Eternals Star Shares Picture of Harry Kinds’ Deleted Scene

Eternal shocked Marvel fans everywhere by the introduction Harry Styles as Eros, the beloved cosmic figure better known to the audience as Starfox. Although the character appears in a mid-credits scene – but alongside Patton Oswalt’s Pip the Troll – he was originally supposed to appear in a different scene in the film. Now fans could check out the scene in question after Eternals star Lia McHugh posted a series of pictures on her Instagram account on Sunday night.

In the first picture, McHugh can be seen alongside Richard Madden and Styles. The trio can wear the robe-like clothing that the entire group wore in the opening scene of the film. Styles, on the other hand, was nowhere to be found in this sequence. You can see the picture for yourself below.

“It’s interesting. Starfox, Eros, I like this character a lot, but he’s very problematic with release for reasons that even the She-Hulk Stuff is investigating which I find interesting,” Eternals producer Nate Moors previously told ComicBook.com about Styles’ casting. “But when we decided to turn to Eros, the idea of ​​a man whose power lies in seduction and emotion control, that’s a pretty specific requirement for a piece of talent. And we talked about gender swapping, because really, Eros doesn’t have to be “a guy but he’s a guy but it could be anything.” It really is who is seductive just by being close to you. And that’s a pretty short list, and Admittedly, Chloé is a huge Harry Styles fan. And at first we were really like it? ‘ But I promise if you ever get the chance to meet Harry Stiles it will be true. “

“‘You just think I love this guy. I love this guy. I don’t know what it is. I love him.’ He’s funny. He’s charming. He’s nice to everyone. He’s kind of Eros, “Moore continued. “And it was an easy conversation. I think Harry Styles is at greater risk in being in this film than we are in casting Harry Styles. Because he has such a specific following and is a musician, and now he’s going to be an actor, but that’s not necessarily his core concern. And taking a flyer on this really random character he also knows is vaguely problematic, I think that was a bigger leap of faith for him. But I think the idea of ​​Eros in the MCU is so much fun. Definitely worth it. “

Eternals is out in theaters now, while Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings are streamed on Disney +.

What do you think of Eternals? Let us know what you think either in the comment section or via Hit our author @AdamBarnhardt on Twitter to chat all about MCU!

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Begyle is aware of my type | Chicago’s Artwork and Beer Scene

How come I haven’t been to Malt Row until a few months ago? I blame the huge number of breweries in town for this complete lack of knowledge, but hey, I’m not complaining.

Imperial Pajamas Coffee Stout

Strong publications mentioned my name

Begyle brows has presented some impeccable stouts lately which made me visit twice. My first visit was to try one of the Imperial pajamas variants released in March 2021. I chose the Coffee Imperial Oatmeal Stout and it’s a winner. This balanced, flavorful beer is ahead of coffee and chocolate.

In May, I participated in the launch of the Snooze Buttons in Barrel Aged 2021. There were two varieties (bourbon and rye) and of course I had to try both. These were two of the best barrel aged beers I have ever drank and I plan to make these releases a tradition.

Bourbon & Rye BA snooze button

Two outdoor seating areas

Please note that Begyle continues to follow COVID safety precautions and the rules are laid out on a sandwich board. They offer a nice patio on the sidewalk with a walk-in window to order. The brewery also has a spacious one Beer garden with umbrella tables.

So many beers to try

Aside from the dark beers, they also brew multiple IPAs, a Season, a Blonde Ale, Cider, and more. After my impressive visits, I look forward to experimenting with more of their beers. Thanks for the great introduction to Malt Row!

Murals from the neighborhood

There are some works of art nearby that are worth a look. Head south on N Ravenswood first and you will meet CarGuys Auto Repair at 4800 N Ravenswood where you can see these two fun-loving pieces.

Artist unknown

Artist unknown

Continue south to 1800 W Irving Park Road to see a beautiful patio mural. Unfortunately, Maderos Latin Grill & Bar has closed permanently, so check out this beauty before it disappears.

Artist unknown

A spectacular mural will greet you about 10 minutes from this point. Turn left on W Irving Park Road and then right on N Ashland. As soon as you turn the corner you will see this phenomenal piece of the Ella & Pitr in the Ten Cat Tavern (3931 N Ashland).

“The silence of the slippers after the rain”

Cheers and happy hunting, beer and art lovers!

Filed under:
art, beer, Beer events, Beer release, brewery, Chicago, Chicago art, Chicago breweries, Street art

Keywords:
Begyle brows; Street art; Raven forest, Chicago, Malt row, Ten Cat Tavern

New band brings completely different type to Lake reside music scene

Camdenton-based Christopher Crane was looking for a side project when he founded The Astro Katz in October 2019. A regular on the live music scene at the Lake of the Ozarks, Crane says he hit the jackpot looking for members to make up the band, and with the crowd of talented musicians in the area, you don’t have to go far .

“I was in a local rock band when this band started, but I really wanted to bring something different to the Lake music scene. Something that would be really fun and positive. As a lifelong fan of rockabilly music, it was really important to me to put together a band that belonged to that genre. I admit I was concerned. I wasn’t sure if people would really like this or if we were just targeting an older audience. I felt like it was a gamble, but I had to try. ”

It worked. The Astro Katz rockabilly quartet began playing in front of crowded crowds in waterfront restaurants to bring their style of early American rock and roll to audiences of all ages.

questions and answers

What is your style of music? What would we hear if we came to one of your concerts?

The Astro Katz are primarily a rockabilly band. We’re committed to preserving music history through live performances, and we’re having a lot of fun doing it! We love honoring the biggies of the genre like Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly, Carl Perkins, Johnny Cash, Eddie Cochran, and Gene Vincent, but we do some surfing stuff too. After all, we play a lot by the lake!

We also like to play modern rockabilly hits from the Stray Cats and also some swing numbers. We want to offer our audience something to dance to, sing along to, memories of the time and even brand new memories. This style of music is all about one word – fun (do you remember fun?). We want to give our audience a new experience by playing songs they may never have heard live before. Let’s face it, this last year has been a tough year for everyone, and great rock ‘n’ roll is really good medicine! We are proud to be a part of this recipe.

What do you all enjoy about the gig?

Performing in front of a live audience is amazing. Any musician will tell you that when the band is tight, the groove is perfect and the dance floor is full, it’s pure bliss. But we often experience something that I believe is unique, on two different fronts. The first is that older couples keep coming up to us and telling stories that a particular song we played has a special meaning to them and they haven’t heard it in decades. They listen and dance and we accompany them in this musical time machine. You can’t buy that experience. It’s just so cool.

The second is the enthusiasm of younger people, especially children. We saw so many kids jumping on the dance floor and we really had a lot of fun. I often wonder how many of these kids who had so much fun at one of our shows go home and go through their grandparents’ record collection. That puts a permanent smile on my face.

What’s your upcoming schedule?

