Presentation on theme: "Festival Book 2011 Mobile Version If this cover does not display well on your screen, try installing the LITHOGRAPH font. You should be able to find it."— Presentation transcript:
Festival Book 2011 Mobile Version If this cover does not display well on your screen, try installing the LITHOGRAPH font. You should be able to find it at http://www.searchfreefonts.com/free/lithograp h.htm http://www.searchfreefonts.com/free/lithograp h.htm You WILL need this font if you want to make changes to this document. It appears on other pages as well, including the next page, the back cover, and other places. If it is no longer available for free, try texting Jeff Holton at 424-226-6571 to ask him if he can share it with you. Design The design is stolen (with permission, actually) from the Pennysaver ad/flyer design for the festival. This includes: Font (including outline and fill colors) Shadows behind letters and other elements Background color Key design at top and bottom General placement of photos Photos Photos are gathered from Google and Flickr searches. Find Advanced Search and check the box that says something along the lines of Creative Commons, Commercial Use. Do not use photos without permission. Where possible, identify the copyright holder, contact them, and cite them as per their instructions. Do not use photos that are covered under Creative Commons but are NOT identified as allowed for commercial purposes.
5:00pmFestival Opens, Dining Room opens, Music by DJ Levendopedo 7:00pmChurch Tour 7:30pmGreek Dance Performance 7:45pmGreek Dance Lessons 8:45pmDining Room closes 9:00pmFestival closes 5:00pmFestival Opens, Dining Room opens, Music by DJ Levendopedo 7:00pmChurch Tour 7:30pmGreek Dance Performance 7:45pmGreek Dance Lessons 8:45pmDining Room closes 9:00pmFestival closes Oct 7 Oct 7 11:00amFestival Opens, Dining Room opens 12:00pm Live Greek Music by Helios Band 1:30pmChurch Tour 2:00pmGreek Dance Performance 2:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 3:00 pmCooking Demonstration 4:00pmChurch Tour 4:30pmSons of Ulysses (Table Dancing) 5:00pmGreek Dance Performance 5:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 7:00pmChurch Tour 7:45pmSons of Ulysses (Table Dancing) 8:00pmGreek Dance Performance 8:45pmDining Room closes 9:00pmFestival closes 11:00amFestival Opens, Dining Room opens 12:00pm Live Greek Music by Helios Band 1:30pmChurch Tour 2:00pmGreek Dance Performance 2:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 3:00 pmCooking Demonstration 4:00pmChurch Tour 4:30pmSons of Ulysses (Table Dancing) 5:00pmGreek Dance Performance 5:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 7:00pmChurch Tour 7:45pmSons of Ulysses (Table Dancing) 8:00pmGreek Dance Performance 8:45pmDining Room closes 9:00pmFestival closes Oct 8 Oct 8 12:00pmFestival Opens, Dining Room opens 12:00pmLive Greek Music by Helios Band 1:00pmChurch Tour 2:00pm Greek Dance Performance 2:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 3:30pmCooking Demonstration 4:00pmChurch Tour 5:00pmGreek Dance Performance 6:30pmDining Room closes 7:00pmFestival closes – See you next year!! 12:00pmFestival Opens, Dining Room opens 12:00pmLive Greek Music by Helios Band 1:00pmChurch Tour 2:00pm Greek Dance Performance 2:15pmGreek Dance Lessons 3:30pmCooking Demonstration 4:00pmChurch Tour 5:00pmGreek Dance Performance 6:30pmDining Room closes 7:00pmFestival closes – See you next year!! Oct 9 Oct 9
Dear Friends, On behalf of the parishioners of the Resurrection Greek Orthodox Church in Castro Valley, it is my personal joy to welcome all of you to our 40 th annual Greek Festival. For forty years, all of our parishioners have viewed the Greek Festival as an opportunity to immerse our local community into the richness of Greek culture, cuisine and, most importantly, our Orthodox Faith. Take the opportunity to walk through our entire complex: the Church, Hall (where we have ala carte food, pastries, and shopping), and Tent where our live band will offer you excellent entertainment and you can even try some Greek dancing! The word "Orthodox" means "right faith" and the expression of that faith. Today, there are approximately 250-300 million Greek Orthodox Christians in the world. Although the Church is called "Greek" Orthodox, the parishioners are not all of Greek descent, as not all parishioners of the Roman Catholic Church are Roman. Our Church always welcomes those from other religious backgrounds to experience our Divine Liturgy and participate in communal worship. Thank you again for participating in our Greek Festival. Enjoy the experience and may God bless you and yours. Respectfully, Father Michael Prevas PARISH PRIEST
