MEMPHIS SEPTEMBER 2017
Fall Fashion, Football & Festivals
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OCTOBER 13-14 JORDAN ALEXANDER PESERICO OCTOBER 19-20 JASON WU OCTOBER 26-28 KINROSS OCTOBER 27-28 EVER ALICE TRASK
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Ladies 4Memphis.indd 1
8/21/17 10:26 AM
Celebrate September With Sapphires
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Size 0.95ct 1.03ct 1.03ct 1.88ct 2.13ct 2.48ct 2.60ct 3.03ct 3.40ct
Price $2,100.00 $3,250.00 $2,590.00 $4,950.00 $8,990.00 $15,950.00 $12,500.00 $15,900.00 $18,900.00
Shape Old European Emerald Heart Princess Pear Marquise Marquise Oval Oval
Size 2.69ct 1.51ct 2.19ct 2.20ct 1.57ct 1.11ct 2.16ct 1.15ct 5.72ct
Price $15,900.00 $7,900.00 $9,950.00 $9,900.00 $5,590.00 $1,990.00 $7,000.00 $3,950.00 $29,990.00
From James Gattas Jewelers
Your Memphis Jewelers 4900 Poplar Avenue • Memphis, TN 38117 • 901-767-9648 • www.Gattasjewelers.com Store Hours: Monday-Friday 10-5:30, Saturday 10-4 email: James@gattasjewelers.com • like us on facebook
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7203 Goodman Road Olive Branch, MS 38654
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A FRESH PERSPECTIVE ON MEMPHIS AREA REAL ESTATE Assisting clients buy and sell the best spots in and around Memphis! Joshua spotts
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901-682-4456 1044 Brookfield Rd Memphis, TN 38119
Contents SEPTEMBER 2017
16 18 20 22 24 32 49
52 53 54 62
Old Dominick Distillery Grand Opening AutoZone Liberty Bowl Golf Classic Gala Bourbon, Bacon & Blues Wine Down at the Dixon Orion Federal Credit Union Feast On The Farm Live at the Garden: St. Paul & the Broken Bones with Drew Holcomb & the Neighbors Art of Dinner Walk To End Alzheimer’s Luncheon Rhythm On The River Blues On The Bluff
Learning Is Hot: Dixon’s Art on Fire Noshing, Sipping & Giving: The Memphis Food & Wine Festival Artful Insects at the Memphis Botanic Garden The Most Beautiful Color of All: Memphian Artist Kelly Fischer at GPAC
Regulars 30 4Home: Big Ideas for Small Spaces 40 Theater Across the Mid-South 42 Fashion: Art Meets Speed 56 Gallery with Ken Hall 58 Weddings 63 Recipes: Game On! 68 Mix & Mingle 70 Memphis Impact September 2017 / 13
fr o m
Seek the Peace and Prosperity of the City in which I have placed you. י ִהְ י ֶה ָלכֶם שָ ׁלֹום, ִכּי בִשְ ׁלֹומָ ּה :י ְהו ָה- אֶ ל, ו ְהִ תְ פַ ּלְלּו בַעֲ דָ ּה, אֲ שֶ ׁר הִ ְגלֵיתִ י אֶ תְ כֶם שָ ׁמָ ּה,שְ ׁלֹום הָ עִ יר-ו ְדִ ְרׁשּו אֶ ת ז. JEREMIAH 29:7
T HE R I S E AN D FA L L O F HE R O ES Whatever Saul sent him to do, David did it so successfully that Saul gave him rank in the army. This pleased all the people, and Saul’s officers. When the men were returning home after David had killed the Philistine, the women came out from all the towns of Israel to meet King Saul with singing and dancing…As they danced they sang ”Saul has slain his thousands and David his ten thousands.” Saul was very angry… 1 Samuel 18: 5-8 דוד עשה את זה כל כך בהצלחה כי שאול,מה שאול שלח אותו לעשות כאשר. וקציניו של שאול, זה היה מרוצה מכל האנשים.נתן לו דרגה בצבא יצאו הנשים מכל,האנשים חזרו הביתה אחרי שדייויד רצח את הפלשתים בעודן רוקדות הן... ערי ישראל כדי לפגוש את שאול המלך בשירה ובריקוד שרו “שאול הרג את אלפיו ואת דוד עשרת אלפיםיו” שאול היה מאוד כועס The Bible tells of the rise and fall of both Saul and David, the first and second Kings of Israel. This passage shows us that for a season both men enjoyed the status of national heroes together. The passages all introduce the weakness in Saul that would lead to his fall and destruction of his kingdom. The prophet Samuel in his books 1st and 2nd Samuel in fact records the rise and fall of both men. Saul’s jealousy destroyed him, while David’s infidelity will lead to murder, war with his own son and ultimately a divided Kingdom. This summer, Memphis has had to endure headlines about the frailties and missteps of two of its sports heroes. First, Hugh Freeze’s missteps cost him his job which is minor compared to the pain he has cost his family. Coach Freeze was known by many a charity in Mississippi as a man who cared about those in need. Second, Zach Randolph announced to Memphis that he would be leaving the Grizzlies to play for Sacramento; this announcement was greeted by Memphis and the Grizzlies with a cry of sadness and gratefulness. The Grizzlies announced the retirement of his jersey. The airways and social media were filled with thoughts on how Memphis and Z-Bo both rose above themselves because of each other. Z-Bo hadn’t been gone a month when the headlines changed from highlighting the qualities of our home-town hero to the missteps of a sports figure throwing a party that got a little out of hand. In both cases, the elevated status of these men made them targets for their behavior
AB OU T T HE F R O N T COVE R Top & Scarf KITTIE KYLE Pants - KITTIE KYLE Shoes LORI JAMES. Photography by McKendree Walker.
14 / September 2017
outside the norm, but if we are all honest, most of us could not survive the status of hero if all our thoughts and actions were made known to the public. The strength of the Mid-South is not its public heroes but its tens of thousands of private heroes. These heroes fill our churches, synagogues and notfor-profit organizations. Their staffs, members and volunteers are all called to work quietly and most often with recognition to make a difference in their communities. This past Lee Stafford at the doors of week, I walked the grounds Montpelier Missionary Baptist of an old abandoned Church in West Point, Mississippi cemetery and church with my mentor and friend Lee Stafford. Lee has been quietly restoring the old abandoned Montpelier Missionary Baptist Church near West Point, Mississippi. Lee grew up visiting and singing in the choir as a child, and he told me, “I must be kin to half of the people buried here.” In its day, the church was a vital part of the community. While it was abandoned over 50 years ago, the cemetery still serves the lineage of those member-families with the most recent headstone from a death in 2016. Lee, and the many people who are helping restore the property, are not heroes in the traditional meaning; they are the heroes that change a community one small kindness and deed at a time. They don’t have to worry about their own human frailty to bring them down, because they don’t seek to live in the limelight. 4Memphis may briefly shine the limelight on the silent heroes of the Mid-South, and it is hopefully not to lift them up for a fall, but to inspire others to join them in making a difference in Memphis.
September 2017 Volume VII • Number 11 PUBLISHER
Jim Walker firstname.lastname@example.org MANAGING EDITOR
Sandi Butler Hughes email@example.com ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Lesley Harris Colvett firstname.lastname@example.org ART DIRECTOR
Ben Williams email@example.com DIGITAL MARKETING MANAGER
Anna Grace Newell firstname.lastname@example.org ADVERTISING
Mark O. Ramirez email@example.com
Cathy Farrell firstname.lastname@example.org
Becky Crucifixio email@example.com PHOTOGRAPHERS
McKendree Walker Mark O. Ramirez COPY EDITOR
McKendree Walker STUDENT INTERN
Nikodem Niziolek Seek the Peace and Prosperity of Memphis. Jim Walker
ABOUT THE TABLE OF CONTENTS Jacket LORI JAMES, necklace LORI JAMES, T-shirt & pants OAK HALL, shoes LORI JAMES, sunglasses MODEL’S OWN. Photography by McKendree Walker.
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OLD DOMINICK DISTILLERY Grand Opening
N OT E S It was a day of celebrating the return of the original Memphis spirit, Old Dominick. Artfully crafted cocktails using the Old Dominick spirits were poured, plus appetizers by Memphisâ€™ finest chefs, and live music through the afternoon. Liquor-by-the-drink is available in the Tasting Room and on the Rooftop Patio - share a sip soon!
