MACNEIL DAY 2016: CELEBRATING IMPORTANT DATES
A SPECTACULAR 50 YEARS
SARASOTA MUSIC FESTIVAL
CAFÉ CHAT: HARRY
On Monday, May 23, 2016, Plymouth Harbor Garden. There is no doubt that Plymouth
celebrated its 50th anniversary on MacNeil Day Harbor has withstood the test of time due to
2016 — an annual tribute to our founder, The the willingness of the entire organization to
Rev. Dr. MacNeil. The event began with a adapt and evolve to meet the growing needs
Commemoration Ceremony at 4:00 pm in the and changes in the industry.
Mayflower Restaurant and Café, and was
followed by a reception. The MacNeil Day celebration paid tribute to
this notion, honoring our past, present, and
Plymouth Harbor opened its doors on January 15, future. It included remarks fromPresident
1966 to the first residents of our community, and and CEO Harry Hobson, and a special address
on May 6, 1966, an official dedication ceremony by John Patterson, former Chair and Trustee
was held. Over the years, Plymouth Harbor has of the Plymouth Harbor, Inc. Board of Trustees.
grown, welcoming residents from all over the A proclamation from the City of Sarasota
world, enhancing programs, activities, and honoring Plymouth Harbor’s 50 years was
amenities, and expanding, first with the addition presented by Suzanne Atwell, Vice-Mayor.
of the North Garden, and now the Northwest
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 2)
CELEBRATING A SPECTACULAR 50 YEARS PAGE 2
(continued from page 1)
The proclamation conclusion read: Now,
therefore, the City Commission of the City of
Sarasota, Florida, and on behalf of the citizens of
our community, takes great pride in recognizing
May 23, 2016 as “Plymouth Harbor on Sarasota
Bay’s 50th Anniversary,” a day of special
importance and worthy of the recognition
of the citizens of the city of Sarasota.
The Rev. Dick Sparrow, Interim Chaplain,
gave the invocation, and The Rev. Dr. Wes
Bixby, Senior Minister at the First Congregational
United Church of Christ Sarasota, concluded
the ceremony with a responsive reading and
More than 230 guests attended the event,
including Plymouth Harbor residents,
employees, past and present members of the
Plymouth Harbor, Inc. Board of Trustees and the
Plymouth Harbor Foundation Board of Trustees,
representatives from the United Church of Christ,
and the local media.
Plymouth Harbor is proud to celebrate 50
spectacular years, and we look forward to
many more. If you would like to view the 50th
anniversary video, please visit:
CELEBRATING A SPECTACULAR 50 YEARS
THE STORY OF PLYMOUTH HARBOR
As a part of our 50-year celebration, Plymouth Harbor has completed an update of The Story of
Plymouth Harbor — a publication that serves as a compilation of the past, present, and future of
Plymouth Harbor. The original book was published in 2008. The new version celebrates our milestone
anniversary, and provides new and exciting stories that bring us up-to-date on current and future
happenings at Plymouth Harbor. Each resident will receive a copy of the book, which also includes a
DVD of the 50th anniversary video. A number of books were distributed on MacNeil Day, May 23, 2016;
however, if you were unable to attend the event, you may pick up your copy at the Front Desk.
Front Cover Back Cover
A TASTE OF HISTORY Pre-1966 Post-1966
The first issue
of the Harbor Today
The issue included
a brief welcome
from Alan Switzer,
well as news items
The evolution of
Frances Knight Carol Lawrence
May 6, 2016 May 8, 2016
THE BLESSING OF THE HANDS
It was a simple email invitation to all Plymouth Harbor staff, which read: “For the last several years
during National Nurses’ Week, Tidewell Hospice has provided us with a meaningful service — the
Blessing of the Hands, led by one of their chaplains. The purpose is to help consecrate the work we
do with our residents. If you would like to join us at 2:00 p.m. today in Smith Care’s living room,
then you are welcome to do so.”
