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    Mark your calendars for October 12.

    By Caroline Picard
    Getty Images Jonathan Brady/WPA Pool

    Don't put your fascinator away just yet. There's another royal wedding on the horizon, and it's not Prince Harry and Meghan Markle renewing their vows. Princess Eugenie of York and Jack Brooksbank will tie the knot later this year after seven years of dating, and you better believe the affair will include all of the glitz and glam of her cousin's ceremony in May. Here's everything we know so far about Eugenie and Jack's upcoming nuptials.

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    Look forward to a fall wedding! Princess Eugenie will walk down the aisle on Friday, October 12, 2018 . That's right — she's getting married on a Friday. The choice of day could indicate they want to keep things more casual, especially because their exclusive venue won't have any other weddings booked that weekend.

    October 12, 2018

    The marriage of Her Royal Highness Princess Eugenie to Mr Jack Brooksbank will take place on 12th October 2018. As previously announced, the wedding will take place at St. George’s Chapel, Windsor Castle.

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    Meghan Markle and Prince Harry most recently said "I do" at St. George's Chapel , but other pedigreed couples have also chosen the circa 14th-century space at Windsor Castle to tie the knot. Prince Edward, the Queen's youngest son, and Sophie Rhys-Jones married there in 1999, followed by Princess Anne's son Peter Phillips and his wife Autumn Kelly in 2008.

    St. George's Chapel

    The choice actually counts as "low-key" amongst the royal set. St. George's Chapel holds no more than 800 guests, a fraction of the capacity of Westminster Abbey (where the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge wed) or St. Paul's Cathedral.

    Will Eugenie tap her older sibling Beatrice as her bridesmaid? The two daughters of Prince Andrew and Sarah, Duchess of York have remained close their entire lives. They're less than two years apart in age, and although Princess Beatrice now lives in New York, it wouldn't come as a surprise if the bride asked her to do the honors.

    VIP »

    4 Jun 2010 – 6:12 PM Comments

    Dancer VIP: Judith Jamison – Alvin Ailey former Artistic Director

    Submitted by Movmnt Magazine on 5 Mar 2011 – 1:07 AM Comments

    Amid a pinkish-gray streaked sky, high above the Manhattan skyline and contorting within the deliciously opulent Spiegeltent, seven gravity-defying acrobats peacefully enter the realm of enchanted death. The 7 Fingers of the Hand [Les 7 Doigts de la Main] slither and twist, a circus so surreal, so sensual that their audience is fully engulfed in a bohemian fog; a smoky midday to midnight oasis opposite the bustling metropolitan streets outside.The five-year-old company that lives in a world of life and death is a glittering black medley conceived of alter egos through the glamorously sexy vixen, the stoic jock, the writhing psychopath, the dominating boss, the luscious flight attendant, the silent kitten and the elusive penis.

    “I’m the director,” jokes Sebastien Soldevila between puffs of smoke with a thick Parisian accent as he perches on the edge of a sage-colored armchair behind the tent.The on-stage ringleader of La Vie works in collaboration with the Montreal-based troupe’s seven-member group of performers, directors, choreographers, writers, and company managers.Aside from the creepy Freudian undercurrent, Soldevila is exactly like his character. His nonchalant demur and robust stature screams cirque nouveau, a new movement fusing dance and theater in a circus atmosphere.

    “The audience isn’t used to seeing a stage like this,” he motions toward the back door of the circus-turned-lounge. “Many times they’ve just seen Cirque du Soleil . That is something very different from us. We try to develop a storyline so when we do our tricks it has meaning. We try not to do circus just to do circus.

    “We wanted to approach the subject of purgatory with a real, dark sense of humor, but to put that against a backdrop of something as inherently joyous as the circus.” The intellectual Soldevila pauses to take another slow drag from his cigarette, “We wanted to start our own company so that we could take these kinds of creative risks.”

    It was a rainy, sleepy-eyed noontime behind the small and intimate circus; a thick muggy afternoon under the base of the Brooklyn Bridge at the Seaport Village where The 7 Fingers performed every night except Tuesdays until September 30. Where between the clicks and flashes of the camera, buzzing of fans, and melancholy rhythms of Moby, a magnanimous event, real and human, unfolds. Suddenly, fellow Finger Samuel Tetreault burst through the doors and into sight.

    © 2018 Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks
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