Then a Cunning Voice


    Emily Johnson / Catalyst (USA)
    Then a Cunning Voice and A Night We Spend Gazing at Stars

    Then a Cunning Voice and A Night We Spend Gazing at Stars weaves together stories and performance with the exchange of ideas, the sharing of food, and the endurance of spending a night together outside under the stars and sky. Taking place at Randall’s Island Park, beginning at dusk and continuing until after sunrise, Then a Cunning Voice… invites audience members into a multilayered, participatory work that focuses attention on the space we share and on envisioning the future.

    Then a Cunning Voice… asks: “What do you want for your well-being? For the well-being of your chosen friends and family? For your neighborhood? For your town, city, reserve, tribal nation, world?”

    Throughout the night the audience will be guided through a series of richly crafted events—part ritual, part lyrical adventure—created by Johnson in collaboration with performers Tania Isaac and 12-year-old Georgia Lucas. The performance will begin with an opening ceremony and a group walk that arrives at the shores of the East River and unfolds on 4,000 square feet of quilts. Designed by textile artist Maggie Thompson, each quilt has been hand-made by volunteers at community sewing bees around the U.S. and in Taiwan and Australia over the last three years. The quilts serve as audience seating, performance area, resting area, and “home” for the duration.

    The night creates much-needed space for connection between people near and far, between youth and elders, between Indigenous and non-Indigenous people, and between urban and rural experiences, with an emphasis on engaged citizenship.

    It is celebratory, to come together like this.

     

    All Night Performance
    Aug 19, 2017
    5:30pm – 8am
    Randall’s Island Park, NYC



    Credits

    Emily Johnson, Artistic Director
    Tania Isaac, Performer
    Georgia Lucas, Performer
    Lenore Doxsee, Lighting Designer
    Ain Gordon, Director
    Maggie Thompson, Designer/ Textile Artist
    Jen Rae, Artist and Food Futurist
    Meredith Boggia, Creative Producer, Project and Tour Manager
    Matt Evans, Stage manager
    Yumi Tamashiro, Managing Director and Special Projects
    Janet Stapleton, Press representative
    Recorded Sound and Story Contributors: James Everest , Julia Bither, Margot Bassett

    The Lenapehoking hosting of Then a Cunning Voice is performed and conjured with: (listed in order of appearance)

    Stewards:
    Tatyana Tenenbaum (Lead)
    Hannah Salzer
    Maggie Thompson
    Tess Altman
    Kelsey Grills
    Marya Wethers
    Katherine Puntiel

    Performers, Storytellers:
    Grey McMurray, Balladeer
    Lynn Bechtold, Violinist
    Muriel Miguel, Storyteller
    Joe Baker and Hadrien Coumans, Storytellers and representatives from Lenape Cultural Center
    Eric Peterson, Storyteller and historian
    Karyn Recollet, Fellow Kinstillatory Activator

    Protocols
    Sm Łoodm ’Nüüsm- Mique’l Dangeli

    Chaperone
    Luz Carime Santa-Coloma

    Community Partners
    The Lenape Center
    PS122
    Broome St. Academy
    Abrons Art Center
    Gibney Dance
    Ideas City at New Museum
    Randall’s Island Park Alliance
    Urban Farm on Randall’s Island
    New York Live Arts