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
June 24, 2017
Old Dominick Distillery
Deni Reilly & Michael Smiley
Doug Windham, Karen Carlisle, Clark Schifani, Anne Wesberry & John McCormick
Joe Huskey & Hannah Williams
Kristen Weber, Jordan McCutchen, Michelle Garcia & Missy Alsobrook
Chris Canale, Helene Champ & Alex Canale
Ben Prudhomme & Mollie Miller
16 / September 2017
Felicia Suzanne Willett & Tavora Gardner
Andy & Jason Wells
Parker Patterson & Kaitlin Thomas
Colin Harnish & Shelby Geminn
Kellie Walker & Melanie Short
Julie & Mark Van Blaricon
Mark Stuart & Jason Adkins
Jay Sieleman & Priscilla Hernandez
Greg & Marty Marbry
Joslyn Hebda & Justin Jackson
Patrick Sullins & Nina Dowell
OUR CONFIDENCE COMES WITH EXPERIENCE
In addition to passing our demanding 165-point inspection, each Certified Pre-Owned Land Rover comes with an up to seven-year, 100,000-mile limited warranty†. For you and your Land Rover, the adventure has just begun. LAND ROVER BLUFF CITY 6335 Wheel Cove Memphis, TN 38119 901-844-9400 www.landroverbluffcity.com Models Shown: 2015 Range Rover Evoque, 2015 Range Rover Sport, 2015 LR4. †Land Rover Approved Certified Pre-Owned Coverage, including limited warranty and roadside assistance, expires up to seven years from the original in-service date or 100,000 miles, whichever comes first. Original in-service date is the earlier of the new-vehicle retail sale or in-use date, as reported to Jaguar Land Rover North America, LLC. Select vehicles may have the option for different warranty terms. Vehicles with the 7 years/100,000 miles limited warranty are limited in supply and only available at participating Land Rover Retailers. See your local authorized Land Rover Retailer for complete terms and conditions of the limited warranty and service coverage.© 2016 Jaguar Land Rover North America, LLC
N OT E S
AutoZone Liberty Bowl
GOLF CLASSIC GALA
The 23rd annual AutoZone Liberty Bowl Golf Classic was held Monday, June 26 at Ridgeway Country Club, and to kick off the tournament festivities a “Distinguished Citizen Award Dinner” was held at the Hilton Memphis Hotel on Sunday, June 25. Guests enjoyed cocktails, bidding at a fabulous auction, followed by dinner. All proceeds from the tournament directly benefited St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
June 25, 2017
The Hilton Memphis
with Tim McCarver
Pam Mattingly, Tim McCarver & Janet Gatewood
Lexi Gaddy, Ashley Reed, Lauren Beau, Margaret Thomas
Doug Browne, Terry Roland, Deirdre Battista, Rich Peterson & Tom Bowen
H.B. Ross & Daphine Craig
Charles Rafael & Rebecca Dinstuhl
Brooke Tweddell, Susan Arney & Rudi Scheidt & Leigh Shockey 18 / September 2017
Bob Shockey & Ben Johnson
Kevin & Natalie Meagle
Steven & Melissa Thomas
Steve Kyce, Janice Bomar with Chuck & Barbara Strong
The Power of Makeup Confident Planner Collection FALL 2017
The Power of Putting Your Best Face Forward
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P O P L A R AV E N U E AT R I D G E WAY I N R E G A L I A
8/21/17 10:26 AM
N OT E S
BOURBON, BACON & BLUES
Shane Waldroup and Scott Barnes, who are avid bourbon collectors, hosted a rare tasting to benefit the Special Olympics of Greater Memphis. Loving the thrill of the hunt to find those rare and allocated bourbons, Waldroup and Barnes have over 150 different varieties and distilleries. Guests were given an opportunity to taste many rare bourbons and go from barrel to barrel station where Steven Plunk of Germantown Village Wine & Liquor helped facilitate a blind tasting. Enthusiastic supporters of Special Olympics were given scorecards to rate their favorites, which were then identified to them later in the evening. Jimmy Gentry of Paradox Catering & Cuisine also creatively paired the bourbons with bacon and small bites to create a most memorable evening while raising money for programs.
Bourbon Tasting P H OTO G R A P H Y
Mark O. Ramirez
July 15, 2017
Veronica & Brett Batterson
David & Toni Evans
Alex Stanfill, Lyman Anderson, Scott Barnes & Shane Waldroup
Melissa Taylor & Lisa Taylor
Beth & Tim Maxwell
Brian Califf, Cindy Hearn & Lindsay Califf with Shane Waldroup & Scott Barnes
Brian Douglas & Angela â€œMarilynâ€? Moon
Brittany Enochs & Brian Douglas
Josh Woods, Kevin Wilson & David Wiggins
Steven & Ashley Plunk
Lindsay & Brian Califf
Carrie Barnes & J.R. Willis
Valerie Morris, Chris Funke & Melissa Payne 20 / September 2017
Brad Tuber, David Wiggins, Kevin Wilson & Shane Waldroup
Bonnie Hollabaugh & Valerie Morris
Clients seldom care about the books their lawyer wrote. Clients care how their case went and how they were treated. The Rice’s have received the AIOFLA’s Client Satisfaction Award for the past 3 years. “Larry is simply the best divorce lawyer in the business. His team of attorneys and paralegals make sure that their clients are well informed and taken care of on a daily basis. They get results and make even difficult divorces come to a conclusion quickly and smoothly.” -Robert LaBonia “Larry Rice helped me navigate through a difficult divorce. He was kind, compassionate, and very knowledgeable. I never would have made it without him. I would recommend him to anyone!” -Dawn Hicks “As a client, Mr. Rice and his staff provided superlative knowledge and guidance, with not only my best interest in mind, but more importantly, that of my child. With results far beyond expectations, I can attest to Mr. Rice and staff’s organized handling of what are always emotional and difficult times in the client’s life.” -Larry Hensley “I cannot express my gratitude and complete satisfaction of a job well done from such a brilliant and caring team as the Rice Divorce Team. They are indeed top notch and will beat your every expectation!” -Jennifer Roberts “As an attorney who has interacted with attorneys on a daily basis for more than fifteen years, I was impressed by Nick Rice! Nick made every effort to work out my case at the lowest possible cost. However, when my ex-husband failed to negotiate, Nick was ready to go to court. He ensured that I too was prepared for court. Nick was always available to respond to my questions or concerns. I felt as though I was in the best hands throughout the process. I appreciate the way I was treated by everyone at the Rice firm! Without hesitation I highly recommend Nick Rice.” - Angie “Larry Rice is one of the best attorneys in the Memphis area. I know firsthand because he was the best attorney for my personal situation, and for that I am grateful. I recommend Mr. Larry Rice without hesitation as one of the best divorce attorneys.” - Dr. John E. Bell “To say this man is a brilliant attorney would be a gross understatement. Keen instincts, an innate understanding of the human psyche, and adaptive strategies give him an extraordinary edge. He clearly intimidates opposition. If you are looking for representation that will afford you a calming sense of control during a most tumultuous time, the clear choice is Larry Rice.” -Elizabeth Holman “Larry Rice handled my divorce the way that I wanted it handled. I wanted to work out a settlement that would not leave me enemies with my ex, but would still protect my interests in my 23 year marriage. We walk into his office with a heavy heart and walk out knowing we have the best on our side! I recommend his entire office and staff to anyone needing legal help.” - Leanne Simmons “One of the best phone calls I ever made was to Nick Rice. Nick's knowledge of the law and his dedication to his clients is extraordinary. He is clever, intelligent, steadfast, well-spoken and confident. Nick did an outstanding job in the courtroom, and he gave me peace of mind throughout the entire process.” - -Beth
The Rice Divorce Team 901.526.6701 www.aboutdivorce.com
275 Jefferson Ave., Memphis, Tennessee 38103 Results will vary from case to case. For more reviews go to aboutdivorce.com/reviews
N OT E S
WINE DOWN AT THE DIXON
The July Wine Down at the Dixon was a fabulous opportunity in the middle of summer to enjoy delicious appetizers and taste a variety of fine wines amongst the splendor of the Dixon Gallery & Gardens.
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
July 21, 2017
Dixon Gallery & Gardens
Liz Nail, Shari Capers, Martha Mayers, Pam Wells & Michelle Reynaud
Debbie Reid & Melissa Taylor
Kristin Brewer & Makalla Wilson
Amanda Vogel, Ekim & Erim Sarinoglu & Cathy Lu
Marshall & Lisa Johnson
Allison Williamson & Catherine Portera
Corky Sinks & Chantal Drake
Lindsey Bishop & Jenny Robichaux Erika Braden, Ziggy Mack & Jasmine Stafford
22 / September 2017
Elise Piper & Catherine Higdon
Susan TePaske, Ralph Smith, Jud TePaske & Lynn Smith
Olivia Wall & Allyn Chapman
P ROPERTIES F OR S ALE
Shady Grove • $997,000
Central • $849,000
Normandy Park • $1,690,000
R E C E N T LY S O L D P R O P E R T I E S D SOL
K ELLY E RB Affiliate Broker, Multi-Million Dollar Club Member (2015, 2016) e-PRO Real Estate Certification
HAVE NEVER TRUSTED TWO AGENTS MORE " - W ILL D.