2095 19 th Avenue San Francisco, CA 94116 Mon-Fri 7:00am – 6:00pm Sat 8:00am – 5:00pm Sun 9:00am – 5:00pm 415.731.7211 email@example.com sunsetservicesuperlube.com It was fearless Greek troops who, along with Americans, created the predecessor to the agency that secured a common Western agenda through the Cold War. Greece drips from our Federal architecture, our art and music, our political and religious and culinary heritage. So you come to the Greek Festival, in a way, to remember who you are. It was already in your soul. Now youre just letting it show a little. Besides, theres the baklava. And gyros. And pastitsio, and a Taverna, and the galaktobureko in the kafenion. And theres dancing! Youre here for the food. And the dancing. And because its cheaper than flying to Greece. Thank you for supporting our festival. Were glad youve come to join us and be a part of us. Youre welcome here. Read on and learn a little bit more about our congregations culture. Join in and feel it for yourself. Not all of us are Greek. Neither are all of you. But for a few days every October, who can tell? A gyro can balance a ship, but our gyros will drive you wild (say yhee-row if its singular). Some cultural linguists suggest that the Italian hero sandwich may have borrowed its name from here. Heres another case where I saved a group of rectangles, text boxes, and pictures to a picture and then placed the picture in the correct position on the slide.
Stay connected with Greek life! For coverage of events such as Greek festivals, profiles of Greek Americans, news from Greece, events and much more, the Hellenic Journal is your guide for all things Greek! The HJ offers two ways to receive its news: Congratulates the 2011 Resurrection Festival! Subscribe and receive home delivery: Annual subscription $35.00 / $65.00 for 2 yrs Phone: 925.939.3900 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Join Greeks Go Green: Receive the Hellenic Journal complimentary at your email address and support our environment! Email: email@example.com to receive the HJ each month
How to read Greek in less than ten minutes The Greek Alphabet was the first alphabet to give a separate symbol to each vowel and consonant. Even though the pronunciation has relaxed slightly since ancient times, its 24 letters are still even easier to learn than our 26 letters in English. If you have taken high school math or physics, or ever went to a college with fraternities and sororities, you already know all the Greek letters without realizing it. Greek letters that look and sound almost exactly like English: Α Ε Ζ Ι Κ Μ Ν Ο Τ Greek letters that look like English, but are pronounced differently: Β (like V) Η (like the i in pita) Ρ (like r) Υ (a bit like the ee in cheese, sometimes like an f/v if it follows ε ) Χ (like a throaty English K or H. Try clearing your throat.) Greek letters that look unusual to English readers, but have familiar sounds: Γ (G, sometimes Y) Δ (th as in this) Θ (th as in thin) Λ (L) Ξ (X like in exit, not like in xylophone) Π (P) Σ (S) Φ (F) Ψ (ps, like in hopscotch) Ω (O) CHRIS & GEORGES TEST ONLY Test Only Directed Vechicle Gross Polluter Certifications DMV Registration Renewal Ownership Transfer Pass or Free Retest George Georgiou, Owner 2520 West St, Oakland, CA Mon – Fri 8:00am – 6:00pm Sat 8:00am – 3:00pm $35.95 with coupon with coupon 1996 pass cars & light trucks only +8.25 for certificate +1.80 Electronic Transmission Add 10.00 for Evap. Test 95 & older Heavy duty trucks & vans extra