About 25 of us (staff and residents) assembled at 2:00 p.m. to simply be reminded how our hands
represent us here in this extraordinary healing community! Carol Field, from Tidewell, began with
the statement, “This is Holy Ground and God has given us sacred hands for our sacred and holy
work.” I was attentive and deeply moved as Carol reminded us that the service was developed by
the Desert Mothers in the early centuries when the Church saw its primary ministry as caring for
the destitute and healing the sick. She then asked us to hold out our hands, palms up. With a bowl
of water in her arms, Carol prayed:
Blessed be these hands that have touched life.
Blessed be these hands that have felt pain.
Blessed be these hands that have embraced compassion.
Blessed be these hands that have been clenched with anger or withdrawn in fear.
Blessed be these hands that have drawn blood or administered medicine.
Blessed be these hands that have cleaned rooms and beds.
Blessed be these hands that have touched the sick and offered blessings.
Blessed be these hands that have grown stiff with age.
Blessed be these hands that have comforted the dying and held the dead.
Blessed be these hands which hold the future.
Blessed be our hands; for they are the work of Your hands, O Holy One.
(continued on next page)
Then she slowly walked the circle,
touching our hands with water, saying,
“May the work of your hands bring
comfort, dignity, and mercy to all
the people your hands touch.”
Aides, nurses, housekeepers, dining,
residents, and administrators —
there we all were, many of us with
tears in our eyes, at this simple gesture
acknowledging the role we have in
the wellness ministry. A drop of myrrh had been added to the water, and as we rubbed our hands
together, we felt the oily fragrance frequently added to salve and medicines. Carol then sent us forth
with the blessing:
May you be blessed with a Spirit of tenderness and a tender heart.
May you be blessed with a Spirit of strength flowing from you.
May you be blessed with a Spirit of compassion.
May you be blessed with a Spirit of courage, daring to be who you are.
May you be blessed with a Spirit of openness, understanding and respect.
May Life hold you and Love keep you. Amen.
I stood there wishing that all the Plymouth Harbor family could have been present — residents,
staff, and board members — for in truth every person contributes to healing at 700 John Ringling
Boulevard. Residents reach out to residents and staff; staff reach out to residents and colleagues;
board members attending special events reach out to staff and residents, with such questions as
“How is life at Plymouth Harbor going for you?” Plymouth Harbor is filled with healing!
Look at your hands. Take a moment right now to hold them out, palms up, and appreciate all the
ways your hands help, hold, touch, and heal. Now imagine water touching them andhear the
blessing, “May the work of your hands bring comfort, dignity, and mercy to all the people your
hands touch. Amen.”
—Rev. Dick Sparrow, Interim Chaplain
THE SPIRIT OF PHILANTHROPY PAGE 6
UPDATE: PILGRIM HALL
We are very happy to say that progress
is being made in the rejuvenation of
Pilgrim Hall. Following is an update on
the project, as it stands at the end of May.
The construction drawings have been
completed and are with Willis Smith (the contractor) and the City of Sarasota (for permitting). Willis
Smith has invited subcontractors to bid on the project, which will result in a final construction cost.
We will have the cost by the end of June, at which time we should also possess the permits from the city.
The Project Design Team (Phil Starr, John DeJongh, Fran Rehl, Ted Rehl, Charles Gehrie, Maryanne
Shorin, Harry Hobson, and Becky Pazkowski) has been attending a series of meetings with the architect
(Laura Adcock, WBRC Architects) and the interior designer (Marne Kaplan, Marne Kaplan Interior
Design, Inc.). A color scheme encompassing fabrics, carpet, wood, curtains, wall coverings, and fixtures
has been selected for both inside the hall and the corridor directly outside of the hall that complements
the café, dining room, and lobby décor. (Note that the previously viewed wall images for the corridor
that were discussed at last June’s resident meeting are not in the final design template). The new
design of the entrance includes widening of both doors from the corridor by 18’’ each. New seating is
progressing, with two companies still in the bidding process. The seating goal is to improve comfort,
maintain capacity, and accommodate wheelchairs and scooters.
