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Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse

Order flowers and gifts from Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse located in St Charles MO for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1925 Randolph Ave, St Charles Missouri 63301 Zip. The phone number is (636) 724-1925. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse in St Charles MO. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse
1925 Randolph Ave
St Charles
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(636) 724-1925
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse directions to 1925 Randolph Ave in St Charles, MO (Zip 63301 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 38.796749, -90.484833 respectively.

Florists in St Charles MO and Nearby Cities

333 First Capitol Dr
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825 North 2Nd Street
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620 South Main Street
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(1.70 Miles from Parkview Gardens Florist & Greenhouse)

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 22, 2016

Heartbeat of tradition; 53rd annual Merrie Monarch Festival kicks off today

Monarch since the 2006 death of beloved kumu hula Nina Maxwell, Maxwell-Juan’s mother and the wife of noted Hawaiian activist and cultural specialist Charles Kauluwehi Maxwell Sr. Maxwell-Juan will bring wahine. Another notable return is Nani Lim Yap, kumu hula of Halau Manaola of Kohala. Lim Yap was co-kumu, with sister Leialoha Lim Amina, of Na Lei O Kaholoku. That halau captured the wahine overall titles in 2005 and 2006. The sisters have gone their separate ways, with Lim Amina continuing with the original halau. Lim Yap will bring the wahine of her new halau, named for her son, a prominent fashion designer, for the first time. One question looming over this year’s competition is: Will the overall winning halau be wahine for the first time in five years? It’s a fair question with neither last year’s overall winner — Na Kamalei O Lililehua, under the direction of kumu hula Robert Uluwehi Cazimero — nor 2014’s overall winner — Ka Leo O Laka I Ka Hikina O Ka La, under the direction of kumu hula Kaleo Trinidad — entered this year. The last time a wahine halau took the overall title is in 2011, when Halau O Ke‘alaokamaile, a Maui halau under the direction of kumu hula Keali‘i Reichel, also took the wahine kahiko and wahine overall titles. They will not be in the competition this year. The only other wahine halau to win the overall competition title in the past decade is Hula Halau ‘O Kamuela, an Oahu halau under the direction of na kumu hula Kau‘ionalani Kamana‘o and Kunewa Mook that took the overall crown in 2008. Always strong, they won the wahine overall title and took first place in hula kahiko and fourth place in hula ‘auana last year. Jasmine Kaleihiwa Dunlap, representing Hula Halau ‘O Kamuela, also won last year’s Miss Aloha Hula title, although the prestigious solo hula award doesn’t count in the group competition. Even without Cazimero’s and Trinidad’s halau, the kane field is loaded, as usual. One contender is Hilo’s Halau Hula ‘O Kahikilaulani. Under the direction of kumu hula Nahoku Gaspang, the halau founded by the late kumu Rae Fonseca tied Trinidad’s halau for second place in overall and kane overall last year. The halau’s hula kahiko will be a mele “honoring the people of Waipio,” Gaspang said, and its hula ‘auana is the Mary Kawena Puku‘i and Maddy Lam cha-lang-a-lang classic, “Ku‘u Sweetie.” “I always tell my kids whatever we do, it’s not about winning,” Gaspang said. “It’s about keeping the culture alive. If you win, it’s a feather in your cap, but we just have to work harder again.” Other kane halau in the mix include Kawaili‘ula, under the direction of Chinky Mahoe, which won the overall title in 2013; Halau Na Mamo O Pu‘uanahulu, under the direction of Sonny Ching and Lopaka Igarta-De Vera; Ke Kai O Kahiki, under the direction of La‘akea Perry; and Maui’s Halau Kekuaokala‘au‘ala‘iliahi, under the direction of ‘Iliahi and Haunani Paredes. All performances will be judged by an entirely new panel this year. The seven stage-side arbiters are: Keith Awai, Ainsley Halemanu, Lahela Ka‘aihue, Etua Lopes, Pi‘ilani Lua and Holoua Stender. Casting a shadow over Merrie Monarch proceedings this year is ohia wilt. There is an informal, voluntary kapu on ohia lehua, one of hula’s prime adornments. The fungal disease has claimed an estimated 34,0... (Hawaii Tribune Herald)

Feb 3, 2016

Des Barres Navigational Chart Sails to Victory

Paris and returned there in 1937. He remained in Paris for the rest of his life. A family member received this oil on fiberboard from the artist Charles Reiffel (1862-1942). The 18" x 20" painting, Woman Painting Among the Eucalyptus Trees,sold to a phone bidder for $21,240 (est. $8000/12,000). Four other paintings topped $10,000. One was Charles Reiffel’s circa 1925 oil on fiberboard Woman Painting Among the Eucalyptus Trees, which sold for $21,240. The others each sold for $15,340: a 17th-century Flemish school Portrait of a Family; Early Moon, Cottonwood Grove by Birger Sandzen (1871-1954); and a William Aiken Walker (1839-1921) signed oil on artist board of a cotton field with a woman, child, man, and a basket of cotton. The top furniture lots came in two distinct flavors: southern and Victorian. The southern entry was an 1800-10 Kentucky Federal sideboard with figured cherry veneer over oak, ash, poplar, cherry, and other secondary woods. Its serpentine front was set off with two tambour-door cabinets, and the case stood on square tapered legs with inlay. Floor bidders kept their paddles down for this one. It sold to the phones for $18,880. Nine lots of fine Victorian furniture attracted bidders who rarely see good quality Victorian at auction. All of it descended in the family of David Stanton, a wealthy cotton merchant and owner of The Elms in Natchez, Mississippi. The lot that broke the hearts of dealers who had to contend with resale value... (Maine Antique Digest)

