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Pulse

  • Aliens invade but E'town native misses the ride

    “Battle Los Angeles” hit theaters over the weekend, but unfortunately it was missing Elizabethtown native Amy Dudgeon. Her scene was cut from the final edit of the film.

    The film follows a group of Marines as they engage technically advanced alien invaders while trying to evacuate a few citizens from hostile territory in Los Angeles. Most of the film is filled with doom and gloom as the aliens seek to wipeout mankind for our resources.

    If you are thinking that sounds familiar, you’re right.

  • More adjustments needed to this film

    As a reviewer, I have to separate my personal feelings about a film from the review and critique it based on the film’s quality, or lack there of.

    In saying that, I will be upfront and admit I have philosophical and theological problems with some concepts in “The Adjustment Bureau” and the film’s view on deity.

    But looking past that, “The Adjustment Bureau” has entertainment value and a convincing performance by Matt Damon (“True Grit”).

  • Ooooooooooklahoma sweeping into Plum Alley Theater

    The News-Enterprise

    The musical “Oklahoma” will be sweeping into the Hardin County Playhouse season in June, but first the musical needs a cast.

    Auditions for “Oklahoma” will be held 6:30 p.m. Monday and Tuesday at the Plum Alley Theater in the Historic State Theater complex in Elizabethtown.

    “Oklahoma” is a Rodgers and Hammerstein musical that takes place in the Oklahoma Territory in the early 1900s. It was originally staged in 1943 and was turned into a film in 1955.

  • 'White Christmas' to be staged in July

    This year the Youth Theatre of Hardin County will celebrate its 40th anniversary by celebrating Christmas in July with a production of “Irving Berlin’s White Christmas.”

    The final workshop for the program is 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday at the Hardin County Schools Performing Arts Center at John Hardin High School. Parents should arrive at 2 p.m.

    Participants must be Hardin County residents in grades six through 12 and are encouraged to arrive early to register.

    Membership cost is $35 for the year and includes a T-shirt.

  • Kanetha Dorsey to have a book signing at Black History Gallery

    The Black History Gallery in Elizabethtown will host a book reading and signing of Radcliff native Kanetha Dorsey’s children’s book, “Split & Torn: Then Came the Storm.” 

    Dorsey's appearance, set for 11 a.m. Saturday, is in honor of Women’s History Month, according to a gallery announcement.

  • Meet the author of 'I’m a Military Wife — What’s Your Super Power'

    A local army wife and author will be discussing her experiences Saturday at Barnes & Noble in Elizabethtown.

    Michelle Cuthrell has been writing about life on the home front since her husband’s first deployment in 2005, according to her website. While the family was stationed in Alaska she wrote a column for her regional and army newspapers called “Until They Come Home.”

  • E'town native's scene was cut from a major movie

    Elizabethtown native Amy Dudgeon filmed a scene to appear in “Battle: Los Angeles,” opening nationally on Thursday. The film stars Aaron Eckhart and Ne-Yo.

    Unfortunately her scene was left on the cutting room floor. Dudgeon said it was a small role in a scene with Eckhart.

    “I'm a widow with a baby and a 3-year-old that he gives a medal of honor to that was her husband’s,” Dudgeon said.

  • Robert Taylor's music delivers a message

    Music is a medium for the message country and gospel singer Robert Taylor wants to pass along.

    “I’m a minister, and my main goal is to tell people about the Gospel,” Taylor said.

    Though sometimes he sings traditional hymns in his church, Unity Baptist Church in Stephensburg, Taylor also sings original music. His love for music began when he was a child.

    “Originally when I started, I was a big Elvis Presley fan,” Taylor said.

  • A Dash of Class: Adopt a platoon

    Nora’s Note: in honor of my Dad, Joe Vaillancourt, who served in the Army and was stationed on Fort Knox, as well as several other bases in the United States, I am writing this column.

    March is Adopt a Platoon month, and I would like to do my part to encourage you and groups to which you belong to consider participating in this worthwhile cause. On Feb. 2 there was an article in The News-Enterprise called “Offering Soldiers Enduring Support,” and I will be using much of this article in case you missed it.

  • It's never too late to appreciate

    Valentine’s Day arrived late in our household this year.

    To be specific, it arrived two weeks later, on the last weekend in February.

    My girlfriend, Rebecca Ricks, and I are not in the habit of moving around holidays arbitrarily. In fact, I think this was the first time in 25 years we celebrated Valentine’s Day on a different day. But these were special circumstances.

    So what caused this change of plans?

    Two words: kidney stone.

    Not mine. Hers.