Chicago – Oct 31 2012

EuroCircle & Y Bar present
Wednesday, October 31st @ 9pm

EuroCircle teams up with Y Bar during their Anniversary Week, putting a new face on River North’s favorite ultra lounge for one night only, complete with special Halloween decor and tricks and treats for all! Which masked marauder will YOU come as??

TREATS – Specially themed Wicked Elixirs – $7 all night long!
TRICKS – Haunted House sounds by EuroCircle resident DJ John Curley & Y Bar Wednesday night resident DJ Jerzey

LIKE US on Facebook
FOLLOW US on Twitter – @EuroCircleChi

224 W. Ontario
9pm-2am | 21+ | parking/valet available

Austin – Oct 26 2012

Photos © Eurocircle. For privacy reasons we ask you not to copy these to Facebook or other social networks

EuroCircle members Varda and Vladimir own this first authentic Russian venue in downtown Austin, just around the corner from Hilton, same block where Eddie V’s is! I intervieved Varda in July, hoping that we could have our August EuroCircle event at the Russian House of Austin.

Message from Varda & Vladimir: Dear Friends ! We will have amazing Flying Balalaika Brothers playing at Russian House of Austin on Friday Oct 26th starting at 7PM followed by Dj James in honor of our European Community !!! Let’s get the party started !!!! Lots of dancing, great food, and of course our famous infused vodkas, all 40 of them !!!!”

We have invited the City of Austin International Welcome Ambassador Organizations to co-host with us and welcome other international groups as well:

The Austin Lima Sister Cities Committee, Carol Hayman, President,
GlobalAustin,, Steve Niemeyer, President – Estuardo Robles and Adrienne Carter
Austin Polish Society, Mary Gawron, President –

Casa de Espana and the Greater Austin Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, Antonia Warren
Natalie Betts, City of Austin, Economic Development Specialist, International Program,
Accross Cultures, Anna Katrina Davey,
Austin Intercultural Network, Chi Dinh, Executive Director of AIN,

Photography: Marek – The Austin Polish Society

Houston – October 25 2012

Celebrating EuroCircle Houston 1st Year Anniversary

To celebrate our first year in Houston, we’re teaming up with the Swedish American Chamber of Commerce (SACC) Young Professionals to throw a party at the recently opened and highly acclaimed Cuchara restaurant.

Cuchara, an authentic Mexico City bistro owned by EuroCircle members Ana Beaven and Charlie McDaniel, will be providing a complimentary appetizer and a special $5 house cocktail, in addition to its regular menu.

Come thirsty, come hungry, invite your friends!

Wear a face mask or halloween costume for a chance to win a door prize!

REMEMBER TO RSVP for this great event! RSVP required.

Houston – November 18 2012

Formula 1 Race – watch it with EuroCircle on Sunday, November 18th

Formula 1 returns to the USA after a 5 year hiatus!

Join us at Firkin and Phoenix this Sunday! Invite your friends and co-workers, race enthusiasts and novices alike.

We’ve reserved the covered patio for our group and will have two TVs set up.

Feel free to bring your favorite, comfortable, foldable game chair, although iron chairs will be provided.  The Texans game will be on the pub’s inside TVs, so Texan fans don’t have to miss any of the action either.

Look forward to seeing you there!

Clement Kilembe & EuroCircle Houston Team

7th Austin Polish Film Festival and Polish Poster Exhibit

Many of our EuroCircle Austin based members have met at our previous events some of the current or former Austin Polish Society’s board members i.e. Mary Gawron, Beata and Aneta Zadrożna, Gosia Jurczyńska , Marek Peczeniuk and Art Gmurowski. I believe Art attended even our very first event in Austin in November 2010 at the Austonian.
The Austin Polish Society mission is to encourage, and further knowledge of Polish culture, traditions, history, language, arts, current affairs, and local events through cultural activities, classes, seminars, and any and all appropriate means. Of course they also want to foster friendly relations between the American and Polish people.
Their next art-film related event is the 7th Austin Polish Film Festival and Polish Poster Exhibit – a huge undertaking for a non-profit organization.NEW VOICES OF POLISH FILM: Polish Film Directors after 1950

