3-4 December 2016.
Course B: open Opties, open Starlings and P class.
This is a significant national two day regatta that every year receives entries from up in the Bay of Islands to down in Dunedin, and even some from overseas. Even though it is renown as a youth regatta, competitors often range from 7 to 70 years old. The regatta is open to all centreboard classes but it has particular strengths in the youth classes. Optimist Green Fleet (first two years of racing), Optimist Open, P Class, Starling, Splash, Laser 4.7 (Youth), and skiffs such as 29ers. Senior classes include Laser and Laser Radial, RSX boards, Zephyr, Jollyboat, Paper Tiger, 420’s and more.
1. Funeral cortege arrives at church
2. Blake’s widow Lady Pippa Blake and children arrive at church
3. New Zealand prime minister Helen Clarke outside church
4. Yachtswoman Ellen MacArthur outside church
5. Wide of crowds outside church
6. Lady Pippa Blake and children walk into church
7. Vicar outside church
8. Coffin hoisted onto pallbearers’ shoulders, draped in New Zealand flag
9. Canon Douglas Caiger, minister in charge of conducting the funeral service
10. Various of coffin taken into church
11. Various of mourners outside church listening to service
12. Wide shot inside church
13. SOUNDBITE: (English) Helen Clarke, New Zealand prime minister:
“Had Peter’s death occurred in heavy seas, we would all have understood it better. This violent death, at the hands of a fellow human being has been distressing beyond belief for his family, his country, and his friends and admirers around the world.”
14. Close of coffin
15. SOUNDBITE: (English) James Blake, son of Son Peter Blake (reading entry from Peter Blake’s ship’s log)
“We want to show people that we need to take better care of the environment. To win, you have to believe it. You have to be passionate. You have to really want the result. We want to make a difference.”
16. Various of coffin leaving church
17. Mourners enter cemetery
18. Various of sunset over Warblington
Sailing legend Sir Peter Blake was laid to rest in a tiny English churchyard on Friday, a week after he was murdered by river pirates in Brazil.
Hundreds of mourners from across the world, including New Zealand prime minister Helen Clark, attended the service.
Among those who spoke at the service was Blake’s 14 year old son James, who read a passage from his father’s last log, talking about the need to protect the environment.
Blake, a New Zealander had twice won the America’s Cup.
He was buried at the parish church of St Thomas-a-Becket in Warblington, Hampshire.
Knighted in 1995, Blake had made his home in Warblington, near Portsmouth.
About 300 people squeezed into the parish church and about 1,000 stood in the graveyard outside on a clear, frosty morning, listening to the service on loudspeakers.
He was eulogized on Friday as a “living legend” whose murder on the Amazon river had stunned New Zealand.
Blake’s wife Pippa, daughter Sarah-Jane, 18, and son James, 14, issued a statement saying they intended to personally answer each of the thousands of messages of condolence and support they had received.
Blake, 53, was shot to death on December 5 during a holdup aboard his 36-meter (119-foot) yacht, the Seamaster, anchored on the Amazon in the northern jungle state of Amapa, some 2,600 kilometers (1,600 miles) north of Sao Paulo.
Blake captained the America’s Cup winning yacht in 1995, sweeping his U.S. rival Dennis Conner 5-0.
Last year, he became the first non-American entry to retain the America’s Cup in 149 years with another 5-0 sweep, this time against the Italian challengers Prada.
Blake was appointed in July as a goodwill ambassador of the United Nations Environment Programme.
Last year, Blake embarked on a three-month study of wildlife in the South Pole region. He then traveled to the Amazon.
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1. Pan of funeral car leaving the morgue
2. Travelling shot of funeral car
3. Funeral car arriving with coffin being removed
4. Close up of Sir Peter Blake’s face through glass topped coffin
5. Santa Rita funeral parlour
6. Sir Peter Blake’s coffin being carried from one room to another
7. Policeman guarding coffin
8. Ambassador Denise Almao arriving at funeral home
9. Various of coffin being put inside a box to be transported
10. Ambassador Denise Almao watching the box leave the funeral home
11. Blake’s remains being taken in a car to airport
12. Various of remains being loaded in plane
13. Ambassador Denise Almao hugging Sir Peter’s fellow crew members and saying good-bye.
14. Close up of ambassador Denise Almao crying
16. Air force plane taking off en route to London
17. Close up of ambassador Denise Almao crying
18. Federal police car taking last two bandits apprehended into custody
20. Boat used by bandits
21. Wide of motor engine stolen by bandits
22. Watch stolen from Sir Peter by bandits
The body of the slain yachtsman Sir Peter Blake was flown back to New Zealand after being released to his country’s ambassador Denise Almao in Macapa on Sunday.