S PECIAL T HANK Y OU TO MY PARTNER
901.355.3830 // [OFFICE] 901.682.1868
5860 Ridgeway Ctr. Pkwy. #100, Memphis TN 38120
K E L LY E R B R E A L T O R . C O M
ORION FEDERAL CREDIT UNION 60th Anniversary
N OT E S Orion Federal Credit Union was founded in 1957, and recently celebrated their 60th Anniversary. Employees and friends gathered at Catherine & Maryâ€™s to toast the big event! Orion FCU has grown to become the largest credit union in west Tennessee, with over 60,000 members and offers a full spectrum of banking options ranging from savings and checking accounts to home, auto, commercial, and personal loans. Congratulations, Orion!
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
August 4, 2017
Catherine & Maryâ€™s
Daniel Weickenand & Andrea Fowlkes
Jamie Robert, Carol Hagan, Ken Neill & Joey Hagan
Sarah Petschonek, Eric Matthews & Casey Condra
Diane Jalfon, Cole & Daniel Weickenand John Sr., Michelle & Hon. John Fowlkes Jr.
Dawn Graeter, Mayor Jim Strickland & Harold Graeter
Carol Hagan, Marta & John Stineff
Nancy & Harry Seratt
Nikki & Chad Barton
Samantha & Ken Swann 24 / September 2017
Trey Carter & Terry Ingram
Stuart & Randi Harrington
Floyd Brummett, Avneet Cheema, Kurt Snyder & Theresa Benavidez
Learning is The Dixon Gallery & Gardens’ Art On Fire event benefits Memphis & the Mid-South.
Story and photos courtesy of Dixon Gallery & Gardens
Dixon twice a year to explore the galleries and gardens and complement their art lessons.
n Saturday, October 21, 2017, the Dixon Gallery & Gardens will host its eighth annual Art on Fire fundraiser. Last year was a blazing success with over 1,200 guests and even more are expected this year. Art on Fire is an event that unites guests from all around the Memphis community who come to have fun and support the Dixon’s Education Programs! Each year, the Dixon partners with over 20 Memphis restaurants for an evening of live music and entertainment, fire dancers, and an auction all centered around a massive bonfire on the Dixon’s South Lawn. It is always a fun and exciting evening under the stars. The Dixon is well known for creating scholarly and inspiring art and garden exhibitions. Lesser known is that the Dixon offers vital arts education for Memphis and the Mid-South. The funds raised by Art on Fire deliver key resources to support free programs that serve a wide range of groups, from underprivileged families, individuals with different developmental challenges, and at risk youth. Through the Shelby County Schools Adopt a School program, the Dixon’s outreach instructors visit Willow Oaks Elementary and Sharpe Elementary every month. They provide art lessons to all their pre-k, kindergarten and first grade classes, which adds up to 200 students. Students are also invited to the 26 / September 2017
The Art to Grow outreach program offers a hands-on, creative experience for pre-k through 8th grade students in Memphis and the Mid South. The activities relate directly to current exhibitions on view in the museum and gardens. The colorful Art to Grow cargo van and its talented and creative instructors visit schools, churches, libraries and summer camps, bringing art and horticulture to their learning space. The curriculum offered provides students with stimulating and creative experiences teaching art concepts and skills that meet the curricular needs of elementary students in art, math, science and social studies. Each lesson includes a presentation on the topic and a hands-on activity. Inspired by the Meet Me at MOMA Alzheimer’s Project, the Dixon created an outreach program specifically designed for people with Alzheimer’s. Mosaics include the participation of diagnosed individuals, family, friends, loved ones and caregivers. A licensed art therapist introduces participants to an interactive dialogue about selected works of art from the Dixon’s collection. The hands-on activity included in the program makes art accessible and enjoyable to people with dementia and their caregivers. Mosaics can be implemented at care facilities or at the Dixon. These are just a few of the many community programs offered by the Dixon and supported by the funds raised through Art on Fire. When you attend Art on Fire, you support these programs and many more. Tickets are on sale now at dixon.org/artonfire. Be sure to join us for the “hottest night of the year” and give Memphis area students continued opportunities to experience the Dixon.
2017-18 SEASON | DIVAS, NOT DAMSELS Verdi’s LA TrAVIATA Rossini’s ThE ITALIAN gIrL IN ALgIErS Scarlatti’s ThE TrIuMph Of hONOr Five new operas inspired by Memphis OpErA 901 ShOwcASE SEASON bEgINS OcTObEr 13. SubScrIpTIONS STArT AT $75. TIckETS AND INfO AT operamemphis.org
Noshing, Sipping & Giving The Memphis Food & Wine Festival By Sandi Butler Hughes | Photography by Justin Fox Burks hat began as a “what if” conversation among friends, over a glass of wine naturally, has grown into a major fundraising event...a must-have ticket, and in the inaugural year was listed as one of the top 10 best parties of 2016. And now, on October 14, the Memphis Food & Wine Festival is back for year two! The Memphis Food & Wine Festival (MFWF) showcases exquisite foods from renowned chefs from around the world, plus vintners pouring over 150 wines from 40 wineries selected especially for the evening. Festival-goers not only get to enjoy the fabulous cuisine and fine wines, but they also get to tantalize their taste buds for a good cause -- they are supporting FedExFamilyHouse, the beneficiary of the event. FedExFamilyHouse is a home-away-from-home for out-of-town families of children being treated at Le Bonheur Children’s Hospital. In 2016, $100,000 was donated, a phenomenal sum for the first year of a totally new event for Memphis. “The inaugural Memphis Food & Wine Festival was the greatest single culinary event in the history of the city,” said Kevin Kane, President and CEO of the Memphis Convention & Visitors Bureau. And 2017 is on-track to be even bigger and better! This year’s event, with over 34 chefs, offers an expanded lineup that is a who’s-who of culinary excellence, both locally and worldwide. Top local chefs participating include José Gutierrez of River Oaks, Wally Joe and Andrew Adams of Acre, Erling Jensen of Erling Jensen, Andreas Kisler and Konrad Spitzbart of The Peabody, Russell Casey of Bounty on Broad, along with Ryan Trimm of Sweet Grass. Ryan explained that his involvement in the MFWF is about sharing the culinary arts as well as giving back. “FedExFamilyHouse is such an important part of Le Bonheur and the patients 28 / September 2017
they treat. It’s easy to think about the costs that the medical treatment puts on a family, but often times it’s the hotel stays, the food, and definitely the emotional taxes that can cause more stress on a family,” he said. “FedExFamilyHouse helps to alleviate some of these issues, and although I can’t support to the amount I would like, Memphis Food & Wine Festival helps me to give back in the best way I know how.” Memphis is emerging as a “foodie city,” and the MFWF is further promoting the Bluff City as a culinary hot spot, as evidenced by the list of outof-town-chefs participating. The impressive list includes Ken Frank of the Michelin-starred La Toque in Napa; Tory McPhail of Commander’s Palace in New Orleans; and a festival favorite, Deb Paquette from Etch and Etc. in Nashville. Other notable guest chefs are Thierry Rautureau of Loulay Kitchen & Bar and Luc in Seattle and Hugh Balthrop with delectable Sweet Magnolia Gelato from Clarksdale, MS. The MFWF also welcomes acclaimed French chef Guy Savoy. He has five well-respected Paris restaurants, including his flagship entity Restaurant Guy Savoy. This crown jewel holds three Michelin Stars and is consistently chosen by top international restaurant critics as one of the world’s greatest fine-dining establishments. If Paris is too far for dinner, he also has a musttry, North American flagship Restaurant Guy Savoy located in Caesars Palace in Las Vegas. Chef Savoy not only wanted to be a part of this incredible new food festival, but he was intrigued by Memphis. He committed to participate in the MFWF on the conditions that he could eat some of our famous barbeque and visit Beale Street for our world-renowned blues. Our city has a mystique, even for the most continental and seasoned world travelers. Fine cuisine is complemented by fine wines, and so the MFWF sommeliers and winemakers will be offering expert guidance for attendees. Approximately 40 vintners and wineries including Frank Family Vineyards, Silver Oak,
Twomey, and Gerard Bertrand will be pouring chardonnays and brut roses to cabernets and pinot noirs. Guests will be sipping these fine wines from beautiful Riedel crystal stems that are also a collectible “party favor.” A festival that is spotlighting the best of Memphis would not be complete without homegrown Memphis music. This year’s music lineup features the Ghost Town Blues Band and the Jack Rowell Royal Blues Band - two phenomenal local bands with a reputation for playing great Memphis music. The MFWF is a non-profit, 501(c)(3) organization with a mission to showcase Memphis’ culinary talent while raising funds and awareness for a selected non-profit. The festival is held on the grounds of The Live Garden at Memphis Botanic Garden, so the setting, scenery, and sound is pure perfection. With high-top bistro tables scattered throughout the space and reserved table seating, guests have a chance to mix and mingle - sip and sample their way around the entire festival area. So, what began as a “what if” conversation among friends – Al LaRocca, Sherry & Bob Chimenti, José Gutierrez, Colleen DePete and Nancy Kistler – has become a reality and a tasteful treat to embrace. “We all have a true appreciation of great food and great wine,” claims Sherry Chimenti, “and we all believe in promoting and giving back to our city. FedEx was on board as a strong supporter of this event as it was being launched, and quickly joined by many sponsors in the Memphis community.” Through the power of friendship and vision, The Memphis Food & Wine Festival is an evening of culinary excellence making a difference in our city, for our city! For more information and to purchase tickets, visit memphisfoodwinefestival.org.