    About the Artist

    Emily Johnson is an artist who makes body-based work. A Bessie Award winning choreographer and 2015 Guggenheim Fellow in Choreography, she is based in Minneapolis and New York City. Originally from Alaska, she is of Yup’ik descent and since 1998 has created work that considers the experience of sensing and seeing performance. Her dances function as installations, engaging audiences within and through a space and environment—interacting with a place’s architecture, history, and role in community. Emily is trying to make a world where performance is part of life; where performance is an integral connection to each other, our environment, our stories, our past, present, and future. She receives inspiration from the annual migration of salmon, who swim upstream for thousands of miles because they must. She has watched these salmon swim up waterfalls and she believes humans can also be called to do amazing things. She has been told that she makes dance for “dance-lovers” and she makes dance for “people-who-generally-don’t-like-dance.” She would like to think that this is true; she would like to think that her dances are for every body and that maybe they enlighten small aspects of our existence. Emily received a 2014 Doris Duke Artist Award and her work is supported by Creative Capital, Native Arts and Cultures Foundation, Map Fund, a Joyce Award, the McKnight Foundation, New England Foundation for the Arts, and The Doris Duke Residency to Build Demand for the Arts. Emily is a current Mellon Choreography Fellow at Williams College and was a fellow at the Institute for Advanced Study at the University of Minnesota, 2013 – 2015, an inaugral Fellow at the Robert Rauschenberg Residency, a 2012 Headlands Center for the Arts and MacDowell Artist in Residence, a Native Arts and Cultures Fellow (2011), a MANCC Choreographer Fellow (2009/2010/2012/2014/2016), a MAP Fund Grant recipient (2009/2010/2012/2013), and McKnight Fellow (2009, 2012). Her new work, Then Cunning Voice and A Night We Spend Gazing at Stars is an all night, outdoor performance gathering. It will premiere in 2017 and tour to Williamstown, MA; New York City; San Francisco; Chicago; and Melbourne, Australia.

    More about Catalyst Dance

    About the Randall’s Island Park Alliance

    The Randall’s Island Park Alliance (RIPA), founded in 1992, is a public-private partnership with the NYC Department of Parks & Recreation. Celebrating 25 years as the dedicated steward of Randall’s Island Park, the Alliance working with the City and local communities to sustain, maintain, develop, and program the Park to support the well-being of all New Yorkers. The Park offers miles of waterfront pathways, 20 acres of natural areas and wetlands, an urban farm, a track and field stadium, a golf center, a 20-court tennis center and dozens of new playing fields, as well as the Harlem River Event Site.

    randallsisland.org

    Then a Cunning Voice has been made possible with the generous support of Lisa Fox, Nancy Black and our Kickstarter Backers:

    Adriana Leshko, Alex Hudson, Alex Reeves, Alexandra Phelps, Alicia Lucas, Allison Kline, Amanda Douge, Amanda Palmer, Andrea Mastrovito, Andy Fowler, Angharad Wynne-Jones, Annabelle, Anneke Hansen, Asia Freeman, Atellani, Ben Pryor, Brandon Stosuy, Brendan Griffiths, Charles Dennis, Carol Devine, Carol Mammono, Chet Kerr, Chris Green, Daniel Sharp, Debbie Clark, Debbie Millman, Eli Scheier, Elisabeth Lazarou, Emily Johnson, Enrico Ciotti, Eric Damon Walter, Fay Simpson, Frank Spelman, Gavender, Gillian Holmes, Giorgio Zanardi, Janet Stapleton, Nancy Black, Helen Warwick, Hrafnhildur Arnardottir, Isabel Kirsch, Isabella Alimonti, Ivan Martinez, James Mendelsohn, James Turnbull, Jamyson Harris, Janet Wong, Jeannine Murray-Roman, Jenny, Jeska Dzwigalski, Jesssica Massart, John Kane, John McGrath, John Scott, Jon Hendricks, Jonah Bokaer, Jordan Harrison, Josh Quillen, Kathleen Chopin, Kathryn Yu, Keith Wasserman, Ken Dale, Kickstarter, Kim, Kimberleigh Costanzo, Kimberly Drew, Kiwi Design, Kristina Wong, Laura, Liliana Dirks-Goodman, Lindsay Barenz, Lisa, Maria Brito, Martin Vitek, Mary Rose Lloyd, Matthew Lutz Kinoy, Melanie Sharp, Michael and Liz, Mio Nakamura, Monika Jouvert, Naomi Black, Nick Smit, Nicole Birmann Bloom, Ninulya Lebedinov, Overdose & The Lady Capri, Paul Puccioni, Paula Bennett, Peggy Gould, Penny, Perfect City, Peter Eckersall, Polly Barnes, Rebecca Grubaugh, Risa Shoup, Rodney Uhler, Ron Vron Claws, Sam Green, Sandra Garner, SK Gaski, Soraya Haas, Suzanne Geiss, Tan Zhuo Quan, Tanya Selvaratnam, Tara, Thomas Kriegsmann, Tim Wilson, TJ, Todd Bishop, Vallejo Gantner, Victoria Rogers, Willa Koerner, Winnie Fung, Yancey Strickler, Yes!