This year is going to be an epic year for The Astro Katz. Our calendar is filling up quickly for the coming season and we look forward to seeing old friends again and making new friends. The last year has been a whirlwind. We had so much fun at Blondies (who will always have a special place in our hearts), Bulldog’s, Shady Gators, Dam Good Slice, LOTO Lounge, Papa Chubby’s and many others. We were really blessed with a warm welcome from the LOTO community. We are very happy to be part of such a lively music scene.

Who’s in the band

Christopher Crane: rhythm guitar / lead vocals

• Lives in Camdenton.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Cuz I Said So, 2 For Flinching and Strange Brew.

• Teaches English / Language Arts at Stoutland High School.

Eric Meyer: bass guitar / vocals

• Lives in St. Roberts.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Texas Toast and Jam, Christiana

• Teaches English / Language Arts at Plato High School.

Valarie Davis: drums / vocals

• Lives in Lake Ozark.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Denim and Lace, Thursday’s Child and The Super Jam Band.

• Self-employed.

Stonewall Crippin: lead guitar / vocals

• Lives in Camdenton.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Life of the Party, The Sunburns, Boomchux, 6120, Stonewall Jackson Band, Toast, Pawn Shop and Flavor Country Turnpike.

• Self-employed.

MORE INFORMATION

www.astrokatz.com, The Astro Katz on Facebook

Upcoming shows

June 12: BoatHouse Lakeside Bar, 1 pm-5pm

June 19: Bulldogs Beach House, 5 pm-9pm

June 25: LOTO Lounge, 8 p.m. – 12 p.m.

July 9: Papa Chubby’s, 6:30 pm-10:30pm

July 11: Dog days, 2 p.m. – 6 p.m.

July 16: NautiFish, 6-10 p.m.

Artwork Basel Hong Kong and Eurovision deliver the worldwide arts scene again

With two major cultural events last weekend, the international art scene signaled that it does not intend to have Covid cancel another year.

Held May 19-23, Art Basel Hong Kong marked the return of one of the most revered art fairs in the world. The show followed Frieze New York, which happened earlier this month and was the first major art fair in New York since the pandemic began.

After a one-year hiatus, the extremely popular Eurovision Song Contest also returned to Europe. The competition took place May 18-22 and, according to the show’s organizers, was watched by nearly 200 million viewers, including a live audience of 3,500 people.

After large gatherings around the globe were canceled for more than a year, both events mark a significant step forward on the path to normalcy after the pandemic and highlight the different methods Asia and Europe are using to achieve this goal.

Art Basel Hong Kong becomes “hybrid”

With its first show in more than a year, Art Basel returned to the world stage after canceling its three annual shows last year – Hong Kong in March, its flagship show in Basel, Switzerland in June, and Miami Beach (Florida) in December.

All three events are back this year with the first Art Basel Hong Kong, which will present a “hybrid” format that allows participants to appear virtually or in person.

Art Basel Hong Kong 2021, which was relocated from March to May, made its debut in a “hybrid” trade fair format.

Mighuel Candela | SOPA pictures | LightRocket | Getty Images

Private collectors from more than 30 countries and territories took part in “virtual tours” of the fair, which was held at the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Center. More than 100 galleries participated, with many joining through satellite booths that allowed gallery owners to interact with attendees without traveling to Hong Kong.

“After we had designed our booth plan for the fair, the gallery delivered all of the artwork to Hong Kong to be installed by the Art Basel team, as in previous years,” said Valerie Carberry, partner at Gray. Chicago, New York. “Since we couldn’t travel to Hong Kong to attend the fair ourselves, Art Basel appointed us a booth assistant who took care of the booth in our place.”

The gallery planned video meetings ahead of the show to prepare the assistant, who, according to Carberry, “was incredibly professional … we felt well represented”.

Face masks were created as new canvases at Art Basel Hong Kong 2021.

Anthony Kwan | Getty Images Entertainment | Getty Images

Participants could also view collections Online viewing roomsthat Art Basel launched last year. Online rooms of the canceled exhibition in Hong Kong in 2020 showed works from more than 230 galleries and, according to Art Basel, attracted around 250,000 visitors.

“We all wanted to be there in person, of course, but the ability to share real-time information with customers at your booth was as close as ever to an in-person pandemic art fair,” said Carberry.

“We all felt a bit ‘jet lagged’ after we did not travel, but it was worth telling our Hong Kong customers how much we value their business and the support of our program.”

The Eurovision Song Contest is back

The cancellation of last year’s Eurovision Song Contest, or Eurovision for short, may have resulted in this year’s competition reaching its largest audience since 2016.

In the singing competition that began in 1956, musical acts from predominantly European countries compete against each other, with 26 reaching the grand finals. The country that produces the winning act hosts the next competition.

This year, the Italian rock group Maneskin won the main prize and made sure that the competition will take place in Italy in 2022.

Italian rock group Maneskin won Eurovision in 2021, which relied on social distancing and testing to keep participants healthy before the show.

Soeren Stache | Image Alliance | Image Alliance | Getty Images

The show was largely a face-to-face event with most of the attendees performing live from Rotterdam, the Netherlands. The Australian Montaigne performed over a taped shot due to their inability to travel to Europe. This was a first in the show’s 65-year history.

Participants wore masks and followed social distancing mandates. According to Eurovision, the participants were subjected to regular Covid tests and isolated in their hotel rooms unless they were exercising.

The show also limited the number of live viewers present. Still, the 3,500 people who watched in person were enough to make Eurovision one of the largest live entertainment events in Europe since the beginning of the pandemic in 2021.

The annual competition, which casts a spell over Europe but is largely unknown to American audiences, is slated to launch in the US next year on NBC. According to the Eurovision website, artists from 50 states, five US territories and Washington, DC will compete in the “American Song Contest” for the title of the best original song.

What’s coming?

With the exception of Art Dubai, which began in late March 2021, most of the major international art exhibitions that were originally supposed to take place before May have been canceled. These include Frieze Los Angeles and Dutch Tefaf Maastricht, both of which were postponed before being canceled.

The Art Basel fairs in Basel and Miami Beach are back in the books, although the Switzerland show has been postponed from June to September in order to “visit as broad an international audience as possible,” according to the fair’s website.

Another top international art fair, Frieze London, is slated to return in October.

It is expected that these fairs will be very personally attended. According to Marc Spiegler, the global director of Art Basel, the digital components of Art Basel will be retained.

“We have developed a whole range of techniques and tactics for people to access a gallery program digitally,” he told the New York Times. “The pandemic has enabled us to do a better job for the collectors who cannot attend.”

The next Eurovision competition is planned for May 2022. Details have not yet been confirmed. Online speculation on dates and locations has begun.

Hong Kong is also pushing high-profile plans that align with the city’s conservative approach to curbing Covid. In line with its nickname as the “Art Capital of Asia”, the city will host a number of art festivals and exhibitions, including the contemporary art exhibition “Ink City” and the French May Arts Fest with around 80 events across the city in June.

