You got to options – ask your family to support you or find a job that can save you much.
There is a freshness, a sort of right-now-ness with Palm Beach Dramaworks' production of "Picnic," playing through Nov. That is saying something, since the Pulitzer Prize-winning play by William Inge is drenched in 1950s groupthink, or so we've been led to believe by countless revivals and the 1955 movie version starring Kim Novak and William Holden.We do know how hard it is to survive without money especially when expenses are in thousands and income is in hundred.Let us not talk about India, but a country where you need dollars or pounds to live to tell the tale.The common denominator is that they are all -- unmistakably and unforgettably -- American. When one of Smith's first initiatives threatens a lucrative project championed by Paine, the embattled young man gets a first, bitter taste of cutthroat politics. Frank Capra's potent morality tale remains one of actor Stewart's finest moments.(1939) --Powerful Senator Joseph Paine (Claude Rains) ensures the appointment of young Jefferson Smith (James Stewart) as interim junior Senator of his state on the basis that he will be too green to ruffle the cozy Washington establishment. (Indeed, when he won the Oscar the following year for .) Stellar support comes from Arthur as the conflicted Clarissa, Rains (superb as the ruthless Paine), not to mention recurring Capra players Edward Arnold and Thomas Mitchell.