Big Ideas for small
By Lesley Harris Colvett Photography submitted by the interior designers
Interior design has no limits, and small spaces are no exception. These areas can still have big style and impact. Four interior designers offer their expert advice on how to make the most with a smaller space.
Warner Moore Interior Design 475 North Highland, #12 A Memphis, Tennessee 38122 901.848.9832 firstname.lastname@example.org
Anthony Shaw Style 2485 Parkway Place Memphis, TN 38112 901-454-6200 FB A.Shaw Style IG @a.shawstyle ashawstyle.com
Rachel Gray Interior Design & Consulting 496 South Main St. # 201 Memphis, Tennessee 38103 901.443.5454 rgrayinteriordesign.com
Cindy McCord Design 1289 South DuBray Place Collierville, TN 38017 901.610.3907 cindymccord.com
For more inspiration from these designers, follow us on Instagram @4MemphisMag and like us on Facebook 4MemphisMag.
Always think vertically in a small space. Use tall furniture and built ins to draw the eye upward. If using curtains or shades, start them at the crown molding for maximum height. Vertically striped wallpaper and fabrics also create the illusion. When using drapery, extend the rod so curtains don’t partially cover the window. Windows are a small rooms best friend. They draw the eye outward to bring in the landscape. Wallpapering the ceiling also draws the eye up. Anything that moves your eye up makes the room look larger.
Small spaces can be a real challenge. One must decide the function and mood of the room. There are many things to consider. Let’s explore some of them. COLOR For a light and airy room pale, cool colors make the walls recede. Greens, blues, lavenders, and whites expand the space visually. A hard finish such as eggshell or pearl is light reflective, which helps to illuminate. Paint the same color on walls and trim for visual continuity. This unifies the space. Using different shades of the same color, walls, furniture and accessories create a coherence that makes the space feel more open. Opt for lighter on the floor as well as walls. This helps create an airy feeling.
LIGHTING Overhead lighting in a small space is the kiss of death. Always use lamps to spread light around the room. Small pools of light enhance and romanticize the space.
USE OF SPACE
Scale is of utmost importance. Keep furniture small in scale. Use sofas and chairs that show legs not skirts. Don’t use overstuffed upholstery. This keeps the space from looking cumbersome. Place larger furniture on the wall opposite the entrance so it will not crowd the space. Make use of glass and lucite in your small space. Several coffee and end tables are offered in the medium as well as sofa tables. These pieces take up very little space visually. Using mirrors in a small room can achieve a sense of depth. Placing mirrors on opposite walls facing each other enhance depth immensely. They also add light and sparkle. Mirrors create the illusion. It’s all “smoke and mirrors” as they say.
Make use of hidden storage through multipurpose furnishings. Use ottomans for storage and extra seating. End tables with drawers and a trunk for a coffee table are excellent choices. Tall bookcases are also a great storage option and add visual interest. They could be painted the same color as the wall so they would visually recede. That goes for case pieces as well.
30 / September 2017
ACCESSORIES As I said, use small-scale furniture. Now I say use large scale accessories sparingly. A large painting anchors the space. Don’t do a montage of small pictures that clutter the walls. A few well-placed objects are much better than small collections that confuse the eye. One must avoid clutter at all costs. Remember this overall truth. Keep it Simple.
“The secret of happiness, you see, is not found in seeking more, but in developing the capacity to enjoy less.” - Socrates
What’s trending right now in Memphis is a monochromatic palette with fabric, walls, and accessories all matching. I really don’t follow trends that will leave a room dated in just a few years because I always want to be sure a space feels good, whether it’s done today or was done years ago.
Not all small spaces are created equal, but here are a few things to consider…
After meeting with my clients, I look at their goals, what I want for them, and I tend to push the envelope in creating the right atmosphere. In a dining room, texture and drama are important. In small places I will choose a dominant wall. From there, I will choose paper, artwork, or sculpture to be the focal point. Oftentimes, I will use mirrors to create greater illusions and layer lighting for added impact. Honestly, small spaces are fun challenges and really shape my projects in ways that are welcome surprises. My aesthetic ranges from traditional, to Mid-Century, to contemporary, and striking the balance between seriousness and comfort in any client’s home.
My younger self would scoff at that sentiment and navigate in the opposite direction, but with the passage of time, my middle-aged self accepts the concept of “less is more”. National trends show more Americans embracing the “less is more” attitude by choosing smaller, simpler living spaces - especially millennials. The lure of a small space is undeniable for numerous reasons and connotes a coziness only achieved by a limited amount of square feet, hence the photographed image, which is from a recent installation of a small paneled library approximately 180 square feet.
PHOTO BY STEPHEN JERKINS
I’ve been working as a designer for more than 20 years and small space challenges come up all the time. For me, creating mood is all about the art of the mix and I combine textures, hues, and objects that span decades and epitomize the personality of my client. I really start by looking at the room itself, whether it is a powder bath or a living area, and so forth. Identifying the needs of the place and pulling out what’s in my imagination is where it all begins. No space is too small. The dining room is an area of the home that I find should be intimate, and there are so many ways to get the most out of it if it’s a tight space. This is a room for sharing important meals along with the everyday pleasures of life and it can range from chic to sexy and anywhere in between.
PHOTO BY ANTHONY SHAW
PATTERN & TEXTURE Pattern and texture are companions like grilled cheese and tomato soup. Tomato soup alone is sufficient, but adding the cheesy component elevates the whole experience. Likewise, using a mix of soft fabrics with pattern and texture adds great depth. Use caution selecting these fabrics as too much pattern can overwhelm a diminutive space and a lack of pattern can create a dull vibe. SCALE & PROPORTION Too little scale and proportion can wreak havoc on a small space just like too much salt or pepper can ruin a dish. Select furniture that does not overpower the room and is appropriate for the room’s purpose. Upholster furniture in fabrics that are similar to the wall color so your eye flows through the room rather than stopping on one particular piece. Installing one large piece in the room, such as artwork or a mirror, adds drama as well as scale. A large mirror will also reflect light and make the room seem larger than it’s actual size. Similarly, an exaggerated (large) flush-mount lighting fixture installed on a ceiling instantly opens up the room adding to the scale and proportion of the room.
PHOTO BY JULIE ROSS
CINDY MCCORD First of all, choose a paint color that provides a beautiful background for fabrics and furnishings. Benjamin Moore’s “Linen White” and “Floral White” are two of my favorites. Paint walls, trim, ceilings and cabinets all the same color to give the space a more unified look. Evaluate your amount of natural light and take advantage of every bit of it! Do not cover your windows and doors with heavy treatments, but use lightweight solid panels that are mounted on the outside of the windows. This creates warmth and softness in the space. Using simple hardware in iron or wood in soft tones or finishes also helps to create the smooth, clean openspace feel. The scale of furnishings you use is so important in a small space. There are many options for comfortable or interesting seating without using over-
If your space is somewhat lackluster, consider adding architectural details, such as picture frame molding to the walls or installing floor to ceiling floating shelves for an instant makeover.
sized upholstery pieces. Once again, using solids and textures for the bigger pieces can help give the space an airy feel. Then, use a splash of color or design in your sofa or chair accent pillows. Interesting pieces of art can complement and add to a space. Don’t over accessorize. Use a few of your favorite pictures and items that mean something to you. Keep things simple and clean! Soft lighting with table and floor lamps are so important. Lamps needs to be near areas where one might sit to read. I always like to leave one lamp on so when I come in to a room at night it feels more welcoming. I use soft, pink light bulbs and I love everything on dimmers. So whether you are working with a studio, small apartment or starter home, just remember, simple is better! September 2017 / 31
N OT E S
FEAST ON THE FARM GALA
The Expo Center at Agricenter International was adorned with hundred of sunflowers for the annual Feast on the Farm Gala. The evening was a fundraiser for Agricenter education programs, and included a spirited live auction led by Jeff Morris of Morris Auction Group. The successful night raised over $80,000 in net proceeds for the non-profit dedicated to agricultural research, education, and conservation.