This year, a new visual arts museum is due to open in Hong Kong’s new “T” -shaped M + building.

PETER PARKS | AFP | Getty Images

The Hong Kong Ballet will play Romeo + Juliet next month after the show was canceled last summer.

Hong Kong is new M + building will host one of the largest museums of contemporary visual culture in the world. The “T-shaped” museum has an area of ​​65,000 square meters, including 33 galleries, three cinemas, a research center, restaurants, a tea and coffee bar, a members’ lounge and a roof garden with a view of Victoria Harbor.

The museum is slated to open this year.

Disclosure: NBCUniversal is the parent company of CNBC.

Oscars Mark Return of Stay Crimson Carpet — and Hints of L.A. Model Scene – WWD

In 2020 LA was ahead of the Oscars. Tom Ford’s star-studded runway show drew Jeff Bezos, Miley Cyrus, and Lil Nas X, fashion brand and magazine events that sprawled over days and nights with champagne and loot, and the effects of so much primping even seeped down to the packed, solid dry bar locations of the country City.

What a difference does a pandemic year make.

Nevertheless, the mostly digital award season ends on a high level Oscars Sunday with the return to a living red carpet at Union Station in LA, albeit on a much smaller scale, and a new, more cinematic show format with a theme that could change every year, like the Met Gala does. according to co-producer Steven Soderbergh. (This year’s slogan is “Bring Your Movie Love”.)

“Red carpet fashion, in my view, is still a moment of escape and dreaming, which is probably more relevant today than ever before. I say this from the perspective of a very pragmatic designer and entrepreneur, ”said Giorgio Armani, who more than any other designer was responsible for the rise of fashion on the Oscars red carpet and in 1992 put on Jodie Foster again.

“I understand a momentary lack of interest after things go virtual, but it’s going to be important again, and in fact it is already,” he said, noting how Cate Blanchett and other stars have led the charges for sustainability by wearing his clothes again on red carpets.

“Now that there are more vaccinations and we know the numbers are lower, we want glamor, excitement and joy. That’s what the Oscars are about, ”said Hollywood stylist Jessica Paster, who is attracting the nomination for Best Supporting Actress Maria Bakalova from“ Borat Subsequent Moviefilm ”.

Nominees like Bakalova and her pluses will be the only people living on the red carpet, where there will only be a handful of media outlets and no publicists, who will be reduced to dozens of people who normally number in the thousands. What will they wear

At the virtual Golden Globes in February, the director of “Nomadland”, Chloé Zhao, kept her refreshingly real based on the example of her extraordinary film and accepted her award from a distance without wearing make-up and an army green T-shirt.

But Oscar attendees are encouraged to bring the shine up.

Chloé Zhao receives the award for best director at the virtual Golden Globes 2021.
Courtesy NBC

“We strive for a fusion of inspiration and ambition, which in actual terms means that formal is totally cool when you want to go, but it’s really not casual,” the dress code was explained in a widespread email from the producers Show.

Will all of this attract viewers is a question where awards ratings are already hitting all-time lows, and this year’s nominated films, led by Mank, a particularly esoteric and little-respected bunch, especially when compared to current box office giant “Godzilla vs. Kong. “

Even so, the Oscars red carpet is still the holy grail for fashion designers and brands.

“It’s been a terrible year, I’ve had so many conversations with stylists who say, ‘If it doesn’t happen, don’t worry, no one will see it anyway,” Oscar de la Renta designer Fernando Garcia explained why The Red One Carpet is still important to him. “I don’t care. It’s more about connecting with someone who wants to support your vision as a designer. Celebrities connect people who are not celebrities with brands. That’s why I fell in love with fashion, so that I can always be inspired by it. “

Come from its 40th anniversary collection and Broadway preshow, Michael Kors also has high hopes for this year’s red carpet.

“There can never be enough awards for me.… I’m a cultural junkie,” he said, adding, “But we never show our cards. When Julia Roberts won the Oscar and wore vintage Valentino, she wore a Michael Kors dress the day before and was thrilled. When Gwyneth Paltrow won the Oscar and wore Ralph Lauren, Michael Kors fitted her into a Celine the day before and was thrilled. So I learned – until I see the body arrive, you never know. “

Smaller fashion brands are also still in the game, competing against luxury houses and jewelers, some of whom are paying $ 150,000 or more for a celebrity placement and have the funds to spend on custom designs. “It’s the worst year yet with fewer opportunities and when the pressure on designers who couldn’t sell and PRs who don’t have the same budget increases,” said a publicist, who asked for anonymity.

Another reason the 2021 Oscars are still worth it is Instagram.

With no physical red carpets going on this awards season, stylists filled the fashion void with behind-the-scenes, behind-the-scenes photo shoots for social media that were Polish at an editorial level and made a significant impact.

“Because there weren’t any traditional red carpets, talent and stylists had to direct photo shoots, and in the end you got this great content that was more thoughtful and a little more productive. These assets were incredibly valuable to brands, ”said IHPR founder Jen Lowitz, who represents jewelry brands Forevermark, Fernando Jorge and Ana Khouri in her LA showroom.

Behind the scenes of Regina King in the Haute Couture by Schiaparelli for the virtual Emmys 2020.
Courtesy Schiaparelli

Forevermark was directed this season by Regina King, director of One Night in Miami, after years of working with her. She wore a dramatic blue, high-slit Schiaparelli gown in a shoot designed for her stylists Wayman Bannerman and Micah McDonald for the Emmys in September 2020. In February, she wore jewelry from the brand for the Golden Globes.

As fun as it was producing creative content for the home, even Hollywood picture-makers who are used to being behind the scenes miss the thrill of the red carpet. Not to mention the awards season when emerging talent like Bakalova rely on future roles and fashion opportunities.

“This is her first American film, she shot nine in Europe. She is 24 years old if this had been a normal year. When she stepped on the red carpet of the globes in Armani, everyone would have known who she was, ”said Paster. “Now it burns rather slowly.”

Maria Bakalova and Prada

Maria Bakalova in Prada at the Virtual Critics Choice Awards.
Courtesy Prada

That other platform for fashion peacocks, Oscars after parties, won’t exist this year.

Not only have studios and talent agencies canceled their annual events, Vanity Fair also dropped its Oscar night bash on the A-list for an online interactive series that benefits COVID-19 relief that happened last week. This means that the Elton John AIDS Foundation remains the last Oscar night event – but it is still digital.

There are still a few places to see and see IRL during Oscars Week in LA as it recovered from the global hotspot for COVID-19 in December to one of the lowest fall rates in the country.

German facial doctor Barbara Sturm is hosting a four-day Anti-Inflammatory Oscars Retreat (the name is right for the time) and face masks at their spaceship-like West Hollywood Spa, which was filled with hundreds of fragrant pink roses for selfies and fresh juices on Wednesday.