The acoustician and audio/video experts have submitted their recommendations, which have been
accepted by the Project Design Team. The improvements include upgrades of acoustical materials
throughout the hall, surround sound, high capacity voice amplification, high definition video projection,
and sound monitoring from the rear of the hall. Also included are capabilities to view Pilgrim Hall
performances from the Club Room and Wellness Center.
The Club Room voice microphones, surround sound, and TV monitor have all been upgraded.
Previously, only two microphones were available...now, we have 10. Previously, the sound for the video
projection and the microphones all came from the same ceiling speakers...now, we have a brand new
surround sound system that has dedicated speakers in the ceiling and on the floor in the front and back
of the room. This system handles any sound coming from the TV. The new 85’’ 4k television takes the
place of the previous video projector and screen. Now all video projection, including cable TV, can be
viewed on this screen. This includes anything done from a computer, from cable, or from a DVD. We
also upgraded the internet access to hardwire, as opposed to Wi-Fi, which will improve the performance
of streamed videos.
We anticipate that the rejuvenation in Pilgrim Hall will commence at the end of June, with a projected
six-month schedule. Let’s hope for an end of the year grand opening celebration!
SARASOTA CONCERT ASSOCIATION
When it comes to Plymouth Harbor residents,
it is no secret that they give generously of their
time. This year, when we asked residents to share
with us their volunteer efforts, there was one
organization in particular that kept showing up
— the Sarasota Concert Association.
The Sarasota Concert Association (SCA) is a local organization that is run by a volunteer Board of
Directors and recruits talented artists from across the country to come and perform in Sarasota.
For over 72 years, the mission of SCA has been to bring to the greater Sarasota community the finest
classical music at the lowest price possible, offering both subscriptions and single ticket options.
A number of our residents work with SCA, pouring their hearts and souls into planning events,
developing an ongoing list of subscribers, and, of course, recruiting new artists. New resident Joy
McIntyre is the current President of SCA, and in 2015 alone, she contributed more than 600 hours
of service. Joy has been involved with SCA for more than 10 years now, and she describes the
organization’s role as “bringing Carnegie Hall to Sarasota.”
SCA hosts at least five concerts per year, which are usually held at the Van Wezel Performing Arts
Hall. Next year, the group is looking forward to producing six events. In addition to its traditional
concerts, the Association also promotes the appreciation of varied musical arts by sponsoring local
classical, jazz, and folk artists through its free community outreach program, which are usually held
in the Symphony Center.
“I got involved with the Sarasota Concert Association to become a part of something that is larger
than myself,” Joy says. “And I think it is characteristic of people in Sarasota to use their professional
skills to help better our community.”
Joy herself is a former professional opera singer and professor at Boston University. Christopher
Light, SCA board member and program book editor, developed an interest in music when he learned
to use the computer to perform electronic music, producing four albums. John Goodman, SCA
secretary and former president, is a musician, composer, and former professor. John Markham, SCA
assistant treasurer, is a former manager for big-name publishing companies with a keen interest in
music. Combined, these residents devoted over 930 hours to SCA in 2015, and will no doubt beat that
number in the coming year. To learn more about the Sarasota Concert Association, you can visit:
THE SCC ACTIVITIES TEAM:
IT’S NOT JUST BINGO ANYMORE
Traditionally, when someone is asked to describe
activities in a skilled nursing environment, they
might envision a “riveting” game of bingo, or a
balloon volleyball match.
Today, Judy Sarnowski, Smith Care Center’s Pictured left to right: Erica Andrejkovics, Virginia
Activity Director, and her team are doing away Bailey, Judy Sarnowski, and Jason Redmon.
with that notion. In addition to Judy, the Smith
Care Center (SCC) team consists of Erica
Andrejkovics, Virginia Bailey, and Jason Redmon.
