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c. 2002 . . .
All RIghts Reserved.

The Music Credit:
Danny Saber
Immortal Records

Take A Look
Spring 2002
The Fashion Well

For A Look Around
RED Links Are Hot !
Stay Tuned. There Is
Much more in the
arena of
what happens next !
The icy crust of Europa (above), one
of the moons of Jupiter (left), may
cover an ocean that could harbor all
kinds of life forms.

Photo courtesy of The American
Museum of Natural History and

The Frederick Phineas & Sandra Priest Rose Center for Earth and Space
at the American Museum of Natural History, a monumental 120-foot-high,
333,500-square-foot exhibition, research, and education facility, opened
to the public on Saturday, February 19, 2000. The $210 million Rose
Center and North Side project, including a rebuilt and rejuvenated Hayden
Planetarium, increases the Museum's square footage by approximately 25
percent. The Rose Center serves to expand the understanding of profound
astronomical concepts such as the size, age, and origin of the universe
and the evolution of galaxies, stars, and planets. The striking seven-floor
Rose Center for Earth and Space punctuates the landscape with a
gleaming cube of glass enveloping the magnificent Hayden Sphere.

The 87-foot-diameter sphere,
representing the most common
form found in the Universe, contains
the completely re-created Hayden
Planetarium, featuring the Space
Theater. Astonishing, 3 dimensional,
high definition images. The Rose
Center also features the Hall of the
Universe, the Hall of Planet Earth,
the Scales of the Universe, and the
Cosmic Pathway. The Rose Center for
Earth and Space is the most ambitious
endeavor in the 133-year history of the
American Museum of Natural History
and is a crowning achievement in the
advancement of Human Life.

The icy crust of Europa (right) and the planet Jupiter (left).
Photo courtesy of The Museum of Natural History ( and NASA.

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