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Special Offers » Tomar Remedio Cialis
Dear friend,
The alarming news headlines and statistics about childhood bullying
have become a growing national problem. Research shows that
1 out of 10 children are regularly attacked either verbally or
physically by bullies. 160,000 children in the United States miss
school each day as a result of being bullied.
This is why our No Hate but Harmony project is reaching out to
teachers, parents, and children to increase awareness about the
prevalence and impact of bullying. “No Hate but Harmony” is a
project focusing on a series of skits about discrimination, racism,
anti-Semitism, abuse, and bullying presented to children by children
through hip-hop, dance and acting.
Take a stand against bullying and help us make a difference.
Please contact us for details about how you can bring No Hate
but Harmony to your community and teach children compassion,
kindness and respect for each other as well as for themselves.
Sincerely,
Jimmy Locust
Founder of No Hate but Harmony
About No Hate but Harmony
No Hate But Harmony is a show performed by teenagers for middle and high schools as
well as organizations to demonstrate the impact and damaging effects of bullying and
acts of hatred. Using the art forms of acting and dancing, No Hate But Harmony gives
the audience a first-hand look at how a bullied person feels when this intimidating act
happens. No Hate But Harmony also shows how the observers can help resolve this type
of conflict merely by speaking up and coming to the aid of a bullied person.
The performance consists of vignettes of the most common forms of bullying and how
they can be avoided or resolved through tolerance and education. Dance numbers to
popular hip hop songs add an element of fun to performance. No Hate But Harmony
inspires its audience to stand up to bullying and to feel empowered about acting
honorably and responsibly against these humiliating acts. The show ends with a fun,
interactive dance number during which some of the audience members have an
opportunity to join the cast on stage, learn dance steps, and perform with the cast.
The audience responds with excitement and cheer as they support their fellow
dancing schoolmates.
Jimmy Locust, an African-American who stands 4’ 9”, founded No Hate But Harmony,
having dealt with bullying during his early lifetime. Jimmy opens the show by talking to
the audience about his experiences and sharing how standing firm and keeping his
head up through these difficulties ultimately paid off. Jimmy was “discovered” by Paula
Abdul and put to work in the videos, films and projects she choreographed, thus
launching his career and opening many professional doors for him. Jimmy's career spans
as a choreographer, actor, master teacher and playwright. He has worked with
Janet Jackson, Michael Jackson, Debbie Allen and Quincy Jones among others. Jimmy
has also performed on such televised events as The 64th and 65th Academy Awards,
The Grammy’s and the 1995 MTV Awards. Now as Artistic Director of his own school in
Stamford, CT (Stamford Performing Arts Center), he is eager to help children by showing
them that there is room for all of us in this world and that being different is “okay.”
His efforts and vision are "working to make honor an epidemic" through No Hate
But Harmony.
From the Stamford Times
From the Stamford Advocate
From the Stamford Times
From the Greenwich Times