Before coming to Plymouth Harbor, Judy taught for 12 years in the Indiana school system. This
experience has absolutely shaped Judy’s approach to her position as Activity Director, providing
meaningful leisure activities that help to strengthen the mind, body, and spirit of SCC residents.
Judy and her team tend to focus on range of motion activities in the morning, and on cognitive
stimulation activities in the afternoon that offer a broader appeal — for example, the game “Are
You Smarter Than A 5th Grader?” The team also differentiates itself by incorporating technology
— including everything from computer games to iPods and iPads to YouTube and Wii games. And,
if requested, they will even facilitate FaceTime with residents and their family members.
While sharing the same vision, each member of the SCC activity team brings his or her own
unique approach to the job. According to Judy, that is what makes their team work so well together.
Jason graduated from University of South Florida with a degree in Psychology. He worked in the
healthcare activity field for a few years before leaving to pursue interests in both teaching and IT.
After only four years away, he felt a calling to go back into activities. Erica is similar to Judy in that
she has spent many years working in the field of education, and currently serves as a middle school
math teacher in addition to her part-time position in SCC. Virginia seemed to always have had her
sights set on the healthcare industry, receiving her Bachelor of Arts in Human Services, and earning
her certification as an Activity Assistant and a Certified Nursing Assistant.
“I feel extremely fortunate to have a team that shares my passion to make a difference in the lives
of others. It is delightful to work with those who have both the education and background to assist
me in providing our residents activity choices that are fun, relevant, and meaningful,” Judy says.
“We are a cohesive team that complements one another, and I think that is a rare find.”
There is no doubt that when you visit SCC, you’ll see the activity team in action.
THE NORTHWEST GARDEN BUILDING NORTHWEST GARDEN
CONSTRUCTION CAMERA BUILDING Q&A CORNER
The Northwest Garden Building continues to move This monthly series will address
forward on schedule. In order to document this questions regarding our new
construction period on our campus, we have installed Northwest Garden Building. Please
a time-lapse camera on the roof of the Tower. This submit questions to Joe Devore or
camera allows us to see what is happening at every Gordon Okawa, and you will find their
phase of the project by taking a photo of the responses here.
construction site every 15 minutes. The photos are
then uploaded to a website made specifically for QUESTION
the Northwest Garden Building project. At the end From a structural standpoint, what
of construction, Plymouth Harbor will receive a will be the key difference between
comprehensive time-lapse video. the Assisted Living and Memory Care
On the website, you have the ability to view
both current and previous construction progress. ANSWER
To view the camera, visit: www.oxblue.com/open/ The focus is on making the public
plymouthharbor/retirementdevelopment spaces in Memory Care look as if they
could have been in someone’s home
In addition, residents can regularly view construction or garden. We’ll have accommodations
progress in N-313 on Tuesdays and Fridays from 1:00 p.m. for lockable medicine cabinets that
until 4:00 p.m. will allow us to not use the big
institutional med carts. We will have a
living room with a hearth. Meals will
be provided in an environment where
residents can assist with preparation,
as well as dine informally. Decorations
and amenities will offer opportunities
to engage and delight residents. The
courtyards will provide solace and
a path on which to wander through
the beautiful and familiar landscaping.
Photo taken on May 31, 2016.
PLYMOUTH HARBOR: BEST PLACE
TO MEET SINGLES
In April 2016, Sarasota Magazine announced
the winners of its annual Best of Sarasota:
Readers’ Choice Awards. This year, we’re proud
to announce that Plymouth Harbor was voted
a finalist in two categories — Best Retirement
Community, and Best Place to Meet Singles.
While this category may imply meeting a
significant other, it can take on another
meaning here at Plymouth Harbor. One of the
characteristics that makes our community unique is the friendliness and openness of our residents
— and resident Fran Nikolich agrees. Fran moved in a little over a year ago, in March 2015.