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
June 10, 2017
Jan & Bliss Hicky with June Ohlendorf
Chris Jarvis & Kimberlee Kee
Dwayne & Malerie Young
Scharice McGaughy & Ebony Woody
Ludy & Joe Callaway with Susan Wilson
Anna & Tim Roberts
Mayor Bill Morris with Connie Hayner, Valerie & Jeff Morris
Jeremy & Meredith Park 32 / September 2017
Paula Barnes & Sanne Roumans
Nick & Hollie Kenney
Nicole & Tyler McGlaughlin
Alison & Sean McCarty
e c i o h C s ’ c i Crit INTRODUCING
Small Plates Menu In the Bar Every Day at 5:00pm
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artful insects at the Memphis Botanic Garden By Sandi Butler Hughes Photography courtesy of David Rogers
hese bugs could be the star of a sci-fi movie, but instead they are the star attraction at the Memphis Botanic Garden. The “Big Bugs at the Garden” exhibit opens Saturday, September 16, and will be on view until New Year’s Day. The giant sculptures are created from natural found forest materials, and are the inspired work of artist David Rogers. Based in Long Island, NY, David had an artistic epiphany in 1990 while visiting a cousin’s farm in Vermont. “I encountered a maple sapling bent over from previous winter’s ice storm. There was something about the curvature and posture of this particularly ravaged tree – a backbone to a large beast, perhaps that suggested a new life for the tree.” Over the course of 12 days, he created a “dinosaur” sculpture using dried branches and different varieties of tree saplings. “This first large-scale branch construction sculpture encompassed and crystallized all of my previous work and life experience. It would forever transform my perception of what could be conceived and created using all-natural materials,” he explained. David always thought bugs were a great subject matter, and he decided to create the bugs to be larger-than-life so when we see them in nature, we might see them in a different way. “I thought if I reversed the natural scale maybe we would observe them differently and the more important role they play in nature,” he said. Since in 1994, his Big Bugs have toured public and 34 / September 2017
private botanical gardens and nature centers in 40 states, including the prestigious National Arboretum and the United States Botanic Garden, both in Washington, DC, and Disney World Epcot Center in Orlando, FL. “My initial goal was simple enough, I was inspired to make sculpture out of the natural materials that was fun to look at. The exhibit evolved to become something much bigger by raising awareness, as well as providing more opportunities for broader educational platforming,” he said. While at the Memphis Botanic Garden, a series of special bug-themed events are planned including an opening-day picnic on the lawn (September 16), movie nights (A Bug’s Life, October 7; Beetlejuice, October 28), a young-adult/millennial-oriented Bug (pub) Crawl (September 30), and many more during
the exhibit’s 100+ day run. While normally Terminix is tasked with eradicating bugs, they are the presenting sponsor for the Big Bugs exhibit. Additional supporting sponsors are International Paper, Speer Charitable Trust, AutoZone, and Orion Federal Credit Union. With their help, the Memphis Botanic Garden is reaching out to schools throughout the community to encourage and assist in their attendance and educational opportunities, courtesy of these enormous insects. Experiencing Big Bugs is free with garden admission. Call 901-636-4100 or visit memphisbotanicgarden. com/bigbugs for full schedule of events and information.
Little Big town
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Memphian Kelly Fischer to Exhibit
“The Most Beautiful Color of All”
Art Collection at GPAC in September and October elly Fischer is no stranger to Memphis. Or Switzerland, or Italy, or France. The list continues and she is bringing new paintings and collectable works to Memphis— her home, for a special exhibition opening at GPAC (Germantown Performing Arts Center) September 23. Curated by Mariavelia Savino, the show will include paintings of vibrant color—some abstract and some more structured. The big difference in this Memphis show (vs. her shows all over the world) will be the pricing. Kelly has established special pricing for her hometown in order to give back to GPAC and the Memphis arts community. Her prices have increased over the past few years as she has collectors and buyers who love her style and the size of some of her pieces. The show will include some paintings that are 8’ x 6’ in size. “I love big paintings and when you go to New York or Italy and see a massive painting in a room, it makes a huge impact,” says Kelly.
Painting since the age of six, Kelly says that art and writing are her passions. She has also published a series of children’s books—one of which is the inspiration for the upcoming show. “When I was six and we took painting classes, there was a girl in our class who sold one of her paintings for $5. I remember feeling that surge of wanting that—people wanting to buy my art--and it is as real today as it was then,” says Kelly. Since that point, she has evolved as a trained and former Montessori School founder and Headmistress (English Montessori School of Bern, Switzerland), writer, publisher and artist. Kelly is a wife and mom to four children and resides both in Bern, Switzerland and Memphis, TN. “I love to come home to Memphis and paint. A single painting can take me a week or two or it can take me up to six months, depending on the structure.” When in Memphis painting, she uses her garage as her studio due to the size of the canvases as well as the massive amounts of paint she uses. “I can get paint everywhere and not have to worry about it here,” she says. One of the inspiring things about Kelly is her ability to connect with people and engage to get their feedback on her work. “I like hearing people react to my art—both the good and the bad, and most artists don’t want that. I love it,” she says. Kelly’s engagement has certainly paid off. Recent exhibitions include locations like Palm Beach, FL; Bosina; London, England; Santa Fe, NM; Miami, FL; Venice Italy; and Zurich, Switzerland, to name a few. After the GPAC show, it’s back to Italy for Kelly. “It’s hard work and you have to put yourself out there and go do these shows to grow and improve,” says Kelly. And the people she meets love her work, buy her work and collect her work. In fact, when the word gets out that Kelly’s paintings are priced especially for Memphis, it
36 / September 2017
would not be surprising for her collectors across the globe to purchase them over the phone. Depending on size and structure, Kelly’s paintings are selling on average for about $8,000. Some of her commissioned work has sold for $17,000. The GPAC show will include approximately 20 paintings all priced under $4,000 and less. So it is possible that buyers from out of town will find out and purchase over the phone. This pricing is a one-time, only available in Memphis type of show because Kelly loves Memphis and GPAC and believes in giving back. “I love Memphis and I want people to have my art at a more affordable price than what I can get internationally or in New York or Miami.” The exhibition opens at GPAC with a reception (open to public) September 23 from 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. Her art will hang in GPAC through October 31 and will be for sale immediately. In fact, Kelly has already sold 3 paintings as the word is spreading but don’t worry—she’s painting everyday until the show and is replacing what she has sold. “I get up at 5:00 a.m. everyday and start painting so there will be a lot to choose from in this show.” Kelly’s email is email@example.com.
1800 Covington Pike Memphis, TN 888.271.7217
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H O B S O N R E A LT O R S The Sign of Distinction since 1972
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3693 Autumn Ave Michelle Koeppen
391 S. Shady Grove Rd. Jenny Grehan
3526 Highland Park Pl. Mary Jane Fuller
66 Monroe Ave. Unit 402 Barbara Cowles
2 W. G E Patterson Ave. #216 Barbara Cowles
580 Club Walk St. Unit 6 Lila Saunders
4063 Minden Rd. Carrie Evans Benitone
250 Patterson St. Thomas Henze
Woodlands Condo Lila Saunders
4813 Kingsgate Place N.
6304 Shady Grove Rd. E. Jennifer & Joel Hobson
Betsy Kelly & Eleanore Maynard
Across the Mid-South with Will Lowery & Bizzy Walker
Fetch Clay, Make Man
Set in a rain forest bar and brothel in the war-torn Congo, the establishment’s matriarch, Mama Nadi, keeps peace between customers from both sides of the civil war, as government soldiers and rebel forces alike choose from her inventory of women, many already “ruined” by rape and torture. Inspired by interviews she conducted in Africa with Congo refugees, this play is an engrossing and uncommonly human story with humor and song. Winner of the 2009 Pulitzer Prize for Drama
Muhammad Ali forms a bond with Stepin Fetchit - the first Black Hollywood actor to become a millionaire, albeit, by embodying a demeaning stereotype. Ali wants to learn Black fighter Jack Johnson’s legendary “anchor punch” that he believes Fetchit, who was friends with Johnson, knows. Inspired by their actual friendship, the play explores how each dealt with the pressure of being a Black public figure trying to shape his identity in the face of outside forces
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12 Angry Jurors
Pushed to their boiling points, coworkers Violet, Judy, and Doralee concoct a plan to get even with their sexist, egotistical, and bigoted boss. In a hilarious turn of events, they live out their wildest fantasies – giving their boss the boot! While their boss remains “otherwise engaged,” the women give their workplace a dream makeover taking control of the company that had always kept them down.
Courtroom Drama. A blistering character study of the American melting pot and the judicial system that keeps it in check. A single juror is the only holdout for a guilty verdict in a patricide trial and sets sights on getting the other jurors to look at the situation in an objective, unbiased way. What develops is a picture of America at its best … and worst.
Shrek the Musical
The Orpheum | September 19 - September 24
Hattiloo Theatre | August 11- September 3
Playhouse on the Square | August 11 - September 3
Theatre Memphis | August 18- September 10
Hattiloo Theatre | September 15- October 15
Theatre Memphis | September 15- October 1
Rodgers and Hammerstein’s The King and I
Great Family Fun. Shrek, an embittered ogre, and his loyal steed Donkey embark on a quest to rescue the beautiful yet temperamental Princess Fiona from a fire breathing, love-sick dragon. Add the diminutive powerhungry Lord Farquaad, a gang of fairytale misfits and you’ve got the biggest, brightest musical comedy around making it a singing and dancing extravaganza.