His body was taken to a funeral home early on Sunday and later driven to a military air force base in Macapa.
The plane will land Sir Peter in London from where his body will be taken to Southern England. New Zealand Prime Minister Helen Clark said that Blake would be buried where his family had set up home, not far from the southern English port city of Southampton.
After searching the Amazon jungle, Federal Police in Macapa arrested the last two suspects involved in the killing of Blake after four men had allegedly already confessed to attacking his moored yacht.
Blake led New Zealand to America’s Cup victories in 1995 and 2000 and was feted as a national hero.
He was shot dead by masked pirates on Wednesday as they boarded his yacht “Seamaster” at its anchorage in the mouth of the Amazon River near Macapa, in Amapa state, two and a half thousand kilometres (18-hundred miles) northwest of Rio de Janeiro.
The 53-year-old yachtsman was on a worldwide expedition to monitor global warming and pollution when he died.
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Warblington, West Sussex
1. Various exteriors of Saint Thomas-A-Becket parish church
2. Marquee in church yard, erected for people who wish to attend the funeral but who cannot fit inside the church
3. Various of groundskeeper cutting grass, as part of preparations for funeral
4. Set up shot of Canon Douglas Caiger, who is conducting the funeral service
5. Stained glass window
6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Canon Douglas Caiger, Conducting service:
“Well the honour of being invited to do our best for this great occasion, you don’t get prime ministers ever day at services and that sort of thing. We love this church, it’s a thousand years old. Its walls are soaked in prayer, we shall be adding to those prayers tomorrow.”
7. Various of Louise, sister-in-law of Peter Blake, playing flute – she will be playing the same piece at the service
Emsworth, West Sussex
8. General view of village
9. Looking down street towards bay
10. Various set-up shots of Alan Sefton, Former crew mate of Blake and family spokesman – helping to organise funeral
11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Alan Sefton, Former crew mate of Peter Blake and family spokesman, speaking on behalf of Lady Pippa Blake, Peter Blake’s widow:
“The volume of message of condolences and so on that have been coming through have just got Pippa, to use that awful term, gob-smacked but she just can’t come to terms with it.”
12. Various exteriors of Emsworth sailing club
13. Various of Emsworth sailing club head, Rear Commodore John Cruickshank, looking at book of condolence set up in club (photograph of Peter Blake above book)
14. SOUNDBITE: (English) Rear Commodore John Cruickshank, Emsworth sailing club head:
“A huge loss, a big, big loss. Although he wasn’t here very much, one got the feeling they (Peter and Pippa Blake) would have retired to Emsworth, that is pretty categoric.”
15. Set up shot of New Zealand Prime Minister Helen Clarke
16. SOUNDBITE: (English) Helen Clarke, New Zealand Prime Minister:
“Sir Peter Blake is a national hero to New Zealanders. People are very, very distressed at what happened in the Amazon and it’s important that we mark his passing appropriately at the funeral here in England.”
17. Various of yachts in the bay
Sir Peter Blake, the New Zealand yachtsman killed last week by river pirates in Brazil, will be buried on Friday in the English coastal town he had made his home.
Blake, a hero in his native country, will be laid to rest at the thousand-year-old Saint Thomas-A-Becket parish church in Warblington, just outside of Emsworth in West Sussex on the English south coast.
He had lived in Emsworth for the past twenty years and had met his wife, Lady Pippa Blake, at the local sailing club, of which Peter was a member.
Her family live in the area and her sister will be playing the flute during the the service at the family’s church local church.
New Zealand’s Prime Minister, Helen Clark, flew to England on Thursday to attend the funeral.
She will give an address at the funeral.
Between eight hundred and a thousand people are expected to attend, including many big names from the yachting community.
Blake was shot dead last Wednesday during a robbery attempt by river pirates who boarded his yacht, the Seamaster, which was anchored near Macapa in the mouth of the Amazon River.
Blake and a crew of 10 were returning from a two-month stay in the upper reaches of the Amazon and Rio Negro rivers.
Blake, 53, who led New Zealand to America’s Cup victories in 1995 and 2000, was on a worldwide expedition to monitor global warming and pollution.
Earlier this year, he was named special envoy for the United Nations Environment Programme.
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excerpt from the documentary “blakey”
The Majestic Theatre demolition on a walk around the city, May 21, 2014 Christchurch New Zealand.