“My first night, I was sitting at the bar by myself. Another resident walked right up to me and invited
me to come and sit at her table,” Fran remembers. “It's the people that make Plymouth Harbor a
great place to live, and my first night here is a testament to that.”
Since then, Fran has developed many friendships — with both couples and fellow single residents.
She credits them to the friendliness of her neighbors, her outgoing personality, and the Plymouth
Harbor Welcoming Committee.
The Welcoming Committee consists of a group of people whose one goal is to ensure that new
residents have a pleasant transition into life here at Plymouth Harbor. This includes introducing
them to the campus and their colony, and inviting them to dinners and special events. Additionally,
each new resident is assigned a personal mentor who greets them on their first day, and is generally
available to answer questions.
“It is a tradition that has gone on for years and years,” says BJ Peters, chair of the Welcoming
Committee. “I was a mentor myself and became very good friends with my mentee. I’ve also seen
that happening with others — it’s a wonderful thing.”
One thing is for certain, you never know who you will meet here at Plymouth Harbor. From new
friends to long-lost friends and colleagues — or even a significant other — anything is possible. We
are proud to be named Best Place to Meet Singles — whatever the meaning.
MEET THE WELLNESS TEAM:
ROBIN ROSOV, SIT FIT & BETTER BALANCE
Robin Rosov has been a wellness instructor with Plymouth Harbor
for over a year, teaching both Sit Fit and Better Balance to residents.
As an independent contractor, Robin also teaches a wide variety of
exercise courses outside of Plymouth Harbor, including meditation,
restorative breathing, water aerobics, yoga, and personal training.
Robin has always lived an active lifestyle. As a youth, she was Wellness Offerings
involved in ballet and cheerleading, and taught her first formal
fitness class at the young age of 20. She later graduated from the Complimentary Chair
University of Florida with a Bachelor of Science in Public Relations. Massages In June
From there, Robin moved to Coral Gables, Florida, earned her
real estate license, and began focusing her efforts on developing Conducted by Licensed
that business. She became a top producer for Coldwell Banker’s Massage Therapists:
residential division, but eventually, Robin felt the pull back to the Lucy Guzman
fitness industry, and became a Certified Personal Trainer with the
American Council on Exercise. Every Wednesday, 9-11 a.m.
Robin made her way from Coral Gables to Sarasota, and worked for
some time as a Personal Trainer in a gym setting. After teaching a Every other Tuesday, 8–10 a.m.
class at Water’s Edge (a Bradenton retirement community), Robin No sign-up required.
says she found her true calling working with older adults. “My
journey has taken me from one place to the next, and I have truly Adult Swim:
found my passion,” Robin says. “I love helping others to be strong, Learning the Basics
active, and the best they can be.”
Instructor Christina Halverson
Today, Robin is a certified Senior Fitness Specialist, Healthways Certified American Red Cross
SilverSneakers certified in Muscle Strength and Range of
Movement, and certified in water aerobics instruction through Swim & Water Safety Instructor
the American Sports and Fitness Association. She’s also a strong Learn general water safety
advocate of taking what you learn in the classroom outdoors.
A recent study in the Environmental Health Perspectives journal and basic swimming skills in
showed that people who live in “greener” areas, with more a progressive 8-week course.
vegetation around, are likely to have better health and live longer
lives due to factors like improved mental health, social engagement, Thursdays, June 2 – July 21
and physical activity that come with living near green spaces. As Outdoor Pool, 9:30-10:30 a.m.
such, Robin encourages her students to take advantage of the
surroundings we have right outside our door here in Sarasota. If No cost. Sign-up required. Contact
you’re interested in learning more, stop by one of Robin’s classes Christina Halverson at Ext. 350.
on Wednesday mornings.
PLYMOUTH ROCK CAFÉ
PAUL PAZKOWSKI JIM MYERS
On the Guitar On the Keyboard
5:30—6:30 p.m. 5:15—6:15 p.m.