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Greek phrasebook for travelers (who arent travelling) You dont need to stamp your passport to enter our Festival, but it doesnt hurt to know a few key phrases. If nothing else, well be thoroughly amused to hear you try. Give it a whirl. Good morningKalimera Good eveningKalispera Good night Kalinikhta Hello Yassou (sing.) Yassas (plural/formal) How are you? Ti kanis (sing.) Ti kanete (plural/formal) Very well, thank you Poli kala efkharisto Please/Youre welcomeParakalo Thank you Efkharisto Thank you very much Efkharisto poli Excuse me/Sorry Signomi Yes Ne No Ohi Okay Endaxi A table for two, please Ena trapezi ya thio atoma, parakalo We have a reservation for... Ehoume klisa ya... Can we see the menu, please Ton katalogho, parakalo What do you recommend? Ti sistinete? I'm vegetarian Ime hortofaghos I would like... Tha ithela... I didn't order this Then paragila afto Where are the washrooms? Pou ine i toualetes? The meal was very good, thank you To fayito, itan poli kalo, efharisto Can we have the bill, please? Mas fernete ton logariasmo, parakalo? Ketchup does not belong on Calamari, foreigner! Then tithetai ketsap sto Kalamari, exene!
Resurrection ChurchA Forty Year Odyssey For some reason, God likes the number 40. Noahs Ark was adrift for 40 days (which we mimic in the observance of Lent until we, too, are rescued), Gods people spent 40 years before they were ready for the place God was bringing them to. Elijahs fast and Jesus fast were both 40 days. We turn 40 this year. Here are some of the things weve done: 1971 – First Liturgy. Fr. George Stephanides arrives. 1973 –Center Street property purchased. 1974 – Father Chris Maniudakis arrives. 1980 – Church consecrated by Bishop Anthony. Fr. Michael Makredes arrives. 1983 – Fr. Tom Avramis arrives. 1985 -- Parish hosts Folk Dance Festival. 1987-88 – Construction of Community Center. 1989 – Parish hosts Oratorical Festival. 1991 – Fr. James Retelas arrives. 1992 – Rise N Shine pre- school opens. Diamond Ct. 2006 – Paid Fellowship Hall mortgage. 2007 – Finished office remodel and move. Moved festival back to church property. 2011 – We continue to dream and drive a vision to how best to serve our members and our community. 1994 – Fr. Photios Dumont arrives. 2003 – Co-hosted Metropolis Choir Conference. 2004 – Fr. Michael Prevas arrives. 2005 – Raised capital to pay off property on Specializing in fine selections of European, Greek, Israeli, Mediterranean Foods, Wine & Beer TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU PALO ALTO 720 San Antonio Road (Near Middlefield) Palo Alto, CA 94303 (650) 858-6910 Tel. (650) 858-6924 Fax. HAYWARD 230 Jackson Street (Near Soto) Hayward, CA 94544 (510) 858-6910 Tel. (510) 858-6924 Fax. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
A (very) brief history of Orthodoxy c. 33 Pentecost 49 Council at Jerusalem (Acts 15) creates mechanism for addressing Church disputes in Council. James presides as bishop. 69 Ignatius consecrated Bishop in Antioch. 451 Council of Chalcedon affirms doctrine of two natures in Christ. 589 A synod in Toledo, Spain, adds the filioque to the Nicene Creed (asserting that the Holy Spirit proceeds from the Father (Other early bishops include Peter, James, Polycarp, and Clement.) c. 95 Book of Revelation written, probably the last of the New Testament books. 150 St. Justin Martyr describes liturgical worship of the Church, centered in the Eucharist. 313 Edict of Milan ends Roman persecution of Christianity. 325 Council of Nicea settles a major challenge to the Christian Faith posed when Arius asserts Christ was created. St. Athanasius defends Christian view. Nicea is the first of Seven Ecumenical (Church-wide) Councils. and the Son). This inaccuracy is still retained by most Christian denominations. 787 The era of Ecumenical Councils ends at Nicea; the Seventh Council restores centuries-old use of icons. 988 Conversion of Russia begins. 1054 Great Schism. Major issues include Rome's claim to a universal papal supremacy and her addition of the filioque clause to the Nicene Creed. 1066 Norman Conquest of Britain. Orthodox hierarchs are replaced with Roman sympathizers. 1095 Roman Church begins Crusades. Sack
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RESURRECTION GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH St. Paraskevi Seniors Congratulations on 40 years of Greek hospitality!