“I’ve been coming here since 2003 and how I started promoting the brand was during the Oscars popups,” said Sturm. “Rosie [Huntington-Whiteley] and others posted on their Instagram, and it was the first time they performed beauty treatments on social media. That was when my brand got a big boost because people could see what we were doing. “

In the midst of a global expansion, Sturm opened the LA location on Almont Drive in November and had to close it again two weeks later due to a new blockage. “Now that we’re fully open again, it’s organic to invite everyone – and we’re fully booked,” she said. Visitors to her spa (one treatment room has a hidden VIP entrance from the alley) can try her signature SturmGlow facial or super anti-aging facial, as well as the eyebrow sculpting by Hollywood Arch Queen Anastasia.

Dr. Barbara Sturm, left, organizes the “Anti-Inflammatory Oscars Retreat” in LA.
Courtesy Chris Singer

Meanwhile, Dior Skincare’s Joanna Czech has opened a store at the Peninsula Hotel using Carey Mulligan, Maya Rudolph and others for treatments using the brand’s new eye serum.

The LA restaurant scene is also heating up again.

At Jeff Klein’s Sunset Tower, the outdoor pool deck is the new place for Hollywood regulars to hang out with aspiring TikTokers, if not the entire cast of nominated films who dined together in previous award seasons.

“I think the industry ran all of Zoom’s Oscar campaigns because the cast could sit in their panties at home,” said the former Condé Nast editor, who became Sunset Tower Maître d’Gabe Double, and admitted for having seen her share of guests sweating – the ones that say off-white.

While the restaurant was closed on Sunday evenings during the pandemic year, it will open Oscar night and book tables for several nominees. “They can wear what they want,” said Doppel, “and everyone who wins eats for free.”

Artwork Scene Alternatives: March 25-April 1 | Leisure

Ogden Chamber Orchestra

The Ogden Chamber Orchestra will present its third and final concert of the 2020-2021 season at Peery’s Egyptian Theater on Saturday, March 27th. The one-hour concert begins at 7:30 p.m. with a selection of compositions. The orchestra begins with Richard Strauss’ “Serenade for 13 Winds”, Op. 7. To ensure the safety of the musicians and patrons, there will be a short break to clean and ventilate the stage. Next, the brass and drum sections will play three short pieces. The brass section alone will play Aaron Copland’s “Ceremonial Fanfare”, and then the percussion section for Anatole Liadow’s “Fanfares, for Brass and Percussion” will be there. Finally, three drummers will play “Home by Sundown”, a composition by Ralph Hicks for three players on a marimba. After another pause to ventilate the stage, it is the turn of the strings. They begin with Johann Pachelbel’s well-known Canon and Gigue in D, followed by the first and last movements of Antonin Dvorak’s “Serenade” in E, Op. 22, for strings.

The Ogden Chamber Orchestra has changed its typical practices to keep everyone safe. The musicians will wear masks, and masks will be required for the guests. In addition, the customers are socially distant. So get your tickets early as the number of seats is limited. Peerys Egyptian Theater, 2415 Washington Blvd .; Saturday March 27th; 19:30 o’clock; $ 8, students ages 8-18 and veterans, active military personnel, and military families are free; ogdenpet.com/tickets.

“Glass slippers”

Ballet West II arrives at Peerys Egyptian Theater on Tuesday at 7 p.m., March 30, for the presentation of “The Glass Slipper”. This magical rendition of Cinderella takes visitors into the classic fairy tale with comedic and romantic choreography and guided narration. Watch Cinderella spend a magical night at the ball with her prince and wicked but clumsy stepsisters. Performed in just over an hour, this ballet is perfect for a family outing.

General admission tickets are $ 10 for adults and $ 5 for children under 12 and must be purchased online or at the box office prior to the concert date. There will be no door sales and no on-site calls will be made. Audience is limited to 240 people (30% auditorium capacity) so get it early! Face masks are required and disposable masks are provided at the door. Peerys Egyptian Theater, 2415 Washington Blvd .; Tuesday March 30th; 19 o’clock; $ 5- $ 10; onstageogden.org.

Dan Tepfer: ‘Goldberg Variations / Variations’

On Wednesday, March 31st, at 7 p.m. Onstage Ogden and Dan Tepfer will celebrate the 336th birthday of Johaan Sebastian Bach. In honor of Bach, the jazz artist Tepfer will play a wonderful interpretation of Bach’s “Goldberg Variations / Variations”. From his website: Tepfer received worldwide recognition for his 2011 release “Goldberg Variations / Variations”, a CD on which he performed and improvised JS Bach’s masterpiece – with an “elegant, thoughtful and exciting” effect (New Yorker Magazin). Tepfer’s latest album “Natural Machines” is considered to be one of his most brilliant that has ever existed. In real time he explores the interface between science and art, coding and improvisation, digital algorithms and the rhythm of the heart. The New York Times has called him “a deeply rational improviser drawn to the unknown”. The Monarch, 455 25th St .; Wednesday March 31; 19 o’clock; free; onstageogden.org.

Gourmet market – vendor highlight: Hugo Roasters

“Are you turning your everyday life into an act of kindness”? Yes, please! As stated on their website: In 1999, Hugo Roasters founder Claudia McMullin took a step into paradise after having been a Wall Street lawyer for decades. After the move, McMullin joined the city council and became the director of the nonprofit Friends of Animals, now Nuzzles and Co. After her second term, she found, in her own words, that her favorite coffee spot was closing. “She couldn’t have that.”

In 2015 Hugo Roasters was born after looking for the main roaster of her favorite coffee spot, named after her own rescue dog, Hugo. Having rescued dogs since her 20s, she wanted her new business to add to her mission. Right from the start, Hugo Roasters has donated 10% of its quarterly profits to the rescue of nonprofits like Nuzzles and Co., Best Friends Animal Society, and Paws for Life. In addition to the financial return program, Claudia subscribes to the local NPR channel segment “Adoptable Moment” once a week, from which Paws for Life benefits. Because of these efforts, Hugo Coffee Roasters has been instrumental in adopting nearly 200 dogs and cats over the past two years. “Hugo Coffee’s vision is to become the go-to place for animal lovers across the country,” says Claudia. “My goal is to influence animal rescue across the country. The more I sell, the more animals I save. “

All green coffee beans are harvested from farms that offer stable, living wages, educational opportunities and health insurance, and are organic and fair.

Visit her at the Gourmet Market this Saturday to enjoy your coffee and save a life! The Monarch, 455 25th St .; Saturday March 27th; 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. free; themonarchogden.com.

Ogden Bizarre Market – Manufacturer highlight: Brandi Halls

Brandi Halls began making homemade essential oil candles in 2018 and has been consistently selling Moonstone Aromas online and on the Ogden Bizarre Market for two years. “I love essential oils and I wasn’t particularly impressed with the sugar cookie scents that you can get at Walmart,” she said. As the mother of twins, all of her candles are phthalate-free, the chemical added to plastic and often added to fragrances. Their mission is to convert you into clean fragrance oil. “It seems ridiculous for someone to breathe this,” she said.