    Featured image from Emily Johnson’s “Then A Cunning Voice” residency provided courtesy of MANCC

    Emily Johnson/Catalyst’s Then a Cunning Voice and a Night We Spend Gazing at Stars is supported by a National Dance Project Touring Award from the New England Foundation for the Arts, MAP Fund, and the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation. The world premiere is presented by Performance Space 122 with support from the Mertz Gilmore Foundation, the Jerome Robbins Foundation, New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council, and the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and New York State Legislature.

    Development support for Then a Cunning Voice and a Night We Spend Gazing at Stars was made possible through residencies at Push Festival (Vancouver, BC), Maggie Allesee National Center for Choreography (Tallahassee, FL), and a Forecast Public Art/RARE Residency (Richfield, MN). Development support for activities at Williams College are supported by the Mellon Foundation.

    Ramp 2017: Tess Dworman

    Residency Dates: June 5-11
    Residency Showing: June 9 & 10, 8pm

    In partnership with Henry Street Settlement•Abrons Arts Center
    Showings will take place at Henry Street Settlement•Abrons Arts Center’s Experimental Theater,
    466 Grand Street in Manhattan
     
    Tess Dworman will use the PS122 Ramp 2017 residency to experiment with merging very different kinds of choreographic and improvisational material to become part of the same world. She initiated the process with a collage-like structure that pins together brief self-contained dances and situations varying in representationalism, abstraction, emptiness, realism, and fantasy. The performers conjure these qualities through scores that amplify ambiguity as a skill and the craft of oscillating between image and sensation. Her work has always explored meaning by willfully obscuring it in different ways. This next piece goes farther down this road to challenge how nonsensical parts can exist all together while maintaining the integrity and feeling of wholeness. The working title is Saints.  
     


    Tess Dworman is a Brooklyn-based choreographer and performer originally from Oak Park, IL. She studied at the Laban Centre in London and graduated from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign with a BFA in Dance. In New York, her work has been presented by AUNTS, Center for Performance Research, Catch, Dixon Place, Danspace Project, Movement Research at the Judson Church, and New York Live Arts. She has been an artist in residence at Links Hall, Center for Performance Research, Gibney Dance Center, and currently at the Lower Manhattan Cultural Council. Dworman has an ongoing teaching practice and collaboration with Laurel Atwell that operates under the moniker WellMan. Within this practice, Atwell and Dworman offer classes in qi gong and meditation as a means of integrating wellness with artistry. As a performer, Dworman has had the pleasure of working with Yanira Castro, Sam Kim, Tere O’Connor, Mariana Valencia, and Kim Brandt, among many others. Tessdworman.com

    Performance Space 122’s Ramp residency program is designed to foster the creation of ambitious, new work from three New York City-based emerging artists working across genres, perspectives and cultures. With this residency, PS122 not only provides the space needed to work but also technical assistance, commissioning fees, marketing support as well as the confidence to make bold moves in new directions. ps122.org/ramp


     

    Featured Image by Simon Couchel.
     
    Tess Dworman’s work is being developed through Performance Space 122’s Ramp 2017 residency program with commissioning support from the Jerome Foundation and the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council. Dance programming support provided by Mertz Gilmore Foundation, Harkness Foundation for Dance and Jerome Robbins Foundation. Tess Dworman’s Ramp 2017 Residency provided by Henry Street Settlement•Abrons Arts Center.

    PS122’s Spring Gala 2017

     

    M.C.
    Jack Ferver

    Performances and Remarks by
    Tyler Ashley, Justin Vivian Bond, Ishmael Houston-Jones, Lance Horne,
    DJ Amber Martin, Erin Markey, and Ashley R.T. Yergens.

    Live Auction with
    Julie Atlas Muz

     

    PS122 Spring Gala Committee:
    Marina Abramovic, niv Acosta, Felix Burrichter, Kristin Chenoweth, Caroline, Mary and Paul Cronson,
    Bridget Donahue, Kimberly R. Drew, Suzanne Geiss, Pati Hertling, Denise Roberts Hurlin,
    Annie-B Parson and Paul Lazar, Young Jean Lee, Ralph Lemon, Ann Magnuson, Sarah Michelson, Debbie Millman, Adam Pendleton, Sheri Pasquarella, Parker Posey, Allison Rockefeller, Stella Schnabel, and Arden Wohl.