2115 Kelly Street Hayward, CA 94541 510-889-8257 2115 Kelly Street Hayward, CA 94541 510-889-8257 2115 Kelly Street Hayward, CA 94541 510-889-8257 2115 Kelly Street Hayward, CA 94541 510-889-8257 By Kathy Angel, Dance Director Greek dancing originated in pre-Christian times as the chorus in the ancient Greek plays. The chorus would sing and dance to provide a musical interlude between segments of the play. The only known dance to exist from ancient times is the Tsakonikos. It depicts Greek dance: A preservation of ancient culture interplay resulted in a rich legacy of regionalized dances and types of dress which vary greatly in style. The dances of the mainland tend to be heavier, whereas the dances of the islands are more lilting to represent the waves of the sea. The dances from the Ionian islands on the western coast the story of Theseus leaving the labyrinth to escape from the minotaur. The land that eventually became Greece began as a collection of independent city-states. Even during the time of Alexander the Great or the Byzantine Empire, the majority of the population seldom traveled outside of their local villages, and if they did it would be to the nearest large city or town to get things they could not produce themselves or that were not available in their village. This of Greece exhibit a degree of Italian influence, and the clothing is more European or Renaissance in style. The eastern Dodecanese islands, on the other hand, reveal oriental and Turkish influence and use more silk and brocades in the clothing. The folk dances of Greece often tell a story, depict a historical event, or are tied to a particular season or observance. The dances are usually done in an open circle with the leader at the right, but there are also some Courtesy of Columbus, Ohio, Greek Festival Since 1958
NICHOLAS E. SVETCOFF ONE EMBARCADERO CENTER SUITE 1040 SAN FRANCSICO, CA 94111 LIC #0743936 TEL 415-394-0700 DIR 415-901-2552 CEL 415-640-8170 FAX 415-394-8839 firstname.lastname@example.org couples dances. The most common and popular dances of Greece are the Pan- Hellenic dances (as opposed to the regional ones). Among these dances are: Syrto - considered to be the national dance of Greece when done in the Kalamatiano style from the village of Kalamata in the Peloponnese. It features a variable rhythm. Hasapiko or Hasaposerviko - has an even beat rhythm in varying tempos depending on the song. The slower tempo has a walking pattern whereas the fast tempo has a bouncier step. Tsamiko - tends to be more popular with male dancers as the men will do fancy kicks, leaps, and flips when they lead the dance. Other dances include the Vari Hasapiko, often called Zorbas dance, and the Karsilama, a dance for couples. Each dance features its own unique pattern. To fully immerse yourself in the Greek culture and learn each of the dances, come to the dance lessons. I will teach you to dance like a Greek.
Resurrection Greek Orthodox Philoptochos Society Friends of the Poor Would like to welcome everyone to the 2011 Greek Festival! Some Of Our Philanthropic Projects Kids n Cancer Holy Cross Seminary / Hellenic College FESCO – Family Emergency Shelter Coalition Monastery of the Theotokos Salvation Army IOCC – International Orthodox Christian Charities Pennies and Prayers Program – supporting new mission churches Project Mexico Some Of Our Philanthropic Projects Kids n Cancer Holy Cross Seminary / Hellenic College FESCO – Family Emergency Shelter Coalition Monastery of the Theotokos Salvation Army IOCC – International Orthodox Christian Charities Pennies and Prayers Program – supporting new mission churches Project Mexico The Ladies Philoptochos Society is the women's auxillary of the Greek Orthodox Church in the United States. Founded in 1932 to help the poor, the Society has expanded its mission into all areas of philanthropy. Philoptochos chapters aid their local parishes and also support national and world- wide projects such as medical care for children, feeding and housing displaced persons, etc.