The 7th Annual Austin Polish Film Festival (APFF) takes place November 1 – 4, 2012, at the Marchesa Hall and Theater, 6406 N I H 35, Ste 3100. For the film lovers this is a unique opportunity to see Polish feature films, documentaries, and shorts in Austin! Oh and not to worry, the films have English subtitles.
The APFF will present 9 feature films, 3 documentaries and 2 short films, plus children’s animations. They will also feature discussions led by film director(s), other guest artists, and community educators. A Polish poster exhibit featuring a collection on loan from the Chicago Polish Museum of America will also be held at the Marchesa Hall during the APFF. Why Chicago…I think that Chicago has the largest Polish population in the USA.

On Thursday, November 1 the 7th APFF opens at the Marchesa Hall and Theater with a gala reception. At the gala opening, the guest director, Ms. Maria Sadowska will be introducing her film Dzień Kobiet/Women’s Day (2012) to Austin audiences. A new guest for the 7th Austin Polish Film Festival will be Katarzyna Kwiatkowska, (b. 1974), who has been featured in over 10 Polish feature length films and starred in many Polish TV film productions. Katarzyna Kwiatkowska plays the lead role in Dzień Kobiet/Women’s Day (film’s director is Ms. Maria Sadowska).

Maria Sadowska, 7th APFF Guest Director
A composer, arranger, writer and a director, Maria Sadowska (b. 1976) is also an accomplished Polish singer and songwriter who began her musical career at age 14. She is a graduate of the Academy of Film and Television in Warsaw and the Łódź Film School. Her student feature film, entitled Wings, was shown at numerous international film festivals. Her other movies include: Interrogation, A moment before…, A couple of scenes from the life of an artist, Who am I still, and Love me a little. Ms. Sadowska was co- director of Demaquillage – a film consisting of three episodes, in which young female directors portray contemporary life. Ms. Sadowska calls Dzień Kobiet her “feminist western”. It is Ms. Sadowska’s feature film debut.

Dzień Kobiet / Women’s Day (2012, 90 min)

Halina, a modest cashier in a chain grocery store is dreaming of a better life for herself and her gifted 13 year-old daughter, Misia. She soon gets her chance when she becomes the store manager. She discovers that the price for a higher salary and a better standard of living is dishonesty, manipulation and deceit. She turns from victim to villain at work and she is so consumed with her work that she fails to notice her daughter’s addiction to computer games. She will soon have to start her journey for forgiveness…

Supermarket (2012, 84 min.), directed by Maciej Żak (b. 1962), is a dark, mysterious story about a young man who is arrested for a crime in a big department store. The reason is unclear. He is sent off for observation to a psychiatric ward, where he tells a story about the events of a New Year’s Eve crime. His tale becomes a horror story involving a married couple, whose life was forever changed by the events.

My Name is Ki (2011, 93 min.), directed by Leszek Dawid (b. 1971), is a story about Ki, a young woman who refuses to play the part of the tired single mother; she wants to live a fast-paced and colorful life. Will her relationships with men help her to grow up and embrace love and responsibility for her son?

Sala Samobójców / The Suicide Room (2011, 117 min.) is directed by Jan Komasa (b. 1981). Dominik is the product of a success-driven marriage between businessman Andrzej and CEO Beata. With only 100 days to go before the final school exams, Dominik is on target to graduate with top marks and gain entry into the finest university. Through a series of humiliating events involving another male classmate, Dominik’s world comes crashing down. He sees the online comments his classmates are making about him on various social networks. Daunted by the thought of returning to school he reverts from real life and logs into the virtual world. Cloaked in his avatar, Dominik meets Sylvia, who hasn’t left the virtual world in years, and he joins her and her friends in the “Suicide Room”. Soon enough Dominik struggles to decipher what is real as common virtual experiences bleed dangerously into reality. Not only do the lives of those around him become threatened but Dominik’s own life is at grave danger.