    View our Full Auction Here

       Purchase Tickets and Tables Here   

    Diamond Sponsor / $25,000
    • Exclusive table (8 tickets) placed on the performance stage
    • Inside Cover/or Center Full page advertisement and sponsorship listing in the evening’s program
    • Link and logo inclusion in all Gala Marketing Assets: e-newsletter to over 22k+, website, and other promotional and press materials as released
    • Guided Tour of the new PS122 spaces with a private lunch reception at VBar St. Mark’s

    Emerald Sponsor / $15,000
    • Exclusive table (8 tickets) placed close to the performance stage and seated with two guest artists
    • Full-page advertisement and sponsorship listing in the evening’s program
    • Link and logo inclusion in all Gala Marketing Assets: e-newsletter to over 22k+, website, and other promotional and press materials as released
    • Guided Tour of the new PS122 spaces

    Sapphire Sponsor / $10,000
    • Exclusive table (8 tickets) and seated with two guest artists
    • Full-page advertisement and sponsorship listing in the evening’s program and webpage

    Ruby Sponsor / $5,000
    • Six (6) tickets with premium seating
    • Half-page advertisement and sponsorship listing in the evening’s program and webpage

    Amethyst Ticket / $1,000
    • One (1) ticket with premium seating
    • Listing in the evening’s program and webpage

    Opal Ticket / $500
    • One (1) ticket
    • Listing in the evening’s webpage

    *DEADLINE FOR INCLUSION IN THE PRINTED PROGRAM IS FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 2017*

    For additional information or to make your reservation by phone, please contact Tara O’Con at 212-477-5829 ext. 316 or development@ps122.org.

    alan-cumming-circle-400Alan Cumming has been described by Time Magazine as one of the most fun people in show business, by the New York Times as a ‘bawdy, countercultural sprite’ and by the Guardian as ‘European, weird, and sexually ambiguous’. He has won over thirty awards for his humanitarianism and social activism, received both the Great Scot and Icon of Scotland awards from his homeland and was made an OBE (Officer of the British Empire) for his contributions to the arts and LBGT equality by the Queen, whose portrait was taken down when his was unveiled at the Scottish National Portrait Gallery in 2014! Alan Cumming is many things to many people – renaissance man, style icon, social activist, bon viveur – but to himself he is a story-teller and provocateur for hire. He lives in New York City and Edinburgh with his husband, illustrator Grant Shaffer, and their dogs, Jerry and Lala.

    Ben-Rodriguez-400Ben Rodríguez-Cubeñas has been program director for the Rockefeller Brothers Fund’s New York City grantmaking and the Culpepper Arts and Culture program for more than 20 years. He started his career in philanthropy at William Randolph Hearst Foundation. He has worked in the areas of education organizing and policy, immigration affairs, community development, international development, sustainable development, urban planning, and arts and culture. Throughout his long and distinguished career in philanthropy he has been a champion of artists and the arts, and an advocate for equity and justice for Latinos. He continues to play an important leadership role in the New York City’s civic and cultural life as vice chair of the Department of Cultural Affairs’ Cultural Advisory Board and chair of the Citizens Advisory Board for the Cultural Plan for New York City. In addition, he serves as vice chair of the board of Casita Maria in the Bronx, New York, chair of Ballet Hispanico’s Leadership Council, the advisory board of New York Foundation for the Arts Leadership Council, and is a Founding Member of the 2015 Lincoln Center Global Exchange.

    okwui-diamond-horseshoe-circle-400The Diamond Horseshoe, one of New York’s most celebrated historic venues, is located at 235 West 46th Street at the Paramount Hotel in New York City. First opened in 1938 by theatrical showman and impresario Billy Rose, the Diamond Horseshoe was known for its lavish dinner theaters, vaudeville-style reviews, and chorus of showgirls known as “Billy Rose’s long-stemmed beauties.” In 2013, the landmark space was restored under the ownership of real-estate investor and patron-of-the-arts Aby Rosen, in partnership with John Meadow’s LDV Hospitality. The 3-story, 5,000 sq. ft. venue is layered in design with avant-garde accents and old world splendor, hosting exclusive private gatherings, live performances and unique nightlife experiences. On the 75th anniversary of the club’s original opening, the Diamond Horseshoe returned to New York City’s entertainment scene in with an extraordinary affair and still continues to be one of the most celebrated and sought-after event spaces. diamondhorseshoe.com


    PS122’s Spring Gala 2017 is produced by Josh Wood Productions.