Thursdays: June 2, 16, 30 Thursdays: June 9, 23
CAFÉ CHATS Chat with Chef René
Chat with Harry Tuesday
June 28 at 10:00 a.m.
June 24 at 10:00 a.m.
MEDIA IN TODAY’S WORLD
Diane McFarlin, Dean of the University of Florida’s College of Journalism and
Communications, and former Managing Editor of the Sarasota Herald-Tribune,
takes the stage with resident Walt Mattson, former President of the New York
Times Company. The two will discuss the influence of media in today’s world.
Thursday, June 9th at 7:45 p.m. in the Club Room.
HEALTH MATTERS: GUARDIANSHIP
Barbara Peters Smith, Health and Aging Reporter for the Sarasota Herald-
Tribune, will discuss the subjective process by which a person can be found
incapable of making decisions.
Wednesday, June 15th at 4:00 p.m. in the Club Room.
SARASOTA MUSIC FESTIVAL STUDENT CONCERT
Musical performance by students from the three-week long chamber music
teaching festival that attracts conservatory students from aroun d the world.
Monday, June 20th at 7:45 p.m. in the Club Room.
A RIVER RUNS THROUGH SARASOTA
New College of Florida’s Professor of Anthropology, Uzi Baraam, will be
onsite to discuss the many histories along Phillippi Creek.
Thursday, June 23rd at 7:45 p.m. in the Club Room.
HERE, THERE, AND EVERYWHERE PAGE 13
Are you going away this summer? There
is a form at the Front Desk you should
check before you leave. It lists several
items you won’t want to forget. Useful
whether you will be gone for months or
just a week.
LUNCH OUTING: CULVER’S
Culver’s is a Wisconsin and Midwest favorite. Have a late lunch or just their
fresh frozen custard...your choice. Cost: $10 plus Dutch Treat lunch or dessert.
Call Ext. 252 to sign up.
Monday, June 6th. Bus departs at 12:45 p.m.
BUS TOUR: SARASOTA’S PINECRAFT NEIGHBORHOOD
JB Miller, whose family has roots in the Mennonite-Amish community of
Pinecraft in Sarasota, will board our bus and give us a tour. We will stop and
enjoy pie after the tour at Der Dutchman. Cost: $10 plus Dutch Treat at Der
Dutchman. Call Ext. 252 to sign up.
Wednesday, June 8th. Bus departs at 2:00 p.m.
DINNER OUTING: LINGER LODGE
Bus outing to Bradenton’s old Florida restaurant, Linger Lodge. Enjoy a
delightful dinner in a unique atmosphere on the Braden River. Cost: $10 plus
Dutch Treat dinner. Call Ext. 252 to sign up.
Wednesday, June 29th. Bus departs at 5:00 p.m.
SAVE THE DATE: JULY SUMMER CIRCUS
Bus outing to the 2016 Summer Circus Spectacular at the Historic Asolo Theater.
Dutch Treat lunch at the Muse restaurant beforehand.
Tuesday, July 26th. Bus will depart at 11:15 a.m.
ARTS, CREATIVITY, AND EDUCATION
ART & ARTISTS
“Edward Hopper and The Blank Canvas”
Wednesday, June 29th
Club Room 3:00 p.m.
MEZZANINE ART EXHIBIT: LOU NEWMAN
Lou Newman’s 10th Annual Wildlife Photography Exhibit, featuring “A Focus
Summer exhibit, running May—October.
A SPECIAL MUSICAL PERFORMANCE
A special musical performance by David Pedraza on the viola and Carina Inoue
on the piano.
Thursday, June 2nd at 7:45 p.m. in the Club Room.
Set in 1946 London, criminals try to take advantage of the resulting chaos
of World War II. They aren't having much luck, thanks to Detective Chief
Superintendent Christopher Foyle. In this season, Foyle now employs his
investigative skills on behalf of MI5.
Mondays, June 6th, 13th, and 27th at 7:45 p.m. in the Club Room. No showing on June 20th.