Greek Cuisine 101: Introduction to YUM! By Elaine Schmitz, Author My family arrived in the U.S. around 1910, from three areas of Greece. They settled in Americas heartland, making their livings selling meals in restaurants and pastries in a snack shack. We lived in a Greek church-centered community while we melted into this countrys pot of so many different cultures. Many Greek traditions disappeared during the last century, but Greek food still graces my familys tables every day. What is it about Greek cuisine that maintains its status as a perennial favorite whether you are a transplanted Greek or German or Italian or Mexican or Heinz-57 variety? I say fresh, healthy ingredients and mysterious and tasty herbs and spices blended with the right touch of good home cooking. Whether you try a simple-to-make Greek salad or the elaborate Pastitsio baked casserole, you are in for a tangy, delicious dish. And, of course, the pastries are the food of the gods. The origins of Greek food are ancient. Greeks combine both common and rare ingredients to create their flavor sensations. Honey was used as the original sweetener and still is the go-to choice. It adds a unique toothsome taste and a pleasant moist texture to each bite. Egg/lemon sauces not only increase the nutritional content of such varied dishes as avgolemono soup, stuffed grape leaf dolmas, or meatballs, they also add a creamy, tasty flavor to each dish. Lemon paired with oregano lends a unique piquancy to meats, poultry, and fresh vegetables. Other ingredients are less well-known. Masticha has a romantic past. A tree sap only found on the southern end of the Aegean island of Chios, it was the favorite gum of the Sultans harem during the Ottoman Empire. It lends an indescribable yet delicate difference to cookies and holiday breads. Mahlepi, also esteemed in the Middle East, is an aromatic extract of the St. Lucie Cherry. Cinnamon, known in many cuisines, shows up in meat dishes and casseroles, adding a wonderful richness. Our festival offers you many venues to try our fabled and fabulous cuisine. We serve dinners and pastries in the main hall, and you can buy many mezedessmaller portions of savory foods, like the meaty gyros and souvlakia and the phyllo-wrapped spanakopita and tiropitesin the outdoor booths. If you want to take the recipes home with you and cook your own Greek festival throughout the year, be sure to stop by our cooking demonstrations as well. Elaine Schmitz is the author of Recipes and Recollections of my Greek American Family. She and her book can be found at the festival. JOSEPH MENDES, MBA Realtor® & Loan Officer Congratulations to my wife, Vicky, for passing the Real Estate exam. Welcome to the world of Real Estate!!!
Ilona Efstathiou Event Planner (510) 908-8452 fax: (925) 215-1127 email@example.com Bakl ava 1 lb. package fillo dough. 1 lb. butter clarified 4 c. chopped walnuts ½ c. granulated sugar 1 tsp. cinnamon ¼ tsp. nutmeg 1/8 tsp. ground cloves Mix dry ingredients together. Brush bottom of 11x17x2 pan with melted butter. Place 1 sheet of fillo in bottom of pan and brush with melted butter. Repeat until you have 6 sheets in the bottom of the pan. Brush 6 th sheet with butter. Sprinkle about ½ cup of nut mixture on top of the 6 th sheet of fillo. Add 2 more sheets of fillo brushing each sheet with melted butter. Sprinkle with nut mixture. Repeat until all the nut mixture is gone. Reserve 8 sheets of fillo for the top brushing each sheet with melted butter as well as the top layer. Score top (do not cut all the way through) into diamond shapes or squares prior to baking. Bake at 350º for 1 hour or until golden brown. (Hint: Make half recipe in a 9 x 13 pan.) Dont forget the syrup recipe on the next page! Jenna Sue, Jenna Sue The font in the titles on the index cards, and in the bar at the bottom, is the free-for- commercial-use Jenna Sue. The author would like to receive a copy of where her work is used. Be sure to send a link to anything you do with her baby. The font does not display well (or at least the same) on other platforms, so I exported the entire card and background as an image and re- imported.
