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Pippin

SPORTS
February 18, 1999 | By Bob Ford, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Scottie Pippen has lofted the ball inside to Othella Harrington. Now, he must wait. Much of an NBA star's life is glamorous, exciting - and Pippen's first season untethered to the Chicago Bulls has been all of that - but, then again, much of it is also spent wondering what exactly Othella Harrington plans to do with the basketball. One thing is clear: Harrington intends to keep it. He backs toward the basket, butting up against the pliant, defensive posture of Phoenix's Tom Gugliotta, then turns suddenly and caroms a short shot through the rim. The Compaq Center crowd cheers with a mix of delight and surprise.
NEWS
February 6, 1994 | By Catherine Quillman, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
The vibrant and colorful paintings of Horace Pippin, on exhibit at the Museum of American Art of the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts in Philadelphia, have often been characterized as a window into the heritage of black Americans in Chester County. Pippin, the grandson of slaves, captured the warmth and simplicity of everyday life in paintings such as Interior of a Cabin and Domino Players. But the scenes could have taken place anywhere. These folklore paintings, as well as Pippin's still lifes, portraits and landscapes of rural Pennsylvania, made him practically an overnight sensation.
NEWS
November 13, 2003 | By Sharon Hernes Silverman FOR THE INQUIRER
An art critic might call a painting "vibrant" or "energetic" - words that also apply to the flourishing art scene in West Chester. Thanks to a cluster of galleries - along with civic improvements, plenty of restaurants, and the borough's inherent charm - West Chester has become a destination for the region's art lovers. West Chester's gallery boom is the continuation of a long-standing artistic tradition that goes back to Howard Pyle, N.C. Wyeth and Horace Pippin. The area has inspired generations of artists.
NEWS
February 6, 1994 | By Edward J. Sozanski, INQUIRER ART CRITIC
The considerable attention being paid to the Horace Pippin retrospective at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts obscures the fact that it's not the only major exhibition of folk art in town. The other one, at Moore College of Art and Design through March 27, features relief sculptures by the late Elijah Pierce (1892-1984). Like Pippin, Pierce was a self-taught African American artist. Unlike Pippin, who painted, Pierce was a carver. The Moore exhibition consists of 100 carvings, most of them painted reliefs, made over a 70-year career.
NEWS
October 13, 2014 | By Kevin Riordan, Inquirer Columnist
The Camden school Marcy Dalsey helped build was renamed in her memory Friday, on what would have been her 60th birthday. The Haddonfield mother of four died in the fiery crash of a private jet May 31 in Massachusetts. A National Transportation Safety Board spokesman said Friday the investigation continues. The crash killed six other people, including philanthropist, businessman, and Inquirer owner Lewis Katz, who together with Dalsey founded what will be known from now on as the Katz Dalsey Academy Charter School.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 27, 1994 | by Leigh Jackson, Daily News Staff Writer
Horace Pippin emerges in broad brush strokes as a gentle, devoted family man and painter, according to those who worked and lived with him. Jean S. Fugett Sr. used to visit Pippin's stepson Richard Wade in the 1940s, when the Pippin family lived in a neat rowhouse on the west side of West Chester. During those visits, Fugett, now 66, would watch the older man paint in the kitchen. Pippin was "very personable," said Fugett, a retired Department of Defense employee. "He always seemed to enjoy talking to people.
NEWS
March 8, 1994 | By Terri Sanginiti, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Police suspect foul play in the disappearance of a Lawrenceville High School teacher who was last seen early Saturday morning leaving a Trenton bar. His car is also missing. James J. Semptimphelter, 43, who was an Italian language instructor at the township's high school and middle school, was reported missing by his landlord at 2:45 p.m. Saturday after he failed to return to his home on Farnsworth Avenue, police said. Detective Jeff Pippin said friends and relatives became concerned about Semptimphelter's whereabouts when he didn't show up at his mother's house at noon on Saturday to drive her to the airport.
NEWS
January 11, 1990 | By Mike Franolich, Special to The Inquirer
A Mount Holly man was arrested yesterday in Bordentown Township, and authorities later found stolen guns, jewelry and electronics taken during during a six-month burglary spree in Burlington County in the man's home, officials said. Harry M. Wilson, 61, of the first block of Clay Street, was arrested at 2:30 p.m. yesterday and charged with burglary, theft and possession of a stolen car, said Patrolman Jeffrey Pippin, an investigating officer. "So far he has come forward on at least 24 counts of burglary," Pippin said.
NEWS
January 31, 1988 | By Shelly Phillips, Special to The Inquirer
He knew what he wanted to paint, but his withered right arm wouldn't work. So he lifted it with his left and laboriously brushed the paint onto canvas. The oils he layered had a presence and a power that spoke volumes of being black in America, spoke of war's atrocities, yet spoke also of life's essential beauty. There, working in the front room of his Gay Street rowhouse in West Chester more than 50 years ago, Horace Pippin created the paintings that many critics rate as the best folk art in America.
NEWS
February 7, 1997 | For The Inquirer / DAVID J. JACKSON
Local artist Beth Clark Graham (right) helps Hillsdale Elementary students (from left) Sharon Lee, Shanees Milbourne and Brendan Graham put a wood frame around a mural. Students created the mural as part of a lesson on artist Horace Pippin. The mural will be displayed in the West Chester school.
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