80 Milionów / 80 Million (2012, 105 min.) in this action film directed by Waldemar Krzystek (b. 1953), five activists in Wroclaw withdraw 80 million złoty (USD $100 million) from trade union accounts, despite the strict supervision of the security police, on the eve of the imposition of martial law. Poland’s 2013 Oscar candidate, 80 milionów is an action-packed film and a true story about the hard times and the Polish struggle for freedom. Set in the southwestern city of Wrocław, one of the strongholds of the Solidarity
movement, the trade union leaders’ daring action took place just hours before the union’s accounts were blocked. The money helped organize Solidarity’s legendary underground activities over the coming years.

Róża / Rosa (2011, 98 min.) directed by Wojciech Smarzowski (B. 1963)

Róża is set in the district of Mazury (Masuria), located along the former Polish-Prussian border, between 1945-46. After World War II, the region – which had been previously subject to strident “Germanification” – is handed over to Poland. Residents with German roots leave for Germany. If they want to remain, they have to learn Polish and get along with new Polish settlers. In the summer of 1945, a former Army soldier who lost everything in the war, arrives in the area. The man comes to a house owned by a woman named Rose. As the widow of a German soldier, she speaks German and Polish. The visitor learns the dramatic story of the woman’s life – she was brutally raped by soldiers and forced into prostitution by the Soviets. New settlers in Mazury, who look upon her as a German, treat Rose with contempt. An emotional tie flourishes between the soldier and Rose.

Droga na drugą stronę / Crulic – The Path to Beyond (2011, 73 min.) is directed by Anca Damian (Romanian, b. 1962). Droga na drugą stronę is an animated documentary film that tells the story of the life of Crulic, a 33 year-old Romanian who died in a Polish prison while on a hunger strike. Accused of stealing, Crulic is not provided due process. The acclaimed Romanian actor, Vlad Ivanov, narrates Crulic’s ironic voice over from beyond the grave. A strong visual style, the result of beautifully hand-drawn images, collage, stop-motion, and animation techniques, blend to create a striking, surprisingly integrated and memorable film. This film is a Polish Romanian co-production. Crulic – The Path to Beyond producer and president of the Polish Magellan Foundation, Arkadiusz Wojnarowski, is invited to speak and facilitate a discussion about this human rights film after the 3:30 screening.

Wymyk / Courage (2011, 85 min.) is directed by Grzegorz Zgliński (b. 1968). Brothers Alfred and Jurek are at odds on how to run the family company. While together, they witness a helpless girl being attacked on an urban train. Jurek stands up for her, while Alfred holds back. After facing a violent incident on a train, their lives change completely. The situation forces them to reveal who they really are.

Lęk wysokości / Fear of Heights (2011, 100 min.) is directed by Bartosz Konopka (b. 1972). Thirty-something Tomek has made a life for himself in the big city and has a successful career as a TV reporter and a happy family. His ordered life is disrupted when his estranged father arrives. Tomek decides to reach out to his father, although they haven’t seen each other for years. It turns out his father is ill. The relationship spans highs and lows that impact Tomek’s life permanently in this intimate family portrait.

Short Student Films

Chomik / The Hamster (2012, 30 min.), is directed by Bartek Ignaciuk.
Przemek, a beloved pet of two elderly people, Maria and Wacław, falls from their apartment window. The shocked couple find Przemek on the roof of their car parked outside the building. The hamster is barely alive. This seemingly trivial accident triggers an avalanche of minor catastrophes. The small, local community is incapable of finding a common language or common values to face the situation.

Mika (2012, 29 min.) is directed by Joanna Wilczewska. A young journalist is waiting and wondering – will she meet Him? Will it be a chance meeting? There are twists and turns in Mika’s life that result in unexpected consequences. What role does chance play in her life? How much of it is her conscious choice?