    Thank you to our Spring Gala 2017 Event Sponsors!

     

    Jack Charles V The Crown


    ILBIJERRI Theatre Company (Australia)
    Jack Charles V The Crown

    Uncle Jack Charles is an award-winning actor, accomplished musician, indigenous elder and activist, but for a good portion of his 72 years was also considered an addict, thief and a regular throughout the Australian prison system.

    Jack Charles V The Crown tells the true story of a life lived to its utmost – from film sets to prisons to 70s Koori theater to the Stolen Generation of Australia’s indigenous children. Charles’ unswerving optimism transforms a tale of addiction, crime and doing prison time into the story of a vagabond’s progress. It is a map of the traps of dispossession and a guide to reaching the age of grey-haired wisdom.

    Accompanied by a three-piece band, this one-man show celebrates a nearly forgotten Australian treasure from Australia’s leading and longest running Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander theater company.

    “Jack Charles exceptionally engaging, well-told story is all his own. He has us spellbound as we sit around his campfire. In many ways, too, it’s the story of Australia. Just not the one we’re used to hearing.” – CRIKEY, Australia

    Co-presented by PS122 and
    New York Live Arts

    March 22 – 7:30pm
    March 23 – 7:30pm
    March 24 – 7:30pm
    March 25 – 7:30pm
    Duration is 75 minutes. No intermission.

    at New York Live Arts,
    219 W. 19th Street in Manhattan

    Tickets Now on Sale: newyorklivearts.org


    Performer, Co-Writer: Jack Charles
    Musical Director: Nigel Maclean
    Percussion: Phil Collings
    Bass: Malcolm Beveridge
    Co-writer, Dramaturge: John Romeril
    Director: Rachael Maza
    Set & Costume Design: Emily Barrie
    Lighting Designer: Danny Pettingill
    Audio Visual Designer: Peter Worland
    Tour Producer: Performing Lines

    ILBIJERRI (pronounced ‘il BIDGE er ree) is a Woiwurrung (Indigenous Australian language spoken by the Wurundjeri people) word meaning ‘Coming Together for Ceremony’. ILBIJERRI is Australia’s leading and longest running Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Theatre Company.

    We create challenging and inspiring theatre creatively controlled by Indigenous artists. Our stories are provocative and affecting and give voice to our unique cultures. Each year we travel to national, regional and remote locations across Australia and the world.

    Born from community, ILBIJERRI has become a spearhead for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples in telling our stories of what it means to be Indigenous in Australia today. Our work possesses the power to reach out and remind audiences of every person’s need for family, history and heritage.

    Our collaborative relationships with communities and artists are at the heart of our creative process and all our work empowers and enlightens our audiences.
    For more information, visit ilbijerri.com.au.

    ILBIJERRI Theatre Company

    Located in the heart of Chelsea in New York City, New York Live Arts is an internationally recognized destination for innovative movement-based artistry offering audiences access to art and artists notable for their conceptual rigor, formal experimentation and active engagement with the social, political and cultural currents of our times.

    At the center of its identity is Artistic Director Bill T. Jones, world-renowned choreographer, dancer, theater director and writer. New York Live Arts serves as home base for the Bill T. Jones/Arnie Zane Company and is the company’s sole producer, providing support and the environment to originate innovative and challenging new work. New York Live Arts produces and presents dance, music and theater performances in its 20,000 square foot home, which includes a 184-seat theater and two 1,200 square foot studios that can be combined into one large studio. New York Live Arts offers an extensive range of participatory programs for adults and young people and supports the continuing professional development of artists and commissions. newyorklivearts.org.

    New York Live Arts

    Featured image by Bindi Cole.