One of Rodgers & Hammerstein’s finest works, THE KING AND I boasts a score that features such beloved classics as “Getting To Know You,” “I Whistle a Happy Tune,” and “Shall We Dance.” Set in 1860s Bangkok, the musical tells the story of the unconventional and tempestuous relationship that develops between the King of Siam and Anna Leonowens, a British schoolteacher whom the modernist King, in an imperialistic world, brings to Siam to teach his many wives and children.
Shakespeare in Love
This 2014 Pulitzer Prize-winning play takes place In a run-down movie theater in central Massachusetts, where three underpaid employees mop the floors and attend to one of the last 35-millimeter film theatres in the state named The Flick. For Avery, this isn’t a dead-end job. It’s a way to get closer to the art form he loves. Passionate debates about cinema lead to a friendship of sorts with co-workers Sam and Rose. Their tiny battles and not-so-tiny heartbreaks play out in the empty aisles, becoming more gripping than the lackluster, second-run movies on screen.
Young Will Shakespeare has writer’s block…the deadline for his new play is fast approaching but he’s in desperate need of inspiration – enter Viola. This beautiful young woman is Will’s greatest admirer and will stop at nothing to appear in his next play. Set against a bustling background of mistaken identity, ruthless scheming, and backstage theatrics, their love quickly blossoms into his greatest masterpiece.
The Circuit Playhouse | August 25- September 10
Lost in Yonkers
Germantown Community Theatre | September 1-17 Lost in Yonkers is a coming-of-age story set in Yonkers, New York. Simon’s Tony and Pulitzer Prize-winning play centers around two brothers, Arty and Jay, who live with their grandmother and their mentally challenged Aunt Bella, while their father travels, desperately trying to scrape enough money together while working as a salesman to pay off his debts to a loan shark, and their mother has died of cancer. Over the course of the play, the young boys learn lessons about love, responsibility and the importance of family that will carry them into adulthood.
40 / September 2017
Playhouse on the Square | September 22- October 8
Hattiloo Theatre | September 29- October 22 In the autumns of their lives, three longtime girlfriends find themselves living single. Jo is recently widowed; Mary’s husband has left her for a younger woman; and Wilhelmina has been busy pursuing her career. Using their social status and wealth, they ensnare younger male suitors and assume the role as “cougars” - or, in this case, “black panthers”. But the younger men have their own plans.
September 25 - 30
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DREW HOLCOMB & The Neighbors P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
August 11, 2017
Memphis Botanic Garden
Judy Vandergrift, Kathy Simonetti, Russell Anderson & Madelyn Rutesill
Vicki Duggins, Dorothy Mayse & Mert Guin
Lainey & Jay Harvill & Kirsty-Rhe Janse
Meghan & Cox Rushton with Denice & Jim McMahon
Devon Doyle, Brittney Carey & Mandy Jackson
Dawn Graeter with Sheila & Jim Wilson
Michael Lightman & Johnny Pitts
Stefanie Taylor, Kelley Lewin, Ami Tasker & Pam Hodges
Joe & Mareen Yarborough
Diane Jalfon, Bonnie Thornton with Cathy & Earle Farrell September 2017 / 49
Beth Harper & Andy Overton
Carol Williams & Bob Olson
Shade & Tish Sullins
Rachel & Andy Sisk
Angela Ralph, Bonnie Walker, Rob Clark & Michael Ralph
Letty Irvin, Maggie Lavoie & Abby Bowers
Mary Ann Hodges, Karen Carlisle, JJ Krauch, Kim Pitts, Susan Arney & Anne Wesberry
Cathy & Terry Lynch with Valerie Morris
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Sponsored by Delta Dental First Tennessee Bank Grinder, Taber & Grinder NexAir CBIZ Kendra Scott Social
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YEARS OF CARING
Saturday, November 4, 2017 7pm
Earle talks with Sherry May, Co-director of Live at The Garden, about the 2017 Concert Series
A Benefit for Church Health
Want to support Church Health at Crosstown Concourse and see an amazing concert in unique setting? Then come see Robert Randolph & the All Star Band at Party on the Plaza at Crosstown Concourse!
for tickets: churchhealth.org/events
Mon-Fri 3-6 pm 4MEMPHISSHOW
LIVE STREAMING AT KWAMTHEVOICE.COM
Want to be a part of the 4Memphis Show? Contact us at cathy@4Memphis.com September 2017 / 51
ART OF DINNER Church Health P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
July 7, 2017
Culinary enthusiasts and those who are interested in making healthy meals enjoyed an interactive cooking class at the Church Health Center. The series of cooking classes feature Memphis-area culinary talents who guide attendees through new and delicious dishes at the new teaching kitchen at Crosstown Concourse. The tickets to participate in this class benefit Church Health’s nutrition programming.
The Premier Tennis, Fitness & Social Facility in the heart of East Memphis AMENITIES INCLUDE
Anne Hotze with Bevan Lee & Ann Ritz
26 TENNIS COURTS MULTIPLE TENNIS PROFESSIONALS
Ben & Annie Cornelius
YEAR-ROUND SWIMMING OUTDOOR BAR RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE BAR LUXURY LOCKER ROOMS STEAM ROOM THERAPEUTIC WHIRLPOOL MASSAGE SERVICES FULL SERVICE PRO SHOP SOCIAL EVENTS FITNESS CENTER & STUDIOS
Dwayne Wright & Desiree Lambert
COMPLIMENTARY CHILD CARE SPECIALIZED PROGRAMS FOR KIDS
Mimi West, Sharon Moore & Grace Talbot
SWIM TEAM GOLF PRIVILEGES RACQUETBALL, HANDBALL SQUASH PICKLEBALL
Call for your tour today!
Margaret & John Ueleke with Barbara & Conrad Schansoo
Julia Hencel & Heidi Pettyjohn
For Membership information please contact Taylor Taylor at 901-765-4404 Follow The Racquet Club @rcofmemphis
5111 Sanderlin Ave. • Memphis, TN 38117 901.765.4400 • rcofmemphis.com Kristina Jackson, Chefs Josh House & Autro Rodrigues, Latisha Daniel 52 / September 2017
WALK TO END ALZHEIMER’S LUNCHEON P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
July 19, 2017
Lafayette’s Music Room
The annual “Memphis Walk to End Alzheimer’s Kickoff” was held for community members interested in participating in the Walk in November, and many Memphians attended this fun kick-off event. The walk itself will be held at Tiger Lane at Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium & Fairgrounds on Saturday, November 4. Mark your calendars that World Alzheimer’s Day is September 21. The Alzheimer’s Association is the leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer’s care, support and research.
• • ••• • • • •• • ___ ___________ ________
Lisa Anyan & Marsha Tucker
Christine & Carol Williamson 3 EARLIER SUNSET HOURS; NEW SUNSET BAR MENU; SEASONAL COCKTAIL MENU; EXECUTIVE CHEF DAVE KROG
Phyllis & Destiny Whitmore Zachary Hatley & Sandra Williams
Daniel Lund, Jessy Doyle, Andrew Veteto & Gavin Yates
Elizabeth Barton & Shelly Kemp
CHAMPAGNE & OYSTERS SEPTEMBER 13TH OYSTER FLIGHT • SUNSET MENU SMALL PLATES • FEATURED GROWER CHAMPAGNE FLIGHT NEW EARLIER BAR HOURS 4:30 UNTIL
EXECUTIVE CHEF DAVE KROG 5040 Sanderlin Ave | Memphis, TN 38117 901-818-0821 | interimrestaurant.com Lauren McClure, Brooke Ehrhart, Richard McClure & Laura Beth Davis September 2017 / 53
N OT E S
RHYTHM ON THE RIVER
Royal Studios 60th Anniversary Kick Off
Happy 60th to the world-famous Royal Studios! A kick-off party held at Royal Studios on Willie Mitchell Boulevard served as the launch of a three-part anniversary celebration, and guests were treated like rock stars at this party - dining on Yvonne “Aunt Von” Mitchell’s famous soul food dinner, the same meals prepared for artists such as Melissa Etheridge, Bruno Mars and more. The night celebrated the rich history of Royal and Poppa Willie with live music from the Bo-Keys and legendary musician Don Bryant. Check out Royal Studios website for the next two anniversary events coming up this fall!
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
July 28, 2017
Daniel Weickenand & Kevin Cleveland
Rudi & Honey Scheidt
Willie Bland, Yvonne Mitchell, Mae Cleaves, Delois Hodges with Deborah & Ashley Williamson
Dinah Mitchell & Andreas Williams
Pat Mitchell-Worley & Catrina Guttery
Aubrey Howard, Yvonne Mitchell, Al Kapone & Tonya Mitchell 54 / September 2017
Archie “Hubbie” Mitchell, Pat Rayner, Herbie O’Mell, Howard Grimes & Rev. Charles Hodges
Liza & Stephen Routh with Locke Isaacson
Boo Mitchell & Hal Lansky
Cecilia Walker & Matthew Heffington
Patrick & Deni Reilly
Leah & Benjamin Mitchell
Clara & Dr. Lamar Bailey
Miller Vance, Bill Myers, Kate Hackett & Lindsey Mackie
WINNER OF 4 TONY AWARDS B E S T M U S I C A L R E V I VA L
Jose Llana and Laura Michelle Kelly in Rodgers & Hammerstein’s The King and I. Photo by Matthew Murphy.