Druga Strona Plakatu / The Other Side of the Poster (2010, 52 min.) is directed by Marcin Latałło (b. 1967). Ania must design a poster for a documentary about the Polish poster school. But unlike contemporary film posters, which are supposed to sell, hers must speak to the rich history of Polish poster culture. Polish poster art is one of the most important graphic movements of the 20th century.

In the postwar Polish reality, where communism dominated and the streets were drab and gray, posters were not only a better propaganda medium; they were the only color in an otherwise dull city landscape. Polish designers constrained by censorship, elevated posters into a functional art. The artists used very subtle, but expressive metaphors. What was later named the “Polish Poster School” was a movement that became an artistic trend transforming the posters in Europe. The film features archival material with the masters of the Polish poster school, Henryk Tomaszewski, Jan Lenica, Roman Cieslewicz and other leading poster artists from Poland and France. There are interviews with film directors, curators, museum directors and art critics. A wide selection of historical posters is also featured. The film has received many international prizes. This is the first Polish documentary film about this important 20th century graphic movement.

Beats of Freedom (2010, 72 min.) directed by Leszek Gnoinski and Wojciech Slota, also known as “How to Overthrow a Totalitarian Regime with the Use of a Homemade Amplifier” is a captivating documentary film about the birth and evolution of rock music in Poland. Colorful memories and surprising confessions from the country’s greatest musicians make this story memorable, as does the hard sound of Polish rock. Take a trip into a very different world that will open both your mind and ears. Beats of Freedom is a window onto another reality, created via unique, often shocking recordings from the last 50 years.

Andrzej Wajda: Róbmy zdjęcie!/Let’s Shoot! (2009, 52 min.), directed by “The Paladino Goup”, Maciej Cuske, Thierry Paladino, Marcin Sauter, and Piotr Stasik, is a fond, but realistic look at the legendary Andrzej Wajda at work on the set of his award-winning 2008 film, Katyn. Wajda, awarded an Honorary Oscar in 2000, was closely watched by members of the Paladino film team during the shooting of this documentary film. On the set of Katyn, Wajda is busy directing, talking to his collaborators, to the actors and technicians, and, sometimes, resting between takes. The documentary reveals how meticulous the director is on the set: while he observes the actors, sits for photos, talks to the extras or takes a paintbrush and corrects some set decorations.

Wajda believes that one should photograph temper and energy, using this to inform the final film. He subsequently grows impatient when set preparation becomes prolonged (“Come on, let’s shoot!”). He never wants to lose those elements.

Children’s Polish Animations (FREE) presented on Saturday, November 3, from 1 pm to 3 pm at the Marchesa Hall & Theater location. Polish language teacher, Ms. Magda Boudni, will be providing activities, films, and snacks for children (ages 4-12)

Artist Workshop with guest artist Austinite Mig Kokinda – Saturday, November 3, 3 to 5 pm (FREE) followed by Polish Poster documentary Druga Strona Plakatu / The Other Side of the Poster (2010, 52 min.) at 5 pm

Artist’s statement: Posters have always looked good to me – the W.P.A., World War II propaganda and art nouveau spawned some of my favorites. I have always like making things, and as a teenager I began drawing flyers for punk rock bands. My early designs were fairly retarded, but I kept trying and eventually learned the basics of silk screening.