Some of her favorites are “Dirty Hippie” and “Sweet Orange” (one of the 100% essential oils line) because “when spring comes it really speaks to me”. Other popular candles include lavender and white sage, eucalyptus, lemongrass, and new ones like fresh coffee, rosemary and sage, as well as honeysuckle and jasmine (which she custom-made and kept in her line of products for another market seller, Z’s Hot Sauce). .

She also does body wash with moisturizer in decadent scents: lavender, eucalyptus, peppermint, and orange. Her popular fire starter kits, which she makes from sage and other plants found in the surrounding wooded areas, will be back for the summer. “Put it on the bottom of the tipi and light the wick and it will do the rest!” You can smell the cinnamon sticks and rosemary while it burns … YUM!

Come and support Brandi at the Ogden Bizzare Market every Saturday. The Monarch, 455 25th St .; Sunday March 28th; 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. free; indieogden.com or Facebook @indieogdenutah.

COVID-19 pandemic modifications the Amarillo leisure scene

During a year that COVID-19 continued to affect the Texas Panhandle as a whole, the pandemic has also affected the way arts and entertainment organizations have provided their services and events to members of the community.

Here’s a look back at how the COVID-19 pandemic affected eight of the numerous arts and entertainment organizations and venues in the region.

Amarillo Civic Center Complex

As part of the city of Amarillo, the Amarillo Civic Center Complex was initially closed for all gatherings and events in order to comply with the guidelines of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

When the city of Amarillo returned to Level Yellow on its COVID-19 status level chart, the complex has now reopened some of its parts and hosted various public events such as lunches, promotions and Amarillo Bulls hockey games.

One year of COVID-19:Look at how far we’ve come, where we’re going

In addition, the complex continues to serve as the home of the city of Amarillo walk-in COVID-19 vaccination clinicThousands of people have been vaccinated more than 100,000 times so far.

For more information on the Amarillo Civic Center Complex, visit https://www.amarillociviccenter.com.

Amarillo small theater

The organization made history after the COVID-19 pandemic initially resulted in productions at the Amarillo Little Theater being postponed. Shooting of his production of “Anne of Green Gables” and give people the opportunity to follow production from the comfort of their homes in mid-June.

Since then, the theater has hosted numerous personal productions with COVID-19 security precautions. Allen Shankles, the organization’s executive director and artistic director, said hosting entertainment options during the pandemic is something the organization has learned over the year.

“We learned that we can implement some security protocols to make this work for our audience and volunteers,” Shankles said in a previous Globe News story. “I think we have proven that we can entertain an audience and not cause the virus to spread. But you need to strictly adhere to your protocols. ”

Community:Art organizations in the Amarillo area are grateful for the Humanities Texas Grants

In 2021, ALT has so far hosted productions such as “Once”, “Little Women” and “Always a Bridesmaid” on the main stage and in the Adventure Space. The theater is set to host productions such as “Matilda The Musical” and “Good People”, both of which are postponed from 2020, as well as a production of “The Wizard of Oz” by the theater’s academy students.

For more information on the Amarillo Little Theater, visit https://amarillolittletheatre.org.

Amarillo Art Museum

While museum officials were temporarily closed at the start of the pandemic, they posted virtual content on their website, ranging from virtual tours to interactive art challenges. This gave members of the community the opportunity to meet different artists and periods of art, and to recreate their own versions of that art.

After the museum Reopening with COVID-19 security protocols in JuneDeana Craighead, the museum’s educational curator, said officials had continued to post content on the museum’s website.

New exhibitions will continue to be shown at the museum in 2021, with opening hours and COVID-19 safety precautions still changing, including encouraging people to social distance and wear masks.

You can find more information about the museum at https://www.amoa.org.

Timeline:COVID-19 in Amarillo and the United States

Opera yellow

While several productions were affected by the COVID-19 pandemic, the Amarillo opera had the opportunity to host numerous performances last year, from the performance of Three Redneck Tenors to the performance of the “Billy Goats Gruff” outdoor opera with Texas Tech University School of Music.

Mary Jane Johnson, the general and artistic director of the Amarillo Opera, said at the time that she noticed the performance of the Three Redneck Tenors, where 200 people in masks were gathered outdoors. Johnson said there was ongoing discussion about how effective this feat is.

From February 2021, the opera will postpone its planned Moipei Triplet concert to 2022 and the performance of “Hansel and Gretel” to the beginning of October. Production of “Take Off Shoes Before You Enter” is also scheduled for April at Amarillo College.

More information about the Amarillo Opera can be found at https://www.amarilloopera.org.

Amarillo Symphony performs in Hodgetown under the direction of Jacomo Bairos.

Amarillo Symphony

At the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, the symphony postponed its performances and eventually canceled them due to concerns about the COVID-19 pandemic and the closure of the Globe News Center for the Performing Arts.

As a result of this change, the Symphony “retuned” its 2020-21 season, moving most of its personal live performances to 2021, and making digital performances available to community members in September, October and November.

The symphony also moved the personal concerts in January, February and March 2021 to September, October and November, with the 2021 live concert season running from April to November.

The symphony had high points in 2020, Host of an outdoor concert “Hollywood at Hodgetown” at the downtown baseball stadium, as well as by merging with Chamber Music Amarillo for smaller, more intimate live experiences.

For more information on the Amarillo Symphony, see https://amarillosymphony.org.

Bryan Rushin, Emily Wallace and Amryn Cowen take a socially distant dance class at the Lone Star Ballet.  Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, certain precautionary measures had to be taken.

Lone Star Ballet

When the pandemic started, the Lone Star Ballet hosted virtual classes for its students, giving them the opportunity to continue studying at home.

Starting this summer, the company opened its studios for face-to-face classes that included many COVID-19 safety protocols, including social distancing, increased disinfection, and the absence of dancers as partners.

But even with conducting personal classes, many performances of the ballet had to be canceled, with the closure of the Amarillo Civic Center Complex, including the planned performance of “The Nutcracker”, which was postponed until mid-February but was canceled.

Lone Star Ballet is now preparing for the production of “TimeSteps: Rock of the Ages” in April from April 16 to 17 and of “Unleashed”, whose concert from the ballet’s seven studios is planned from 21 to 23 April. May.

You can find more information about the Lone Star Ballet at https://lonestarballet.org.

The Starlight Ranch Event Center is preparing its layout so it can host its

Starlight Ranch Event Center

The Starlight Ranch Event Center held personal concerts as part of the venue in June “BBQ Concert Series” with artists like Logan Samford and Scotty Alexander.

In 2021, the venue announced the first eight acts of its summer season, starting with a performance by country artist Charley Crockett on April 30th. The season runs over the second week of October and consists of 18 to 22 “big name shows”. as well as numerous festivals and other events.