Feb 2, 2016

Southwest-area Community Events Calendar for Jan. 28-Feb. 3, 2016

Visit Puppet Show: A Toy and Roy fractured fairy tale puppet show is scheduled from 3 to 3:45 p.m. Jan. 30 at the West Charleston Library, 6301 W. Charleston Blvd. Visit or call 702-507-3940. Scholastic Art & Writing Awards: The area's best student artwork and writing is set to be on display Jan. 31 through April 3 in the Big Springs Gallery at the Springs Preserve, 333 S. Valley View Blvd. Gallery admission is included with paid admission. Visit Shadow Puppet Campout: Children are invited to bring a comfortable blanket and nestle in for songs, stories and fun for a story session set from 3 to 4 p.m. Jan. 31 at the Windmill Library, 7060 W. Windmill Lane. Space is limited, and passes will be distributed at 2:30 p.m. Visit or call 702-270-2110. Radon Awareness: Jamie Roice-Gomes plans to talk about radon, its health risks and how to fix a home with a radon problem from 10:30 a.m. to noon Jan. 31 at the West Charleston Library, 6301 W. Charleston Blvd. Free home test kits are set to be available. Visit or call 702-507-3940. "Odyssey's Shipwreck! Pirates & Treasure": There's still a few days to find out what it's like to be a shipwreck explorer, the captain of a sinking ship or a pirate on the run in the visiting interactive exhibit scheduled to be on display through Jan. 31 at the Springs Preserve, 333 S. Valley View Blvd. Visit Beta Sigma Phi: The Beta Sigma Phi City Council plans to meet at 7 p.m. Feb. 1 at the Las Vegas Elks Lodge, 4100 W. Charleston Blvd. Call 702-645-6666. Puppet Show: A puppet show featuring Patricia McKissack's book "Flossie and the Fox" and stories from the tales of Uncle Remus is scheduled from 4:30 to 5:15 p.m. Feb. 2 at the West Charleston Library, 6301 W. Charleston Blvd. Visit or call 702-507-3940. Angry Birds Challenge: Teens are invited to create cardboard towers and knock them down during the event scheduled from 3 to 4 p.m. Feb. 2 at the Windmill Library, 7060 W. Windmill Lane. Visit or call 702-270-2110. Auditions: Two male actors of any age are needed to play multiple characters in the comedy "Tuna Does Vegas," set to run May 6-22 at the Las Vegas Little Theatre, 3920 Schiff Drive. Auditions are scheduled from 7 to 9 p.m. Feb. 1 and 2. Visit Phin City Parrothead Club: The club is set to host its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. Feb. 3 at Tommy Rocker's, 4275 Dean Martin Drive. Expect live music and no cover charge. Raffle tickets and donations are set to go to the Children's Heart Foundation. Block Party: Kids are invited to make Lego or Duplo creations from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Feb. 3 at the Windmill Library, 7060 W. Windmill Lane. Space is limited and passes will be distributed at 4 p.m. Visit or call 702-270-2110. Gardening Series: A series on designing gardens with hands-on experience in a teaching garden is scheduled from 8 to 11 a.m. Saturdays through March 12 at the Springs Preserve, 333 S. Valley View Blvd. The cost is $37.50 for individual classes. Visit or call 702-822-7700. Sinatra's Centennial: The Las Vegas News Bureau plans to celebrate Frank Sinatra's 100th birthday with photographs in an exhibit set to run through March 20 during regular hours at the Windmill Library, 7060 W. Windmill Lane. Visit or call 702-507-6030. "Force of Nature" Exhibit: The free exhibit featuring works by Elizabeth Blau, Rossitiza Todorova and Orlando Montenegro Cruz on nature and movement relating to travel through space and the human effect on the environment is planned from 12:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday through April 20 at the Charleston Heights Arts Center, 800 S. Brush St. Call 702-229-6383. WORTH A DRIVE Digging in the Valley of the Kings, Egypt: A free presentation on the topic is planned at 12:30 p.m. Jan. 28 at the Nevada State College auditorium, 1021 E. Paradise Hills Drive. It is open to the public. Dr. Paul Buck is set to be ... (Las Vegas Review-Journal)