The first attempts at full color posters were also fairly retarded – I didn’t use hinges, so multiple colors were registered by hovering the screen above the print, squinting through the ink and hoping to set it down in the right place. Eventually I got a job as a silk screener, but by then a love for spray paint began to blossom. Experimentation using stencils and spray paint started around 1992 or 1993; today, almost all of my posters use this medium. The drawbacks to this are limited runs (above 40 prints and the stencils need re-cutting), a time consuming process (hampered by moist or cold weather), and a destruction of brain cells (hopefully slowed by a mask). Everything is done by hand, from designing and drawing it to cutting it out (I am lost on a computer) – making it a lengthy labor.
Why do it this way? Because it is a labor of love. I would rather spend my time doing something I enjoy than wasting my time doing something to get by. The colors, images and overspray make a poster unlike any other – and each print in a run is unique unto itself. Heck – they even smell more than other posters, too.
—Mig Kokinda
Mig Kokinda Exhibit
Mr. Kokinda will have an exhibit of work from November 1-15, 2012 at the Marchesa Theater and Hall, 6406 N I H 35, Ste 3100. The Gallery is open from noon to 5 pm, Tuesday-Sunday, closed on Monday.

For a listing of APFF tickets, films, times, program updates, and sponsors, please visit


Ticket Prices:
Austin Polish Society Member prices are:
• $8 per ticket per film for adults
• $6 per ticket per film for students
• $65 for VIP passes (includes Polish buffet on opening night and all 13 films and events) Best deal!
• $30 for Gala Opening Night + Film

• $10 per ticket per film for non members;
• $7 per ticket per film for student non-members:
• $75 for VIP passes (includes Polish buffet on opening night and all 13 films and events) Best deal!
• $35 for Gala Opening Night + Film

To join APS:

Children under 12 are free.

Austin Polish Society is a non-profit organization. Fifty per cent of the proceeds support Polish or Polish American students and scholars, Donations are tax deductible.

Mary Gawron and Kaisa Kokkonen

Chicago – Oct 11 2012

Moscow Sretensky Monastery Choir
NORTH AMERICAN TOUR October 6-23, 2012
“…Rare beautiful music. The dense tone and luminous blend characteristic of Russian choral tradition…” -The New York Times

Moscow Sretensky Monastery Choir was created at a moment in Russian history when full-scale spiritual life became possible once again after decades of persecution. Based in a 14th century monastery in the heart of Moscow, it continues the rich tradition of church chants — the uniquely sonorous singing which Russia has always been famous for. Alongside the daily Divine Services, the choir has taken on the mission of researching, arranging and interpreting early Russian music that was banned under the Soviet regime. Its repertoire also includes songs of the 20th century, most notably from the times of both World Wars, drawing on the full spectrum of Russia’s choral tradition.

A widely recognized and enthusiastically followed ensemble in its native country, the Sretensky Monastery Choir has performed at the Vatican, Notre Dame de Paris, Library of Congress, as well as a number of international music festivals.

October 11, 2012 at 8:00pm

Buy Tickets:
Use special code EUROCIRCLE for Euro Circle only to get an exclusive discounted $10 seats at Orchestra Hall!

A Brit’s Guide to all Things Philly

I am one of many Brits that now calls Philadelphia- the city that loves you back, home. I love the multi cultural diverse neighborhoods, especially the one I reside in, Bella Vista and Queen Village where I run a chic, European hair boutique Follicle Studio

Fabric Row on 4th Street full of fashion and fabrics, is a great street for a stroll. One of my fav restaurants is Le Virtu on E.Passyunk, because of the consistent, flavorful cuisine and the outdoor patio and garden.

Rim Cafe at the Italian Market is a must if you love chocolate. 9th and Federal St, very unique experience.

Chinatown is always an intriguing experience, the air filled with the aroma of Asian fare and lots to choose from, vegan too New Harmony on 9th and Race.

We Brits love Indian food, venture to Tashan at 777 South Broad St. It has a great bar and gourmet cuisine. The farmers market at the Shambles (2nd, Lombard) on Sundays is a delight to try fresh, local produce and the food trucks that line the street are divine too.

I am a cyclist, so, happy to see that the city is adding more bike lanes around the city. I also love that Philly has a vast amount of green, parks and tree lined streets. Philadelphia has many neighborhoods to venture and explore by foot or bike.

Francesca Rivetti

Like Art? Visit Philadelphia!