For more information on the 2021 season for the Starlight Ranch Event Center, please visit https://www.bigtexan.com/starlight-ranch-event-center/.

Texas Outdoor Musical

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the board of directors of the Texas Panhandle Heritage Foundation, the organization that produces the Texas Outdoor Musical, announced its decision to cancel the 2020 season in April after consulting the musical’s staff and artist team.

According to previous Globe-News reports, this was the first time an entire season has been canceled in the musical’s over 50-year history.

However, those responsible for the musical are planning to host a season in 2021, which should begin on May 29. Tickets for the season are currently on sale.

Further information on production can be found at https://www.texas-show.com.

The reveals should go on: How the Vail Valley’s leisure scene stayed vibrant throughout a pandemic

Shakedown Presents partnered with the town of Vail over the summer to offer live music in a safe outdoor setting outside of the Betty Ford Alpine Gardens. Normally the concerts would be at Shakedown Bar on Bridge Street, but with shutdown orders, there were more outdoor concerts during COVID-19. The concert pictured was in August.
Daily file photo

In between the day-to-day, black-and-white parts of our lives, the arts are there to fill in the color. When the pandemic forced music venues and movie theaters to shut down, and wiped big gatherings off the calendar, many promoters and organizations across the country simply threw up their hands, saying protocols and the entire effort is just not worth the hassle.

Not here in Eagle County.

The Vilar Performing Arts Center at Beaver Creek was the first indoor venue in the state to reopen its doors to a live audience when the local Rocky Mountain Grateful Dead Revue performed in front of a crowd of 50 people in early June.

The outdoor venue at Avon’s Nottingham Park also was one of the first to reopen to live music. The Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater in Vail made the pivot to open with movie nights on the lawn, as well as live music over the summer.

Local wedding planners changed from working on large-scale weddings to smaller, intimate gatherings with great success. Together, wedding planners in the valley launched a group chat immediately when the pandemic hit to help keep each other up to date on protocols, venue changes as well as possible clients to pick up.

Bravo! Vail, Vail Jazz and other regular favorites around the valley all jumped on the online opportunities. The Vail Jazz Interludes series brought performances online where episodes are still available to watch.

Restaurants were quick to offer carry out, and even create new trends, such as Sweet Basil and Mountain Standard’s finish-at-home meals. Grand Avenue Grill was quick to set up a drive-through window (and also walk-through). And both Vail and Beaver Creek opened public consumption areas around the villages.

Alpine Arts Center went virtual and was teaching art across the world online.

The Riverwalk Theater in Edwards adapted to allow moviegoers to bring in their own films to watch as a small group, as well as expanded its food menu to offer more robust items. The local theater, “on the brink of shutting down,“ has been able to stay open.

Across the valley, there was no giving up. The shows had to go on, and thankfully in this valley, they did — and are looking to open up more this summer with the GoPro Mountain Games, Vail Craft Beer Classic, Gypsum Daze and other events starting to fill out the schedule.

The Vilar Performing Arts Center at Beaver Creek was the first indoor venue in the state to welcome back a live audience after the pandemic shutdown. The Vilar Center, like other venues and businesses in the valley, have been in constant communication with health officials since the pandemic started to be able to stay open.
Daily file photo

While people in the food, arts and entertainment industry realize that hospital workers and other front-line workers should deserve the praise for helping get us through the COVID-19 pandemic, it has still been a very tough year for restaurants, venues, musicians and other businesses that make this valley special.

But it’s worth it.

“The arts are working to heal people, that is emphasized more so than ever right now,” said Owen Hutchinson, executive director of the Vilar Center at Beaver Creek. “We need the arts to be an integral part of our valley’s and our community’s healing process, and it feels natural for the arts to serve the community in that way.”

“It gives perspective,” said Tom Boyd, director of the Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater in Vail. “What is art, what is gathering? Why are concerts popular? Why does everyone like to come to Bravo! Vail and Dance Festival and Hot Summer Nights and our concerts, and it’s because that’s where community is made, that’s where our bonds are strengthened as a community.”

Boyd added that with more and more people out and about exploring parts of Vail they might not have before, places like The Amp, Betty Ford Alpine Gardens and others benefited from increased foot traffic.

Collaboration is key in Eagle County during COVID-19, as local nonprofits, businesses and health professionals have maintained constant communication to be able to open doors and offer things to do outside of our homes this past year, and leading into the summer.

When it all shut down

Restaurants like La Tour in Vail adjusted with COVID-19 protocols to stay open for business during the pandemic. La Tour was one of many restaurants to add outdoor options suitable for winter.
Dominique Taylor/Special to the Daily

As businesses and venues, and the ski resorts, shut down in March of 2020, it was a difficult task for local venues like the Vilar Center and Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater to shut down — emails had to go out, artists had to be contacted, the venue itself had to be closed. But as hard as it was to shut down, it was even harder to start opening back up.

For musical venues, musicians and others in the industry, it was constant planning, replanning and then planning again from scratch trying to stay on top of the most current health protocols. Some outdoor venues took advantage of the squared-seating arrangements, allowing for social distancing with each group in their own square.

There were also financial questions around opening things back up, whether it was viable or even sustainable. Many local businesses and venues were of the mindset of the Vail Valley Foundation and its venues, the amphitheater in Vail and Vilar Center at Beaver Creek.

“We took a huge risk, and we basically jumped off a cliff into the void thinking this is the right thing to do, and we’ll figure out the money later, and we have,” Boyd said.

State and federal funding also helped some Eagle County arts and entertainment businesses. The Vail Valley Foundation, Cascade Village Theatre Inc., Valley Events Inc. and The Art Base received state relief totaling $242,000 in February. The Turn up the Amp fundraising effort raised $60,000 for the amphitheater in Vail as well.

The Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater in Vail was busy planning, replanning and then planning again from scratch to be able to offer live entertainment during the summer.
Ross Leonhart/rleonhart@vaildaily.com

At the Alpine Arts Center, the lockdown came right after the local business celebrated its 10-year anniversary.

“It was a rollercoaster of ups and downs that month, but we worked quickly to transition our programs and our art store for the shutdown,” owner Lauren Merrill said via email. “We created to-go kits and virtual classes so our community had a creative outlet while we were closed.”

The Vilar Center hosts a variety of performances throughout a given year, but March is usually one of the busiest months.

“I remember that week so clearly because we were in the height of our busy March season at the VPAC,” Hutchinson recalls. “We had everything from dance companies to rock ‘n’ roll concerts happening that week.”

Blue Moose Pizza in Beaver Creek was one of many restaurants that made adjustments on the fly.

“Well, we found out the exact same time the rest of our valley did,” owner Brian Nolan said in an email about the shutdown. “Initially the first few days it was a little crazy as there is no Game Book for this thing.”