BUS TRANSPORTATION TO SARASOTA MUSIC FESTIVAL
Bus transportation will be available to the Sarasota Music Festival for the
Friday and Saturday performances in June. Call 941-953-3434 to order
tickets for the festival. Call Ext. 252 to sign up for bus transportation.
Transportation to Friday and Saturday performances on: June 10, 11; 17, 18; 24, 25.
NEW IN THE LIBRARY
No book discussions will be held
for the remainder of the summer.
The next discussion will pick
back up in October 2016.
*Indicates a gift.
NEW BOOKS NEW BOOKS
FICTION, REGULAR PRINT FICTION, LARGE PRINT
The Adventurist* by Bradford J. Hipps (2016) The Killing Edge* by Katherine Graham
Always Time to Die* by Elizabeth Lowell Love Letters by Debbie Macomber
At the Edge of the Orchard by Tracy Chevalier (2016) Mrs. Lincoln’s Rival* by Jennifer Chiaverini
Don’t Let My Baby Do Rodeo by Boris Fishman (2016) Robert Parker’s Blind Spot by Reed Farrel Coleman
A Few of the Girls* by Maeve Binchy Sisterchicks in Sombreros* by Robin Jones Gunn
Hell Gate* by Linda Fairstein The White House Connection* by Jack Higgins
The Japanese Lover by Isabel Allende Wilde Lake by Laura Lippman (2016)
Journey to Munich* by Jacqueline Winspear (2016)
Miller’s Valley* by Anna Quindlen (2016) NEW DVDS
Most Wanted by Lisa Scottoline (2016)
Overwatch* by Matthew Betley (2016) 20th Century Blues: Noel Coward*
Property of a Noblewoman* by Danielle Steel (2016)
The Sellout by Paul Beatty The 33
The Switcheroo* by Olivia Goldsmith
NON-FICTION, REGULAR PRINT
André Rieu: Live in Dublin*
Audition* by Barbara Walters
Bad-ass Librarians of Timbuktu by Joshua Hammer (2016) Citizen Kane*
The Baroness* by Hannah Rothschild
The Black Calhouns* by Gail Lumet Buckley (2016) Dave*
Crisis Point* by Trent Lott (2016)
Huck Finn’s America by Andrew Levy Glorious 39*
Maeve’s Times by Maeve Binchy
Mark Twain by Geoffrey C. Ward Good Will Hunting*
Rainbow Comes and Goes by Anderson Cooper (2016)
Rightful Heritage by Douglas Brinkley (2016) Inside the Male Intellect*
Rise of the Rocket Girls by Nathalia Holt (2016)
What Would the Founders Do?* by Richard Brookhiser A Midsummer Night’s Dream*
The Shop Around the Corner*
Tyrant (Complete first season)
AT THE MOVIES
SUNDAYS AT 2:00 & 7:00 PM
JUNE 5 Brooklyn G. Duncan Finlay
(2015) Color 111 minutes PG-13 Chair, Board of Trustees
JUNE 12 Suffragette \
(2015) Color 106 minutes PG-13 Harry Hobson
JUNE 19 The Lady in the Van President/CEO
(2015) Color 104 minutes PG-13 Garry Jackson
JUNE 26 The Legend of 1900 Senior Vice President/CFO
(1998) Color 165 minutes R Gordon Okawa
TUESDAYS AT 7:45 PM Vice President of
Marketing & Community
JUNE 7 Gemma Bovery R
(2014) Color 99 minutes
Harbor Light Staff
JUNE 14 Ruth Rendell Mystery: You Can’t Be Maryanne Shorin
JUNE 21 Too Careful
Director of Resident Services
(2000) Color 80 minutes PG-13
(1996) Color 104 minutes PG-13
JUNE 28 Roman Holiday Biographers
(1953) B/W 118 minutes NR Isabel Pedersen, Chair
Sallie Van Arsdale
700 John Ringling Boulevard
Sarasota, FL 34236-1551
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