As a former New Yorker, a long time resident of Philly, and at present, a weekday commuter between the two cities, I am often asked to justify why I live in Philadelphia. For someone who lives in Philly, but works in New York, the distance between the two cities seems impractical. Yet, for me and the thousands of other commuters, this makes perfect sense. New Yorkers love their city (as we all do), but sometimes fail to see the wealth of culture, history and sights in its southerly neighbor.

It is never a big surprise when I point out the cost and quality of living in Philadelphia. One look at my sprawling condo and low cost of living here, and most New Yorkers gasp. But when I mention the wealth of cultural activities, particularly its art world, my New Yorker friends stare at me in disbelief. Surely, Philly’s art scene can’t compete with Manhattan’s!

It can. And it does. You just have to see for yourself.

I can’t tell you how many of my out of town friends have told me they visited every dive bar and tourist trap in Philly, but have never walked down the Parkway, noticed the Rodin Museum, heard of Bucks County’s school of Pennsylvania Impressionism or The Brandywine River Museum, home to three generations of legendary American painters.

For a long time I have been complaining that Philadelphia does a poor job of marketing itself. Most New Yorkers and Washingtonians overlook us as a pit-stop on the Amtrak’s NE Corridor. It is not uncommon for a tourist to visit our town, see the requisite historic sites like Independence Hall, the Betsy Ross House and the Liberty Bell, follow a guide around Old City, then end up in a tourist trap for dinner without a glance at even one of our notable art galleries.

So if you are in Philadelphia for a day, or better yet a weekend, please take a second look. I promise you’ll be impressed with our art scene. I have listed some of my favorite museums, art galleries and “treasures” that are a must for all art lovers.

A walk along the Ben Franklin Parkway:

Philadelphia Museum of Art: OK, this one is a no-brainer, and I won’t go into detail because it is on every tourist map. Yes, this is the museum where Rocky raced up the stairs, and yes, you can get your picture taken with his statue outside. But please, GO INSIDE!

The Perelman Building: A new addition to the Philadelphia Museum of Art, this annex often gets overlooked. If you are a fan of modern art, textiles, and contemporary and modern furniture, this is a short walk across the parkway and well worth the side-trip. Recently it featured an exhibition by architect Zaha Hadid and it was spectacular!

The Rodin Museum: It houses the largest collection of Rodin sculptures outside of Paris. Its Beaux-Arts architecture and a formal French garden, make it an imposing sight on the Ben Franklin Parkway.

The Barnes Foundation: latest addition to the Parkway, is also the America’s most controversial art collection, but still well worth the visit. The man behind this collection is as fascinating as the art itself, because his vision and foresight shaped our appreciation for impressionism and modern art today.

Parkway Sculptures: If you like to walk, I highly recommend a stroll starting at center city’s Love Park and heading west towards the PMA. Check out Robrt Indiana’s legendary LOVE sculpture, then cross the street towards Market Street to check out the hidden Jean DuBuffet sculpture. This one is tough to find, as it is suspended above the second story of an office building on the south side of Market, between 15th and 16th Streets. As you are walking down the street, don’t forget to look up! Also, near the Love Park is the Municipal Services Building that hosts Your Move, a fun sculpture garden featuring giant Monopoly pieces.

Your next stop should be the Henry Moore Sculpture which is just a block away, and then make your way up the Ben Franklin Parkway, where you’ll encounter mobiles by the legendary Philadelphia artist Alexander Calder, the imposing Iroquois Sculpture by Mark di Suvero among many others.

Gallery hopping in Old City

The Old City district of Philadelphia is also referred to as the Gallery District for obvious reasons. Visit on First Friday of every month for a fun night out touring local galleries, sipping wine and meeting visiting artists and gallery owners. However, for a more intimate view of their collections, I highly recommend avoiding this event, and strolling through the area in the daytime. This is a great area to grab brunch then check out my favorite galleries:

Pentimenti Gallery: I am not just partial to Pentimenti because it has hosted numerous Eurocircle events in the past, I am also a big fan of its owner Christine Pfister, who has added Philly to the international art scene. Representing many emerging, local and mid-career artists, Christine has launched many art careers and has represented her gallery at numerous prestigious, international art fairs. Visit her gallery, and you are sure to get a personal peek into the best curated collection in the city.