Our CDs are a perfect fit.
SEPT. 19-24 • ORPHEUM THEATRE ORPHEUM-MEMPHIS.COM
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AT LICHTERMAN NATURE CENTER
Scarecrows on Display September 15 - November 17, 2017
Beautiful Design, Excellent Service & Quality Products Serving Memphis for Over 12 Years! (formerly The Curtain Exchange)
• Custom Drapery & Shades • Drapery Hardware • Hunter Douglas Blinds & Shutters • Designer Bedding • Motorization with Home Automation
Stomp in the Swamp BBQ & BIDDING Sunday, September 17 at 5–8pm
tannermeyer.net • 901-767-4055
5992 Quince Rd / Mem., TN 38119 September 2017 / 55
gallery with Ken Hall
Because Maurice and Verdine White of Earth, Wind & Fire were born in Memphis, I think it fair that our city can claim September as our very own anthem of fall. It’s the beginning of school and football weekends, festivals and the performing arts season. Not quite crisp enough for sweaters but on the verge, September marks a new year in many ways. Like a fresh coat of
paint on an old house, September reminds us of the possibilities . A good party song like the Earth, Wind & Fire tune appropriately sets the tone. This is a month you want to grab hold of and dance with. The list below offers everything from lectures to a bike ride, with which to fill your dance card. Don’t be a wallflower!
SEPTEMBER ART EVENTS 8 1 8 “Fathom” Ryan Rasmussen art opening
“SCORE” art opening for Garen Shrader
Clough-Hanson Gallery, Rhodes College, 5-7pm
Gallery Ten Ninety-One, WKNO, 5-9pm
Dixon Gallery & Gardens, 6-9pm
The Dixon’s annual beer tasting!
“Making Marks” Greely Myatt art opening
“Four Knowledge II” art opening
David Lusk Gallery, 6-8pm
“Rebirth of Crosstown” art opening
Photography by Jamie Harmon and painting by Tom Stem documenting the redevelopment.
Art on Tap
Germantown Community Theatre. Through 9/17.
L Ross Gallery, 6-8pm
Askew Nixon Ferguson Architects, 5:30-7:30pm
A 20 year retrospective of Shrader’s work.
Lost in Yonkers
Jeni Stallings & Lisa Jennings art opening
Artist talk by Dolph Smith Brooks Museum, 2pm
“Rustic Memories” NJ Woods art opening
Crosstown Arts, 6-8pm Group art show featuring Kat Gore, Janet Smith, Lisa Williamson, and Beth Winterburn.
Memphis Botanic Garden, 3pm
Please join us for an evening of culinary and wine delights to benefit Special Olympics of Greater Memphis. Guests will mingle between tasting tables prepared by Memphis’ top chefs and enjoy fine wines selected to complement the cuisine.
5100 Poplar Avenue, 33rd Floor
Friday, September 29, 2017 at 6:30pm 2017 Chef Chair Ryan Trimm Wine Sponsor Kirby Wines and Liquors
Individual Tickets $100 • VIP Tickets $150 FEATURING Guest Chefs Josh Galliano – Companion Bakery, St. Louis, MO Nick Rice – Forklift, Tupelo, MS
Samuel Monsour – Preux & Proper, Los Angeles, CA
LOCAL Chefs Andrew Adams – Acre Andrew Ticer - Andrew Michael Italian Kitchen/ Hog & Hominy/ Porcellino’s Ben Smith – Tsunami Craig Blondis – Central BBQ Erling Jensen – Erling Jensen The Restaurant Felicia Willett – Felicia Suzanne’s
Keith Bambrick – McEwen’s Kelly English – Restaurant Iris / Second Line Lance Morton – Amerigo An Italian Restaurant Michael Hudman – Andrew Michael Italian Kitchen/Hog & Hominy/ Porcellino’s Michael Patrick – Rizzo’s Mike Miller – Heritage Tavern & Kitchen
Patrick Gilbert – Owen Brennan’s Ryan Trimm – Sweet Grass / Next Door / Sunrise Tim Bednarski – Elwood’s Shack Wade Hartsfield – Tower Center/ Wade & Company Gibson Donut’s Frost Bake Shop
For more information or tickets visit specialolympicsmem.org 56 / September 2017
Lecture by Markus Zusak, author of The Book Thief
Voices of Yellow Fever
Memphis Reads 2017 book selection, Christian Brothers University, 7pm
Elmwood Cemetery, noon
GPAC, 7 & 8:30pm
David Rogers “Big Bugs” Exhibit
The Secret Sisters
A performance and lunch.
Hank Willis Thomas lecture Memphis College of Art, 6pm With his artworks in such institutions as the MOMA, Whitney, Guggenheim, High, and National Gallery, Thomas speaks with authority as he delivers the lecture “I am. Amen.”
Art of Caring art auction benefitting Baptist Reynolds Hospice House FedEx Event Center Shelby Farms Park, 6pm
12 Angry Jurors Theatre Memphis. Through 10/1.
Fetch Clay, Make Man Hattiloo Theater. Through 10/15.
Jazz in the Box: Adrian Cunningham
Memphis Botanic Garden. Through 1/1/18.
Buckman Performing Arts Center, 7pm Duo with close harmonies.
One Big Home film screening Indie Memphis and Urban Land Institute, Crosstown Arts, 7pm
Metal Museum. Through 9/24.
Ian Hendry art opening Levy Gallery, Buckman Performing Arts Center, 5-7pm
Memphis Renaissance: Going On From Here New Memphis Ballet, Levitt Shell
Kathy Thurmond-Edwards, Agent 680 West Brookhaven Circle Memphis, TN 38117 Bus: 901-767-7744 Cell: 901-550-5852 www.teamkte.com Walk in 9am - 5pm Mon - Fri Call In or Click In 24/7 Evenings & Weekends by Appt
Shakespeare in Love Playhouse on the Square. Through 10/8.
Tour de Cloar Brooks Museum, meet at 1112 Main St., Earle, AR, 10am Bring your bike and meet at the Crittenden County Museum to embark on tour of sites which inspired Carroll Cloar paintings.
Repair Days Bring your broken metal objects as metalsmiths of all kinds come to Memphis to repair and restore.
Painting by Kat Gore, Four Knowledge II show at Crosstown Arts beginning 9/8.
Opera Memphis performance Levitt Shell, 7pm
Paint Memphis 787 S. Willett, noon-6pm Dozens of artists create a public art mural under a bridge. Watch & enjoy!
The Promise of America Memphis Symphony, Cannon Center, 7:30pm
Having one special team for your car, home and life insurance lets you get down to business with the rest of your life. It’s what we do. GET TO A BETTER STATE™. CALL US TODAY.
State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company, State Farm Fire and Casualty Company, State Farm General Insurance Company, Bloomington, IL September 2017 / 57
I Wish My Wedding ....
Photographer CHRISTEN JONES
Inspiration for your wedding
58 / September 2017
Yes!a She Said
Weezie Steffner & Daniel Pouget The Wedding Date: JUNE 16TH, 2018 Ceremony Location: SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Photographer: EMMA KATHERINE HUTTO PHOTO BY EMMA KATHERINE HUTTO
How we met: Daniel and I both attended the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. We had not met each other until our senior year of college. One of my best friends, who also happened to be friends with Daniel, told me, “you have to meet my friend, Daniel. I know you will love him!” Long story short, our friend was absolutely right, and we hit it off. Now almost three years later, we are engaged! We are so happy to be living in Memphis, and we cannot wait until June 16th, 2018!
Laura Leigh Leavell & Nathan James Armstrong Date: MARCH 10, 2018 Location: LEAVELL CHAPEL—NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
How we met: We started talking this time last year when Nathan was going to shows to shoot for 901Music. He asked me to go to a concert with him, but the concert was about an hour away and I didn’t want to be stuck in the car with a guy I barely knew for one whole hour. We talked on and off after that for about a week and he asked me to get dinner in Memphis, which sounded like a much better option (quick escape routes). That first night that we had dinner, we got a little glimpse into each other’s personalities so we went out again. On the second date we really started to get to know each other’s hearts. We found out that we were passionate about a lot of the same things and in the following months we would get to work alongside each other a lot. It was fun seeing how we had very different sets of gifts and abilities, but the more time we spent together the more we saw that the Lord was bringing us together for bigger purposes. We know that this relationship is not about us and we are excited to use it for Him.
