo)
Cost: $37 pay via PayPal
Contact: Corrina Sowden at SCCWPrograms@gmail.com
The party will last 90 minutes and we will learn how to make cakepops, which look like lollipops but are made of a mixture of cake and frosting covered with chocolate. We will be able to take home everything we make. My personal goal is to make over 12 cakepops so it is cheaper than buying them from the bakery!
Baked by Yael is a woman-owned bakery located across from the National Zoo. Yael Krigman, the owner, is a self-proclaimed “recovering attorney.” She left big law in 2011 in order to persue her dream of baking for a living. Read more in the recent Washington Post article.
Family and friends are welcome!
There is limited space. However, if there is sufficient interest we can add an additional session the same day.
Next meetings of the SCCW Book Club
Sunday, November 4, 2018 at 2pm (Daylight Saving Time ends)
Location: Courtyard at the National Portrait Gallery, 8th St NW & F St NW, Washington, DC 20001
Contact: Corrina Sowden ’07 (email@example.com)
The club meets at the National Portrait Gallery the first Sunday of each month from 2:00pm to 4:00pm.
The SCCW Book Club usergroup on Google is the primary means of communication regarding book club updates. If you are interested in joining the book club, please join the Google Group. Check out further upcoming titles we will be reading here. It’s never too late to join!
Sargent’s Women: Four Lives Behind the Canvas by Donna M. Lucey (2017) 336 pages
In this seductive, multilayered biography, based on original letters and diaries, Donna M. Lucey illuminates four extraordinary women painted by the iconic high-society portraitist John Singer Sargent. With uncanny intuition, Sargent hinted at the mysteries and passions that unfolded in his subjects’ lives.
Sunday, December 2, 2018
Happier?: The History of a Cultural Movement That Aspired to Transform America by Smith Professor Daniel Horowitz (2017) 320 pages
When a cultural movement that began to take shape in the mid-twentieth century erupted into mainstream American culture in the late 1990s, it brought to the fore the idea that it is as important to improve one’s own sense of pleasure as it is to manage depression and anxiety. Cultural historian Daniel Horowitz’s research reveals that this change happened in the context of key events. World War II, the Holocaust, post-war prosperity, the rise of counter-culture, the crises of the 1970s, the presidency of Ronald Reagan, and the prime ministerships of Margaret Thatcher and David Cameron provided the important context for the development of the field today known as positive psychology.
Please look for more information about these upcoming events in our next newsletter and on our Facebook page!
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