When reopening, all venues, restaurants and other entertainment businesses put a priority on safety — and still do.

Alpine Arts Center first started to-go art kits in March of 2020, an early adaptation to pandemic life.
Special to the Daily

As a pioneer in the state for venues reopening, the Vilar Center’s protocols include limited capacity in its already-intimate 535-seat theater, a temperature check at the door as well as other guidelines to follow.

Dean Davis has been working at the Vilar Center for almost 15 years and is in charge of the cleaning. He also was the one to figure out the seating arrangements for the venue with COVID-19 distancing protocols. Davis worked on that while at home in quarantine, since he had all of the building drawings on his computer at home. He started drawing circles working off the 6 feet social distancing standard. He made charts for groups of one, two and four to be prepared for whatever protocols came.

Davis is also looking into upgrading the venue’s ventilator system, a requirement of the 5 Star state program. He’d been looking into it for years, but the financial restraints hindered his hope. But with COVID-19 and a push for public health, he has an extra card in his hand when pushing for the new ventilators.

“I like to call myself one of the shoemaker’s elves — one of the people in the background, no one sees what we do,” Davis said.

Davis himself sprays down the venue with a new and improved electro-sprayer backpack — with a Ghostbusters sticker stuck on to complete the image. He goes through the auditorium, lobby area, bathrooms and anywhere someone might touch — walking backwards to avoid the spray.

“We’re all very aware of the fact that if someone gets sick, we have to shut down,” Davis said of attendees or the Vilar Center’s limited staff. “And we really don’t want to do that.”

Kristen Ruthemeyer Hammer also helped the Vilar Center navigate returning to live performances. She has been with the Vilar Center for almost four years and is the production manager — hiring and managing crews, coordinating equipment in the building, in charge of the spending budget and anything regarding production.

In addition to all she does behind the scenes, Ruthemeyer Hammer is also a backup violinist just in case a musician gets stuck in a snowstorm and can’t make it to town.

Classic Albums Live was doing a Beatles show at the Vilar Center, and one of the two violinists didn’t make it out from Denver because of a snowstorm.

“They were freaking out about this violinist, so I said, ‘Well, how hard is the music?’ They just kind of looked at me and I told them I haven’t practiced in a while but I play the violin. If the music’s not hard I could probably do it.”

They gave her the music, she practiced for a couple of hours that day and then went on stage that night.

“That’s the only time that’s happened,” she said with a laugh. “I’m definitely more comfortable backstage and I definitely find my complicated production management job to be much easier than sitting on stage with a violin.”

Ruthemeyer Hammer, like many others in the valley, was diligent and used her attention to detail to help stay on top of reopening in a safe manner — and staying open.

In Vail, the town partnered with musicians and venues like Vail Jazz, Shakedown Bar and others to provide live music outdoors over the summer.

Both Beaver Creek Village and the villages in Vail expanded outdoor seating during the pandemic as well as more areas for public consumption of alcohol.
Ross Leonhart/rleonhart@vaildaily.com

Pushing forward

With some restaurants, entertainment groups, movie theaters and other local business shutting down due to COVID-19, it hasn’t been all good news. However, many local entertainment businesses not only survived but thrived through the past year.

One of the positives for musicians and music venues over the past year was the focus on local and regional. Bands like The Runaway Grooms and other small-town bands with big sounds took to the premier stages like the Vilar Center and the Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater in Vail.

“One of the things that I love so much about music is that it gets to take us away from the hustle and bustle of everyday life,” Tierro Lee said during a performing at the Vilar Center in July. “Tonight, I really hope we’re all going to go on a journey together and kind of escape these COVID times for a minute and remember that there are good times to come.”

The Vilar Center’s Ghost Light Series was a popular hit.

“There are all sorts of traditions and superstitions in theater, such as not bringing mirrors on stage, no whistling from back stage, saying ‘break a leg’ and never mentioning The Scottish Play,” said Duncan Horner, the former executive director of theVilar Center. “Another is to make sure to turn on an exposed incandescent bulb center stage known as ‘the ghost light’ before turning off other lights and vacating the theater. I like to think of it as providing an eternal flame that remains on between shows, providing a baseline of energy that allows us to look forward to the next wave of entertainment.”

The Runaway Grooms, who put on a drive-by concert series across the valley in September, are one of many bands banking up some new music while the world was shut down.

“We’re just kind of preparing for when the world opens back up to have a good arsenal of new music that captures the five-piece evolution of the band,” Grooms member Zach Gilliam said.

Instead of giving up when faced with COVID-19 protocols, local venues like the Gerald R. Ford Amphitheater in Vail got creative and diligent to continue to offer entertainment throughout the pandemic.
Special to the Daily

Another trend that appears to be sticking is the livestream of performances online, opening musicians and venues up to a wider, more global audience. Also, with people eagerly looking for things to do, and safely, new businesses have hit the scene, like Wood & Steel Axe Company offering mobile axe-throwing events as well as at its location in Vail.

Also, another collaborative effort, Magic of Lights organizers are planning a return next winter, with more time to plan and prepare the lights spectacle.

“It was crazy popular, people loved it,” Boyd said. “And we had to put the whole thing together in two months.”

Magic of Lights came together thanks to the town of Vail, Vail Valley Foundation Events and Fun Guys Events.

“Basically, we just figured it out,” Boyd said.

Which seems to be a common thread in this valley of resiliency. As that fateful mid-March day was known as the day the music died elsewhere around the country, and the world, Eagle County refused to let the music die and will push forward — as a community.

The Vail Daily’s Tricia Swenson and Casey Russell contributed reporting to this story. Assistant Editor Ross Leonhart can be reached at 970-748-2984 and rleonhart@vaildaily.com. Follow him on Instagram at colorado_livin_on_the_hill.

Stay leisure calendar for March 3-9 | Artwork and Tradition Scene

{child_kicker} live music scene {/ child_kicker}

Live entertainment calendar for March 3-9

ART In the Square Gallery, 420 Nexton Sq. Dr., Summerville, 843-871-0297-Daily from 12 p.m. to 6 a.m.- https://artonthesquare.gallery/

CARNES CROSSROADS GREEN BARN, 513 Wodin Pl., Summerville, March 6th, 3pm to 7pm, BBQ & Brews with live Irish music

CELTIC KNOT PUB (THE), 208 E. 5. No. St., Summerville, 843-261-0258, March 7, 12:30 pm-3:30pm, brunch with Butch Souldonor

CHARLESTON SPORTS PUB, 9730 Dorchester Road, Summerville, 843-900-0393 – March 5th, 7-10pm by Brandon Simmons

COASTAL COFFEE ROASTERS, 108 E. 3rd No. St., Summerville, 843-376-4559 – March 6, 2-5pm, Open Mic

CUPPA MANNA, 100 South Main St., Summerville, 843-900-5840, March 6, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Keith & Nathan Miller

