Fancy Free

Some articles on fancy free:

Greatest Hits 2 (The Oak Ridge Boys Album) - Track Listing
... Dallas Frazier) (346) From the album Fancy Free "Ozark Mountain Jubilee" (Roger Murrah/Scott Anders) (321) From the album Deliver "Love Song" (Steve Runkle)(353) From the album American ...
Ballets By Jerome Robbins - Biography - Career - 1930s and 40s
... Challenged, Robbins choreographed and performed in Fancy Free, a ballet about sailors on liberty, at the Metropolitan Opera as part of the Ballet Theatre season in 1944 ... The inspiration for Fancy Free came from Paul Cadmus' 1934 painting The Fleet's In! which is part of the Sailor Trilogy ... nothing sordid or morbid about them." Oliver Smith, set designer and collaborator on Fancy Free, knew Leonard Bernstein and eventually Robbins and Bernstein met to work on the music ...
Amar Ramasar - Critical Response
... The Saratogian called Ramasar "hard-working" for his roles in Fancy Free and Who Cares? at the New York City Ballet summer season at the Saratoga ... dance together, truly convincing as three good sailor buddies." Ramasar's performance in Fancy Free was "enthralling its audience with Red Angels," an Albany Times Union blogger noted "The intense color ...

Famous quotes containing the words fancy free, free and/or fancy:

    When I was one-and-twenty
    I heard a wise man say,
    “Give crowns and pounds and guineas
    But not your heart away;
    Give pearls away and rubies,
    But keep your fancy free.”
    But I was one-and-twenty,
    No use to talk to me.
    —A.E. (Alfred Edward)

    People named John and Mary never divorce. For better or for worse, in madness and in saneness, they seem bound together for eternity by their rudimentary nomenclature. They may loathe and despise one another, quarrel, weep, and commit mayhem, but they are not free to divorce. Tom, Dick, and Harry can go to Reno on a whim, but nothing short of death can separate John and Mary.
    John Cheever (1912–1982)

    What is any respectable girl brought up to do but to catch some rich man’s fancy and get the benefit of his money by marrying him?—as if a marriage ceremony could make any difference in the right or wrong of the thing!
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)