Opened on 1st March 1930 The Majestic Theatre was built for John Fuller & Sons and was leased to Christchurch Cinemas Ltd. Billed as ‘The Showplace of Christchurch’, the exterior was an Art Deco style containing three floors of offices, known as Majestic House.
In 1946, it was sold to the Kerridge-Odeon chain, and later that year, it was badly damage by a fire. It was renovated to the designs of architect Harry Francis Willis. In the 1960’s, live stage shows became popular at the Majestic Theatre, with ‘Startime Spectacular’ running for quite some time, and also appearances by pop groups from Great Britain, including The Kinks, The Dave Clark Five and Manfred Mann. In 1964 The Beatles played their only concert in Christchurch at the Majestic – this was their final New Zealand concert.
The Majestic Theatre closed on 28th August 1970, and was converted into a nightclub, named Moby Dick’s Nite Spot. Six years later it was again badly damaged by fire and the night club closed. It was later owned by the Christchurch Revival Fellowship Church. Taken from: www.highstreetstories.co.nz/stories/93-the-majestic-theatre
Tagged: , Christchurch , New Zealand , architecture , autumn , buildings , lights , road , street , Majestic Theatre demolition , roadcones , tree , sky , clouds , CBD , trees , cars , rubble , diggers , people , truck , art , mural , streetart
BILLY APPLE 比利·亞普was born Barrie Bates in Auckland, New Zealand in 1935. He left New Zealand in 1959 to study graphic design at the Royal College of Art in London. After graduating in 1962, he changed his name to Billy Apple. In 1964 he moved to New York where he continued to produce pop-related paintings and objects before developing a body of neon sculptures, showing at various venues including the Bianchini Gallery, Howard Wise Gallery and the Pepsi Cola Gallery. By 1969 Apple had shifted to a more conceptual and process-oriented practice. To create a venue for his work he established Apple, a not-for-profit space at 161 West 23rd Street which he operated between October 1969 and May 1973. A major survey of Apple’s work, which brought together his pop and conceptual works from 1960 to 1974, was staged at the Serpentine Gallery in London in 1974. He exhibited regularly at various venues in New York’s alternative art scene including 3 Mercer Street, Holly Solomon and the Clocktower, and for one year was director of 112 Greene Street Gallery (1975-76). Apple remained in New York until 1990, continuing to exhibit his work in various venues, including Leo Castelli Gallery (in 1977, 1978, 1980, and 1984). He also made two extended tours to New Zealand in 1975 and 1979-80, producing a string of site-specific installations in dealer and public galleries throughout the country. Since the early 1980s Apple has complemented his installation practice with text-based works that draw attention to the art system and highlight the network of relations that operate between artist, dealer, and collector. A survey of these, As Good as Gold: Billy Apple Art Transactions 1981-1991, was organised and toured by Wellington City Art Gallery in 1991. He became a registered trademark in 2007 to formalise his art brand status and continues to develop projects that address this, for example working with apple growers over the production and branding of a new apple cultivar and a collaborative art/science project, The Immortalisation of Billy Apple®, in which cells from his blood have been virally transformed to create a cell line that will live outside the body for use in studies like cancer research. Apple is currently working on a large scale public art commission for the city of Auckland for the 2011 IRB Rugby World Cup.
Based in Auckland since the 1990s, Apple exhibits regularly in dealer, public and artist-run galleries throughout New Zealand and in Australia, and his works have been included in major international and national touring exhibitions. These include: Toi Toi Toi: Three Generations of New Zealand Artists (Kassel & Auckland, 1999); Global Conceptualism: Points of Origin (New York, 1999); Kronos + Kairos: die Zeit in der Zeitgenössischen Kunst, (Kassel, 1999); Shopping: A Century of Art and Consumer Culture (Frankfurt & Liverpool, 2002-3); American Supermarket (Pittsburgh, 2002), and Art of the ’60s from Tate Britain (Auckland, 2006). In 2009 a second major survey exhibition of Apple’s work was staged in two parts at Witte de With, Center for Contemporary Art in Rotterdam (Billy Apple®: A History of the Brand and Revealed/Concealed). In New Zealand aspects of his career have been reevaluated in exhibitions such as Billy Apple: New York 1969-1973 (Wellington 2009). A retrospective curated by Christina Barton is in development for the Auckland Art Gallery and is scheduled for 2012 to celebrate the artists 50 years as Billy Apple.
Billy Apple is represented in public and private collections throughout New Zealand and Australia as well as the Tate Britain, London; Guggenheim Museum, New York; Detroit Institute of Arts, Detroit; The Chrysler Museum of Art, Norfolk, Virginia; and the Corning Museum of Glass, New York.