Saturday night in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn, where the salon is an almost always-open witness to a neighborhood in the throes of change.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
APRIL 28, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2014 - BLUE PEREGRINE SALON LLC
AROUND THE WEB
- Saturday Night In ... Bedford-Stuyvesant: At the Center of Change, Cherry’s Unisex
By GREG HOWARD - Friday Jul 7, 2017
- Reserve with Google: Summer bookin’, happens so fast
Thursday Jul 13, 2017
- Women of Sex Tech, Unite
By ANNA NORTH - Friday Aug 18, 2017
New York is becoming a cultural center for young women trying to disrupt the male-dominated industries of design engineering and sex toys.
- Peregrine falcon born on university campus dies after flying into window
By Associated Press - Thursday Jul 13, 2017
BERKELEY, Calif. — One of two baby peregrine falcons born on the University of California, Berkeley campus died after flying into a window, university officials said Wednesday. The chick, named Lux by the campus community, flew Tuesday onto a 10th-floor balcony and got trapped. The bird hit a window as it tried to escape the...
- When Bad Drinks Go Good
By ROBERT SIMONSON - Friday Aug 4, 2017
The Long Island iced tea, the Midori sour, the Blue Hawaii: Fussy bartenders are upgrading these decidedly down-market cocktails.
- ‘Corner of the World’ a coming of age story set in WWII
By Mick LaSalle - Tuesday Aug 8, 2017
“In this Corner of the World” is a Japanese animation that tells the story a young woman who comes of age just as World War II is beginning.The animation is hand-drawn and delicate, with a color palette made up mostly of pastels, pink and light blue.Though the movie ultimately turns on the violence wreaked on a war’s innocent bystanders, the characters are uniformly gentle, almost meek.Yet in another way, 1945 can’t arrive fast enough, in that “In This Corner of the World” is 129 minutes, an eternity for an animated film, especially one so wispy in look and so sparing in plot.By the time the movie’s halfway over, viewers may have the paradoxical sensation of wishing the war get going already.[...] there are moments that leap out with a touching quality of poetry, as when the young heroine looks out at a cloud forming in the direction of Hiroshima.Instead of the reactions that we, within our culture, might expect — such as relief, or resignation, or a sad acknowledgment at the inevitable finally happening — she is bitter with rage, as if ready to take on the U.S. Army single-handedly.