    Jack Charles V The Crown is co-presented by Performance Space 122 and New York Live Arts with support from the Australia Council, its arts funding and advisory body, Barragga Bay Fund, New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council, New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and New York State Legislature, and was co-curated by Performance Space 122 and the City of Melbourne’s Arts House. ILBIJERRI acknowledges the assistance of the Australian Government, through the Indigenous Arts & Languages Program, the Catalyst program, the Victorian Government through Creative Victoria; the City of Melbourne and Performing Lines.

    Support Logos

    Ramp 2017: Justin Hicks

    PS122 Ramp 2017: Justin Hicks

    Free Public Showing: Thurs, March 16th at 9pm
    RSVP here: https://web.ovationtix.com/trs/pe/10150580

    Residency Dates: March 6-19
    In partnership with Park Avenue Armory
    Showings will take place in Company I, Thompson Arts Center at Park Avenue Armory, 643 Park Avenue at 67th Street, Manhattan

    Justin Hicks’ Ramp 2017 residency will take place at the Park Avenue Amory on the Upper East Side of Manhattan. He will use this time to work on a new music piece, “House or Home,” in collaboration with director Charlotte Brathwaite. Starting with a series of vocal meditations on ownership and the American dream, Justin draws inspiration from Toni Morrisonʼs novel “Home”, the experimental writing of French author Georges Perec, and iconic characters from children’s stories such as Goldilocks and the Three Bears.

    The subtly racialized and under-breath utterances of a community in “flux” becomes a census built of inherited language, the layered vocabularies of gentrification, and conversations on the concept of progress. In what comes across as a funk-operatic, punk-gospel playlist on shuffle, the work aims to mix banality and familiarity with the disturbingly alien.


    Justin Hicks (composer/performer) explores various themes such as identity, economics, marriage, labor, and religion in compositions and performances that range from singer/songwriter-style presentations, recordings, and sound installations, to collaborative works involving movement and set design. His work has been featured at Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts, Baryshnikov Arts Center, PS122, The Japan Society, The Knitting Factory, Jack, Bowery Arts and Science, MoMA, Dixon Place, and La Mama. He was a member of Kara Walkerʼs 6-8 Months Space and was a performer and sound designer for Kaneza Schaalʼs Go Forth, as well as the Obie Award-winning (Abigail Deville, design) production of Prophetika: An Oratorio by Charlotte Brathwaite. His vocal tribute The Odetta Project: Waterboy and the Mighty World was featured during Jackʼs Freedom Songs Festival: Which Side Are You On, Friend? (Jack 1015). Most recently Justin was a contributing songwriter and performer in Meshell Ndegeocello’s Can I Get a Witness?” (Harlem Stage 2016).

    Performance Space 122’s Ramp residency program is designed to foster the creation of ambitious, new work from three New York City-based emerging artists working across genres, perspectives and cultures. With this residency, PS122 not only provides the space needed to work but also technical assistance, commissioning fees, marketing support as well as the confidence to make bold moves in new directions. ps122.org/ramp

    ABOUT PARK AVENUE ARMORY

    Part American palace, part industrial shed, Park Avenue Armory is dedicated to supporting unconventional works in the visual and performing arts that need non-traditional spaces for their full realization, enabling artists to create, students to explore, and audiences to consume epic and adventurous presentations that can not be mounted elsewhere in New York City. Since its first production in September 2007, the Armory has organized and commissioned immersive performances, installations, and cross-disciplinary collaborations by visionary artists, directors, and impresarios that defy traditional categorization. The Armory also offers robust arts education programs at no cost to underserved New York City public school students.

    Built between 1877 and 1881, Park Avenue Armory has been hailed as containing “the single most important collection of nineteenth century interiors to survive intact in one building” by the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. The 55,000-square-foot Wade Thompson Drill Hall, with an 80-foot-high barrel vaulted roof, is one of the largest unobstructed spaces in New York City. The Armory’s magnificent reception rooms were designed by leaders of the American Aesthetic Movement, among them Louis Comfort Tiffany, Stanford White, Candace Wheeler, and Herter Brothers. The building is currently undergoing a $210-million renovation designed by Herzog & de Meuron.


    Justin Hicks’ work is being developed through Performance Space 122’s Ramp 2017 residency program with commissioning support from the Jerome Foundation and the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.

    park-ave-armory

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