Moderne Gallery: I am a huge fan of George Nakashima furniture, and this is probably the best place to see it in person outside of his former workshop in Bucks County. In essence, a dealer in Nakashima, Art Deco and American Craft pieces, this place is definitely worth a long linger.

A half-day excursion to Bucks Country

If you have a weekend in Philly, I highly recommend renting a car and taking two, half-day excursions. The first should be to New Hope, PA, a 30 minute ride north, to the birth place of Pennsylvania Impressionism. Yes, while the great art movement was taking shape in Europe and particularly in France, our area was also seeing the emergence of such prominent artists like Fern Coppege, Edward Reddfield, Charles Rosen, and Walter Baum. And there is no more complete an art collection, than at The James Mitchener Museum in Doylestown. Incidentally, if you are a fan of George Nakashima, this is a good place to visit his workshop, see his installations and admire the furniture collection.

A half-day excursion to Brandywine River Valley

Known for its scenic countryside, this region is known for its lackluster wineries. But what the region lacks in prominent vineyards, it makes up for in its museum. The Brandywine River Museum is home to the works of three generations of Wyeths: illustrator N.C. Wyeth whose illustrations graced the covers of first edition classics like Treasure Island; Andrew Wyeth, one of America’s most famous painters known for his portraits of his lover, Helga, and Jamie Wyeth, a contemporary artist. On my last visit to the Brandywine a few years ago, I spotted Helga in person, then toured the collections with Andrew’s granddaughter who made sure we “stumbled upon” the great artist himself. Unfortunately, Andrew Wyeth passed away a few weeks after that meeting, but that was a visit that will stay in my memories forever.

This is just a small list of places that are a must on your first visit to Philadelphia. There are many more museums and impressive art galleries. I am sure that after your visit, you will be highly impressed by Philly’s art scene. And if you are hungry for more, contact me via this website. I’ll be happy to recommend many more.

Sheery Kumar

Chicago – Oct 04 2012

EuroCircle Chicago is very happy to present you “Vodka + networking = DA!!”

We are very excited to be co-hosting our upcoming networking night with Real Russian vodka! Real Russian vodka founder, Inna Feldman-Gerber (who also happens to be a real Russian!) will be joining us to introduce her award winning vodka which is produced right here in Chicago from an heirloom Russian family recipe that has been traced back to 1905!

But don’t take our word for it- we want you to taste for yourself! Enjoy a hosted Real Russian cocktail bar from 7 to 9 and use your liquid courage afterwards to use your rusty French on one of our polyglot, sophisticated EC members while grooving to the euro tunes of DJ John Curley!

This is an after work function, come early for Real Russian and stay late for more EuroCircle fun!

Free Admission if you mention EuroCircle!

We look forward to seeing you there!

EuroCircle Chicago GROUP at facebook

About Premiere Distillery:
Our mission is to provide the highest quality spirits that do not cost a fortune. Enjoy the finest, most premium spirits, at an affordable price! Premiere Distillery is a company established to create premium spirits using the finest ingredients, the latest technology and, most importantly, our heirloom family recipes for Russian spirits. Our 3rd generation Real Russian Master Distiller proudly handcrafts in Illinois using ingredients only from the USA.

Atlanta – Oct 03 2012

We have finally finalized the location and date for our October EuroCircle Cocktails & Conversation.

We will meet on Wednesday, October 3rd (Not Tuesday) at Three Sheets located at 6017 Sandy Springs Circle – Atlanta 30328. We will have both the inside and upstairs patio area (pending weather) available.

$5 Sangrias and free appetizers will be served and parking is free.

Looking forward to seeing everyone next week.
Your Atlanta Eurocircle Team David / Randall