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Prom

NEWS
March 6, 2013 | By Kevin Riordan, Inquirer Columnist
Kelly Nelson was rather expecting her best friend, Pat Burns, to ask her to the Haddon Township High School prom. She knew his words would be sweet. But they certainly weren't short. And that was just the start of the surprise. "My mouth dropped open," says Nelson, 18, in describing her reaction to the 8-by-80-foot invitation she encountered on her way to school Monday: "Kelly Prom? [heart] Pat. " Burns, 18, built the display by inserting individual plastic foam cups into a chain-link fence along Crystal Lake Avenue.
NEWS
February 18, 2013 | By Pamela Engel, Associated Press
SULLIVAN, Ind. - A quiet Indiana community known for its parks and corn festival has become the latest setting for the debate over gay rights and bullying after several area residents, including some high schoolers, proposed holding a nonschool-sanctioned "traditional" prom that would ban gay students. School officials and many residents of Sullivan, a city of about 4,200 near the Illinois border, have scrambled to distance themselves from the controversy caused by the group's plans and from some strong, antigay remarks made by one of its members.
NEWS
February 5, 2013 | By Mae Anderson, Associated Press
NEW YORK - Sex sells. Babies sell even more. And advertisers are hoping animals will make you laugh all the way to their stores. While the San Francisco 49ers and the Baltimore Ravens battled on the field during Super Bowl XLVII, marketers from Best Buy to M&M to Toyota were competing against each other on advertising's biggest stage. And were pulling out the most persuasive tools of their trade. The stakes were high, with 30-second spots going for as much as $4 million and more than 111 million viewers expected to tune in. Here are some ad highlights through the third quarter:   Babies and families Hyundai's "Epic Playdate" spot, right before kickoff, showed a family partying with the band The Flaming Lips: wreaking havoc at a natural history museum, getting chased by bikers, going to a petting zoo and playing in a park.
SPORTS
June 5, 2012 | By Joe Juliano, Inquirer Staff Writer
GALLOWAY TOWNSHIP, N.J. - Lexi Thompson had been away from the LPGA Tour for a time, including the May weekend she was accompanied by a Marine to her South Florida prom. The extraordinary 17-year-old was impressive in her return at the ShopRite LPGA Classic, firing a 4-under-par 67 Sunday over the Bay Course of Seaview Resort to tie for fifth place at 207 - 6 strokes behind champion Stacy Lewis. Thompson, who finished second to Lewis in her last event, the Mobile Bay LPGA Classic in April, carded an eagle at the par-5 ninth and added six birdies to go with two bogeys and a double bogey.
NEWS
May 16, 2012 | By Anndee Hochman, FOR THE INQUIRER
In high school, he was the guy who shaved his head in solidarity with a buddy who was going through chemo, then let the hair grow back in a mohawk. She was the girl who never wore a dress. So when Tom Burrows and Meghan Connolly showed up at the 2006 Cheltenham High School prom — he in a white tux and spectator shoes, dark hair in glossy spikes; she in a black spaghetti-strap gown with white accents, fingernails tipped in ebony lacquer — they made a striking pair. They also caught the eye of photographer Mary Ellen Mark, who included a photo of Burrows and Connolly in her new book, Prom, published in April.
NEWS
May 14, 2012 | By Karen Heller, Inquirer Columnist
Did you prom? Back in the day, before prom shed its the like some painful four-inch pump, the dance was an annual rite of passage, an opportunity for embarrassment, mischief, and lousy living-room photography memorializing Farrah hair, powder-blue tuxes, ruffled shirts, and supersized bow ties, now all blessedly extinct. Proms weren't yet an industry but a middle-class response to the debutante ball of toffs and swells. Now, prom has become the alpha and omega of adolescent consumption, reduced to one word, like Cher.
NEWS
May 8, 2012 | By Kathy Boccella, Inquirer Staff Writer
Emma Tierney and her friends blew off Unionville High School's junior-senior prom last year, but they never for a minute considered skipping the after-prom party. "It's just a lot of fun," Tierney said. More than that, it turned out to be one of the most exciting days of the 17-year-old senior's life: She won the evening's grand prize, a 2002 Honda Civic. Though proms are still a memorable rite of passage for most high schoolers, the after-proms are boldly becoming bigger, showier, and more fun than the main event.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 29, 2012 | By Elizabeth Wellington, Inquirer Fashion Writer
Now that the 2012 red-carpet hoopla is over, another high-drama fashion season is under way. Prom. If teens take their cues from this year's awards shows, high school gyms will be chock-full of old-school Hollywood glamour. Along with the latest blush tones, I'm predicting a plethora of frocks in fiery reds like the peplumed Louis Vuitton Michelle Williams wore Sunday night at the Oscars. (My absolute fave.) Bluish greens and cobalt blue will be important, too, and we can't forget black.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 29, 2012 | By Kellie Patrick Gates, For The Inquirer
Hello there Courtney and Gabe used to see each other on the "city kids' bus" that dropped him off at St. Joe's Prep and her at Merion Mercy Academy. But they didn't really know each other until she took him to her junior prom. It was a date of convenience; her friend was dating his friend. They had fun at prom and the post-prom parties, but there was no romance. Gabe graduated shortly after and left Fishtown to study advertising at the University of Hartford. The next year, Courtney left for Baltimore, where she studied marketing at Loyola University Maryland.
NEWS
February 24, 2012 | BY JASON NARK, narkj@phillynews.com 215-854-5916
PSST, Taylor Swift, I know a boy who likes you. He loves your music and thinks you're really sweet. He thinks you're really cute, too. No wait, he actually said "beautiful. " His name's Kevin McGuire, and yesterday he poured his big, romantic heart out to me from his room on the third floor of Children's Hospital of Philadelphia. That's the oncology unit. He's dealing with a relapse of acute lymphoblastic leukemia. He's very tired and a little homesick. But when I asked what he'd say to you if he saw you in person, he perked up a little and said he already had something prepared.
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