DORCHESTER COUNTY LIBRARY, 506 N. Parler Ave., St. George, 843-563-9189, https://dorchesterlibrarysc.org/

FIRST THURSDAY READERS, 6.30pm-8.30pm. about the Zoom online book “The Night When the Lights Go Out” by Karen White,

FMI calls Sandra Baden, group leader, at 843-224-4250

FLOWERTOWN PLAYERS, 133 South Main St., Summerville, 843-875-9251, flowertownplayers.org

GEORGE H. SEAGO, JR./SUMMERVILLE LIBRARY, 76 Old Trolley Road, Summerville, 843-871-5075, https://dorchesterlibrarysc.org/

Gypsy Market, 106 E. Doty Ave., Summerville, 843-872-5487, Pr 3, March 5th, 4-8pm, Friday 1st Gypsy Market with art sellers and music from Inn Vinegar

HALLS CHOPHOUSE NEXTON, 300 Nexton Sq. Dr., Summerville, 843-900-6000

Music every evening from 6pm to 9pm; Gospel brunch every Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

HOMEGROWN BREWHOUSE, 117 South Main St., Summerville, 843-879-9342

March 3rd, 6pm to 9pm, acoustic music & spoken word; March 4, 7 to 9 p.m., Mike Freund; March 5, 8-10 p.m., Fleming Moore;

March 6, 8-10 p.m., Robert Lighthouse

HONKYTONK SALOON, 192 College Pk. Road, Ladson, 843-569-6000, March 7th, 5pm to 9pm, Blues Jam by Lowcountry Bluesconnection

THE ICEHOUSE RESTAURANT, 104 East Doty Ave., Summerville, 843-261-0360 – All music gigs 6pm to 9pm

March 3, Justin Hodge; March 4, Johnny Cox, Jr .; March 5, James Anderson; March 6, The LowBillies; March 7th, 7-10pm, Open Mic;

March, David Collins

JEDBURG JUNCTION, 85- E. Butternut Road, Summerville, 843-302-5676, March 6, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Tristan Lamunion & guests

KNIGHTSVILLE GEN. STORE, 1700 Central Ave., Summerville, 843-285-8116, March 6, 11 a.m., St. Patty’s Arts & Crafts Event

MAIN STREET READS, 115 South Main St., Summerville, 843-875-5171, www.MainStreetReads.com

March 3, 9: 30-10 a.m., Wednesday stories on the square for children (World Read Aloud Day)

March 8, 6:30 pm-8:30pm, Main Street writes Virtual Writer’s Group; March 4th, 7-8pm, “Reader Meet Writer” Virtual event with Kate Clayborn, author, “Love at First”; March 6, 10:30 am to 12:00 pm, Book Signing with Author Matt Loveland, “The Artist: Faith, Science, and the Rest of Us”

MILLIE LEWIS MODELS & TALENT, 217 Sun. Cedar St., Summerville, 843-571-7781, 50% discount on selected workshops / No Expir. date

MONTREUX BAR & GRILL, 127 West Richardson Ave., Summerville, 843-261-1200, Call re: Music

https://montreuxbarandgrill.net/live-music/ OR Facebook page below https://bit.ly/34PzNwU,

March 4, 7-10 p.m., Jefferson Coker; March 5th, 7-10pm, Cat Strickland

OAK ROAD BREWERY, 108 E. 3rd No. St., Summerville, 843-695-9886, 7-9pm, March 4th – Chris Roberts; March 5 – Paul Stone Project;

To damage. 6-Tristan Lamunion

PALMETTO FLATS RESTAURANT, 975 Bacons Bridge Rd./Ste. 148, Summerville, 843-419-6430

W’s & ​​F’s, 6.30pm-8.30pm, Ron Durand; Sun 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Keith & Nathan Miller

Call PEOPLE, PLACES & QUILTS, 129 West Richardson Ave., Summerville, 843-871-8872 – FMI. New Arty fabric!

For information on classes, see https://peopleplacesquilts.com/calendar/

PUBLIC WORK ART CENTER, 135 W. Richardson Ave., Summerville, 843-900-3225 – See PublicWorksArtCenter.org

3/6-to-4/16: “Deep Blue: An Indigo Exhibition” (East Gallery) & “Connected: The Annual Studio Artist Exhibition” (West Gallery) &

“Love Letters: The Exhibition” (South Gallery)

THE SUMMER BREEZE, 600 Boone Hill Rd., Summerville, 843-697-6195, 9 p.m. to midnight, March 5, The Big Show; March 6th, Derek Cribb & John Picard

SUMMERVILLE ORCHESTRA, 118 W. Richardson Ave., Summerville, 843-873-5339, https://summervilleorchestra.buzzsprout.com/

March 8th is weekly on Mondays. Virtual night podcasts, “Know Your SO”, 7 to 8 pm Via Facebook Live! Event by link.

https://summervilleorchestra.org/podcasts-2020/ – Or link: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbnT6Lvtx_Vg_GyhFTu378A

TIMROD LIBRARY, 217 Central Ave., Summerville, 843-871-4600, FMI see: https://thetimrodlibrary.org/

TOP DAWG TAVERN, 9512 Dorchester Rd., Summerville, 843-873-2700, March 3, 7-10 p.m., Seth Carlson; March 6, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m., Brandon

Simmons

VINTAGE VIBES, 200 No. Main St., Summerville, 843-879-9529, March 4th, 2-5pm, Silhouette Artist Clay Rice

WINE & TAPAS BAR, 103A South Main St., Summerville, 843-771-1131, March 5th, 7:30 pm-10:30pm, Mac Calhoun;

March 9, 6:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m., Sip ‘N Paint, $ 35, “The Wave” – ArtWithAndre.com

Send your art and culture data to Mary@ProPublicist.com for inclusion in this list.

cutNscratch: Roanoke music scene remembers Danny Counts expertise, humor | Leisure

Swing joined Counts in the late 1970s as part of Forbert’s band to go on tour following the success of Forbert’s single “Romeo’s Tune”. Watch them with Forbert on the BBC2 show “The Old Gray Whistle Test” below youtu.be/eu_oTh04u3c.

Swing said Thursday that he and Counts teamed up through B. Kliban Comics, Frank Zappa, Captain Beefheart. The Shaggs, Lord Buckley and other art out of the norm. They treated listening as an art.

“We got into really old, obscure, crazy, almost twisted things. … The more we heard The Shaggs, the more we realized that as bad as it was, absolutely bad. “

But on stage, their music and friendship were deeply rooted.

“He was a stand-up guy,” said Swing. “He was as honest as the day was long. Good times, bad times, he was there. “

He added: “The level of Danny, his excellent musicality, his humility and who he was as a person were inextricably linked.”

Counts’ always flowing bass lines, which only needed the bare essentials – delivered with archetypal, electric sound – also brought him the Bromberg appearance. This band nicknamed him “The Fuzzy Pumper” after the Play Doh toy that radiated “hair” made of clay.