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*This video is in paid collaboration with Marc Jacobs Beauty! Follow me on instagram!: https://www.instagram.com/lucygarland/ Follow my sister Sophie on Instagram!: https://www.instagram.com/sophierosegarland/ PRODUCTS USED: -Marc Jacobs Shameless Foundation Shade Y270, -Marc Jacobs light filtering contour powder -Marc Jacobs Omega bronzer Tan tastic -Marc Jacobs scandalust, Provocotour Eye-conic Pallet -Marc Jacobs Velvet Noir Mascara -Marc Jacobs Brow wow Dark Brown -Marc Jacobs Enamored high shine lip lacquer Call me! -Marc Jacobs le Marc lipstick Oh Miley **The entire video was filmed By my sister Sophie Garland and edited by me!
You’re used to all the vloggers, instagram posts, and articles telling you about all the places you should visit, but what about the places you can’t go to anymore? Here’s some of the most popular tourists attractions that don’t even exist anymore. If they ever did. Subscribe to Talltanic http://goo.gl/wgfvrr Watch our "Evidence That Aliens HAVE Visited Earth " video here:- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iL227eb9FSI Watch our "CRAZY Ideas That Actually Worked!" video here- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v0n2wEAiOcg Watch our UNBELIEVABLE Items Found After Tsunamis !" video here- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VNNLwdBI7Gk 19. Pioneer Cabin Tree Once upon a time, people use to be able to walk underneath the Pioneer Cabin Tree, which used to be found at the Calaveras Big Trees State Park in California. No one knew its exact age, but it was estimated to be over 1,000 years old. It had a circumference of 33 feet or 10 meters and was nicknamed “the Tunnel Tree.” For years, it was apparent that the tree was weakening. In 2017, a powerful rain storm took down the tree, causing it to shatter when it fell to the ground. 18. The Sutro Baths The old saltwater swimming pool complex known as the Sutro Baths were built back in 1896. Exactly 70 years later, it burned down. If you look over the coast of San Francisco near the famous Seal Rocks and Cliff House, you can still make out the ruins of the public establishment. Former mayor and millionaire Francisco Adolph Sutro had the pool built with 7 seawater pools and included natural history halls and displays of fine art. 17. Wedding Cake Rock Look at this photo. It certainly looks like a slice of a white sheet cake, doesn’t? Therefore the name “Wedding Cake Rock” seems more or less appropriate. Despite the cheery name, however, Australia’s famous sandstone rock formation had to be closed due to concerns of danger to visitors. About 10,000 people used to visit Wedding Cake Rock, or White Rock, every year before they installed a fence and made regulations much more strict ever since 2015. 16. Dadipark This park in Belgium was built in 1950 and was meant to be a playground for the children. About 30 years later, it would begin to feature amusement park rides. Dadipark was originally meant to entertain the children of people on their pilgrimage to the local basilica and then would be open to tourists after its renovation. The rides were said to have gotten more and more dangerous. By 2002, the park closed to be madeover with safer rides, but it has since remained closed. 15. Chacaltaya Glacier It proves a treacherous journey to be able to reach the top of the Chacaltaya mountain in Bolivia. Still, outdoor adventurers still took it upon themselves to reach the only ski resort in the country and used to be the highest lift-served ski area in South America. It never got too popular, but if you never visited before, you can’t anymore since the glacier started to retreat and then eventually just melted. Rising temperatures recorded in the 90s seemed to be the start of the glacier’s disappearance. 14. The Old Man Of The Mountain You could call it the Great Stone Face, The Profile, or the more common Old Man of the Mountain. No matter what your preferred nomenclature was, what stays the same is how it doesn’t exist anymore. You see that piece of rock jutting out the side of that mountain? It used to be way more prominent. Its shape was once featured on the New Hampshire quarter since it was so iconic to the state. It would collapse in 2003.
In 1971, the revival of the 1925 musical No, No, Nanette with screen legend Ruby Keeler proved to be an enormous hit. Its producer, Harry Rigby, deciding to cash in on the nostalgia craze by reviving another vintage show with another glamorous movie star as its centerpiece, zeroed in on Irene with Debbie Reynolds making her Broadway debut in the title role. Rigby hired librettist Hugh Wheeler to rework the show, which retained only five of the original songs and added tunes written by McCarthy with other composers and original numbers by Charles Gaynor and Otis Clements, with additional material by Wally Harper and Jack Lloyd, written specifically for the revival. The production was troubled from the start. Billy De Wolfe was forced to withdraw due to illness and was replaced by George S. Irving as Madame Lucy. Reviews in Toronto were mixed, and when Reynolds was stricken with a throat ailment, the producers, rather than cancel the sell-out performances, had her mime her dialogue and songs on stage to director John Gielgud's reading of them from the wings, much to the dismay of angry audiences. Philadelphia critics were brutal, and Gielgud, an odd choice for a lightweight musical comedy, was replaced by Gower Champion, who had helmed a Los Angeles revival of Annie Get Your Gun with Reynolds. Peter Gennaro was hired to restage the musical numbers, and Joseph Stein was brought in to doctor the book, which now had Irene posing as a countess in cahoots with couturier Madame Lucy (the former Liam O'Dougherty) in a scheme to promote his fashions. Postponing the Broadway opening, the producers brought the work-in-progress to Washington, D.C., where it was seen by President Nixon and his family. Their declaration that Irene was a hit made headlines and spurred advance-ticket sales in New York City. After thirteen previews, the show opened on March 13, 1973 as the inaugural production of the Minskoff Theatre, where it ran for 594 performances. In addition to Reynolds and Irving (who won the Tony Award for his performance), the cast included Patsy Kelly, Monte Markham as Donald, Ruth Warrick, Janie Sell, Meg Bussert, and Reynolds' daughter Carrie Fisher. While reviews were still mixed, the all-important Clive Barnes of the New York Times described it as "raucous, frequently cheerful, and the best 1919 musical in town." On February 7, 1974, Reynold's former MGM co-star, Jane Powell, replaced her. "I'm Always Chasing Rainbows," which had been cut during the pre-Broadway run (although Reynolds' rendition was included in the original cast album), was restored to the score. Reynolds returned to play the final week in New York, then took the show on tour, playing for five months before being replaced again by Powell. The Broadway revival led to an Australian production with Julie Anthony, who then went on to star in a 1976 London revival that lasted 974 performances.
Thanks for tuning in guys! Here is the website where I got the bag from: www.shopbop.com See you on our next vlog!
BEHIND THE SCENES OF THE MARC JACOBS VIDEO SOPHIE AND I FILMED!!
watch it here! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wZ4pCl_oHYc
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