Jan 8, 2016

TOP 10 large scale art installations of 2015

II listed building, stretching to a total length of 54 meters. the installation also incorporates gently pulses of white light, designed to reflect the history, energy and dynamism of the district. images courtesy of ZKM karlsruhe, stadtmarketing karlsruhe and karlsruher schieneninfrasturktur-gesellschaft at the heart of karlsruhe, germany’s summer festival ‘the city is the star‘ exhibition is leandro erlich‘s ‘pulled by the roots’. known for his hyperreal sculptures and installations, the argentinian artist’s work sees a building crane bearing an unusual payload positioned over karlsruhe’s marktplatz — a house hovering in midair by steel ropes. drawing its architectural influences from the historical struc... (Designboom)

Oct 28, 2015

"Philodendron" Flowers at the Wolfsonian

The exhibition's oldest object, a book plate from French botanist Charles Plumier, who was commissioned by King Louis XIV to discover medicinal plants in the Americas, is displayed alongside specimens taken mainly from Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, which became an epicenter of research and mass production of these plants for use in the home. The exhibit shows how native peoples viewed the plant amid a discussion of its initial medicinal uses. The philodendron was used to cure everything from back pain to obesity and was later incorporated as a critical aspect of ritual dress and religious practice. To natives, the philodendron was a sacred icon to be revered and enjoyed. Incas wallpaper panel (1818) Courtesy of Carolle Thibaut-Pomerantz Amazonian headdresses and figurines display the early uses of philodendrons, while painting and photography usher the plant into the 19th and 20th centuries. A mural study created in 1943, on loan from the Ministry of Finance in Rio de Janeiro, depicts indigenous plants and people in the five ecosystems of their native Brazil, where the plant today is seen as a symbol of natural wealth that allowed the nation to prosper. But for early European explorers and colonizers, plant life in South America and the Caribbean represented a primitive, romantic symbol that fueled Latin American stereotypes that in many ways persist today. To them, it was a lush region filled with sensual passion, nearly naked savages, and wild tropical vegetation. Drawings of natives making twine ropes, women adorned with fruit baskets, and plants growing wild in jungle landscapes infiltrated the European consciousness. "Incorporating nature into buildings was a way for Europeans to say, 'Look at our mastery over nature. We can reproduce all of Panama and its nature inside of this building,'?" Larsen says. The Royal Waiting Room at the Imperial Station in Vienna, a photograph taken by Wolfgang Thaler in 1894, captures Austrian architect Otto Wagner's depiction of a philodendron garden as an homage to the Austrian king's love of nature. Notably, he shunned Austrian flora in favor of the more exotic. In the 1920s, a cultural exchange with Latin America began to blossom among the European and American elite. A Jaguar Hunt in a Mexican Jungle, a mural study commissioned for the estate of Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, suggests the infiltration of such an aesthetic in a wealthy American home. The United States was presented with a taste for tropical landscapes, bold color, and exotic fantasies through editorial layouts in magazines such as House & Garden and Holiday. "The images of Latin America that begin to circulate in the 1930s through the 1960s create a popular trend for integrating plants into the home," Larsen notes. "Nature is a way for Western Americans to convey a tropical identity, but there is no distinction between Mexican culture or Brazilian." Despite a lack of specific identity, the tropics trend inevitably stuck, and "Philodendron" presents plenty of evidence. There's Dorothy Draper's furnishing line Brazilliance, film clips displaying scenes of Carmen Miranda and her hip-shaking samba, and photos of modern living rooms stuffed with philodendrons, usually placed in corners as a way to bring nature inside. The exhibition also showcases architects such as Richard Neutra and Herzog & de Meuron, who since the 1970s have created modern structures that directly respond to the environment in which they're built. Fashion and industrial designers use the plant as an inspiration for prints, shapes, and embroidery in designs th... (Miami New Times)

Jun 9, 2015

Why License a Florist?

The Dartmouth economist Charles Wheelan’s research showed in the late 1990s that respiratory therapists who organized themselves and raised their profession’s dues in order to lobby for licensing laws tended to be more successful in getting these statutes passed. In contrast, consumers who will be affected by the higher fees of, say, a licensed manicurist are unorganized and arguably underrepresented in the political process. Given these arguments from both the left and the right, can the growth of occupational regulation be reversed or slowed down? Last week, Representative Eric Cantor, Republican of Virginia, said he would ask governors around the country to take a closer look at licensing practices. And during the 2012-13 legislative sessions, Gov. Terry E. Branstad of Iowa, a Republican, vetoed the licensing of addictive disorder counselors and related occupations. In Indiana, Gov. Mike Pence, a Republican, vetoed the licensing of diabetes counselors and anesthesiologist assistants and dietitians. Both Mr. Branstad and Mr. Pence mentioned that this type of regulation would result in economic losses to consumers, higher prices and less employment. Occupational licensure has a large and growing impact on labor markets and consumers, but has yet to draw significant public attention or scrutiny. The left and right seem to be in agreement that policy makers need to revisit the process for creating licensure regulations and consider amending or rolling back existing laws in favor of lesser forms of regulations such as certification. Ultimately, we all would benefit from wiser, not more, occupational licensing. Morris M. Kleiner is a professor of public affairs at the University of Minnesota, a visiting scholar at the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis and the author, most recently, of “Stages of Occupational Regulation: Analysis of Case Studies.” ... (New York Times)


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