Baklava Syrup 4 c. sugar 3 c. water 1/3 c. honey 1 cinnamon stick 3 cloves 1/2 medium lemon Tiropi takia 1 lb. fillo dough ½ lb. feta cheese 1 pint ricotta cheese 1 8 oz. package cream cheese 2 eggs (large) 1 lb. melted butter, clarified Using a pastry blender crumble the feta cheese and add the ricotta cheese and cream cheese. Beat eggs and add to While pastry is baking, boil the water and sugar with the lemon and spices until syrup thickens. Add the honey. Cool and pour 3 cups of syrup over the hot baklava. cheese mixture. Mix well. Brush one sheet of fillo with melted butter. Add second sheet on top and butter. Cut in strips (~2 wide). Place ¾ tsp. of cheese mixture at end of each strip. Fold end over to make a triangle. Continue to fold length of the strip, over and over like a flag. Brush with butter and place on baking sheet. Bake at 350º for 20 minutes, or until golden brown. l lb fillo makes approximately 112 cocktail size pieces. Scan this QR code for a lengthy bibliography of Greek cookbooks 15% Off With This Ad Mountain Oak Firewood & Recycle Mountain Oak Firewood & Recycle Ron Lewis, Sr. Owner 17254 Via Frances San Lorenzo, CA 94580 510-278-2580 (cell) 510-406-4877 firstname.lastname@example.org
ITS GREEK TO ME I M P O R T S Greek CDs Custom Made Bridal Veils, Candles, Favors, Stefana, and Stefanothekes Baptismal Accessories and Clothing including Lambades and Martirica John & Parthena Kanelos 510 531-3997 Oakland, California CEMETERY SALES PERSON LONE TREE CEMETERY ASSOCIATION Chris Stapp Family Service Counselor Advanced Planning Specialist CA Insurance Agent #OC 33975 24591 Fairview Avenue Hayward, CA 94542 O 510-582-1274 F 510-727-9725 H 510-886-6325 2011 Greek Festival Committee Parish Priest…….........….Fr. Michael Prevas Chair………………………….Malena Adzich Co-Chair & Souvlaki....George Varvitsiotes Advertising……………………..Dan Delvalle Baklava Sundaes………….Joseph Mendes Beverages……………………….Dave Gray Calamari & Macaronada…..Gary Wallner ………………….....…& George Efstathiou Cashiers……………………...Betsie Strouzas Chef……………………………….Louis Evans Chef………………………Fawaz Khanachet Coffee House…………...Stella Hadjimarkos Counting Room………Matthew Jameson Dancers and Entertainment...Kathy Angel Decorations………………………Patty Berris Decorations………………..Jessica Wallner Dining Room & Signs……….Stacy Bookless Dining Room……….Mark & Barbara Fridell …………………….…… & Gianna Karkazis Frappe & Pre-sale tickets……… ………………………….Yianna Theodorou Grilled Halloumi……..Theodora Nicolaides Gyro Booth………………….Mary Pirounakis Loukoumades…Lanthey & Elaine Pepares Pastry……………………..Mary Ann Sanford Pastry Packaging……………..……Liz Levy, …….Marguerite Namdar & Carol Cach Pastry Sales…………………….Tracy Dodge ……………………. & Stephanie Henrietta Program Book Ads……..Stacie Delakovias Program Book Design…………..Jeff Holton Purchasing……………...Evans Hadjimarkos Spanakopita Booth…..….Helen Garedakis Tokens……………………….Nora Chopelas …………………………& Dina Varvitsiotes Treasurer………………………..George Philis Yia Yia's Prika……………...Corrine Mavridis