PHOTO BY @MARYKATESTEELE | MARYKATESTEELEPHOTOGRAPHYCOM
Photographer MARY KATE STEELE
Want to give a timeless gift? Put your favorite bride in the magazine. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org
September 2017 / 59
Photography THANKFULLY TAKEN
a Wedding of the Month a
MAY 27, 2017
Bethania Baray & Mark Evan Harrison Ceremony Location: DIXON GALLERY & GARDENS Reception Location: DIXON GALLERY & GARDENS Makeup Artist: BETHANIA (THE BRIDE) Photographer: THANKFULLY TAKEN Florist: EVERBLOOM DESIGN Caterer / Bakery: 17 BERKSHIRE Invitations: MINTED
Band / Entertainment: DEEP BLU ENTERTAINMENT Wedding Dress: CHEYNE DRESS BY HOUGHTON NYC FROM
How we met: We met at a mutual friendâ€™s birthday celebration. I was a little late to the party, so by the time I arrived, the only seat left was next to Evan.
Our most memorable wedding moment: Evan and I decided not to do a first look, so the anticipation of seeing him at the end of aisle had my adrenaline pumping so hard before the ceremony. Evan remembers our ceremony the most. There is nothing quite like verbally vowing to be with the person you love for your entire life.
60 / September 2017
DRESS THEORY - NASHVILLE
Bridesmaids Dresses: SHOW ME YOUR MUMU Wedding Planner: HARDIN HOUSE Tent and Rentals: MAHAFFEY
Sunflowers Dinner & Auction Party benefitting
Thursday, September 7 6 o’clock in the evening at the Memphis Hunt and Polo Club
hosted by Glenn & Kirby Floyd
We sincerEly thank our sponsors
PRINTING • MAILING
BLUES ON THE BLUFF
N OT E S One of the best parties of the summer is the Blues on the Bluff, the annual fundraiser for WEVL. Music by three great bands, Central BBQ, Schlafly craft brews, and a magnificent sunset made for a perfect night! Tune in to Memphisâ€™ only listener-supported radio, 89.9FM or listen online at wevl.org.
P H OTO G R A P H Y
LO C AT I O N
Mark O. Ramirez
July 22, 2017
Robert & Esther Gordon
Ben Brock, Tom & Judy Green with David Coleman
Lesley Thompson & Tim Collins
Katrina Perdue & Hamlett Dobbins
Fred Langston, Kim Cross, Janet Harris & Dan Johnson
Kristen Valek & Patrick McGrath
Jesse Michaels & Lauren Bates
CALL US TO BOOK YOU R NEXT M EETIN G OR EVEN T Call us to book your next meeting or event at the largest hotel in East Memphis! We have over 30,000 sq. ft. of flexible space.
939 Ridge Lake Boulevard, Memphis, Tennessee, 38120, USA
62 / September 2017
game on! Photography by Mark O. Ramirez Finally, itâ€™s football season again! This month, our restaurant partners have created great munchies to share if youâ€™re tailgating at the stadium or watching on your big screen in the comfort of home. ERLING JENSEN
LOBSTER AND PLANTAIN TACOS 3 pounds Maine lobster Aromatics (onions,carrots,celery,garlic,bay leaves,peppercorns) Boil lobster and aromatics for seven minutes, shock in ice Crack and shell lobster meat (set aside)
BACON WRAPPED OKRA POPPERS 6 okra pods 3 ounces Beemster cheese
3 strips thick cut bacon cut in half
Cut okra in half and hollow out, place half an ounce of Beemster in okra pod, cut in half and wrap in bacon. Grill until melty and crispy.
PLANTAIN TACO SHELL Slice medium ripe plantains on mandolin and fry in taco shell mold at 350 degrees
2 ripe avocados 1 lime (juice and zest)
Salt and pepper to taste
Puree all ingredients in a food processor (set aside)
WATERMELON-MANGO PICO DE GALLO 1 Cup small diced watermelon 1 Cup small diced mangos I medium shallot brunoise 1 tsp. minced garlic
1 lime (juice and zest) 1 orange (zest only) Salt and pepper to taste Boston Bibb lettuce for garnish
GARNISH Basil Oil Micro Greens
Fresh orange slices
Mix all ingredients except bibb lettuce and let stand for thirty minutes in refrigerator to meld. Place inside Boston Bibb Lettuce leaves as a bowl
September 2017 / 63
SALUD! AT WHOLE FOODS POPLAR AVENUE
GAME DAY ROASTED PEPPER & BACON QUESO
1 poblano 1 jalapeno or serrano pepper 4 strips bacon, cut into lardons (thin strips) Â˝ small onion, minced 1 chipotle pepper in adobo sauce, minced plus adobo sauce to taste 1 can 365 fire roasted diced tomatoes,
drained well 12 ounces grated medium or sharp cheddar, about 3 cups packed 2 tablespoons cornstarch 1 can 365 evaporated milk salt and pepper to taste
Roast the peppers: on a gas stovetop, place the peppers directly on the burner and turn on medium-high heat. Turn the peppers with tongs, charring the peppers on all sides until blackened. Transfer to a bowl and cover with plastic wrap to steam. Alternatively, cut the peppers into large pieces, removing any seeds or ribs, skin side up on a sheet pan. Place under the broiler and cook until the skin is blackened. Transfer to a bowl and cover with plastic wrap to steam. Once cooled, remove the skin, seed the peppers and chop. Set aside. In a medium fry pan, cook the bacon over medium heat until crisp. Remove the cooked bacon with a slotted spoon and drain on paper towels. Add the onion to the bacon fat and cook until softened and translucent. Add the roasted peppers, bacon, chipotle pepper, adobo sauce and tomatoes to the skillet, cooking just until heated through. Take off the heat and set aside. In a double boiler or in a microwave-proof bowl, mix together the shredded cheese and cornstarch. Stir in the evaporated milk. Over a double boiler, whisk the cheese mixture until smooth. If heating in the microwave, heat on half power for 45 second intervals, stirring in between each batch, until smooth. Once melted, add in the tomato-pepper mixture, seasoning to taste with salt, pepper and additional adobo sauce if desired. Serve warm with chips. 64 / September 2017
8 ounce filet mignon 4 yeast rolls 1 baby portobello mushroom, sliced 1/2 small red onion, sliced
1/2 red bell pepper sliced 1 tablespoon olive oil 1/2 cup parmesan shredded salt and pepper to taste
PESTO MAYO 8 basil leaves 2 cloves garlic 2 tablespoons olive oil
1/4 cup parmesan, grated 1/2 mayonnaise salt and pepper to taste
In a food processor, combine basil, garlic, oil, parmesan and blend. Mix pesto with mayonnaise and season to taste. Cut the filet into 4 2-ounce slices. Season with salt and pepper and grill to desired temperature. Place a saute pan over mediumhigh heat. Once hot, add oil and onions, peppers and mushrooms. Saute 3 to 5 minutes, or until softened. Slice rolls in half and spread pesto mayo on both sides. Assemble sandwiches: filet, vegetables, and parmesan cheese. Bake for 3 to 5 minutes at 350Â° to melt the cheese and brown the rolls.
BRENNAN’S SRIRACHA SHRIMP 1 pound 40/50 Shrimp seasoned flour: 3 cups all-purpose flour
1 tablespoon salt 1 tablespoon pepper
Whisk till fully incorporated EGG WASH 3 eggs, whole
¼ cup whole milk
Whisk till fully incorporated. Divide seasoned flour in two separate bowls; put egg wash into a third bowl. Flour shrimp into dry flour mixture, then into the egg wash, and again into the dry ingredients. Fry in 350 degree fryer for 3 minutes. Strain shrimp from fryer and place onto a paper towel lined pan. In separate bowl, put ¼ cup Sriracha Tartar Sauce and toss fried shrimp in sauce. SRIRACHA TARTAR SAUCE 3 shallots, diced 2 tablespoons garlic, diced 8 cups mayonnaise 1 ½ cups sriracha 1 cup lemon juice
2 cups cornichons, sliced 1 tablespoon onion powder ½ cup sugar salt & pepper to taste
Place all ingredients in mixing bowl, stir until fully incorporated. Garnish serving dish with iceberg lettuce, piquante peppers and sriracha tartar sauce.
STOUT BRAISED SHORT RIB SLIDERS SHORT RIBS: 3 tablespoon olive oil 4 large beef short ribs 3 cloves garlic, chopped 1/2 onion, sliced 1/4 cup brown sugar 2 teaspoons black pepper
2 teaspoons salt 2 teaspoons cumin 24 ounces Guinness beer 1 1/2 cups beef stock 1 teaspoon cornstarch
SLIDERS: 12 Brioche rolls, cut in half and toasted 6 ounces extra sharp cheddar
cheese, sliced Dill pickles
Preheat oven to 380 degrees. In a large dutch oven, heat olive oil over medium-high heat. Sear the short ribs on all sides, including the ends, until browned, approximately 2 minutes per side. Remove the meat to a clean plate and set aside. Add the onion and garlic to the dutch oven and cook until the onions are translucent, approximately 3-4 minutes. Stir in the meat, spices, Guinness, and beef stock. Bring the mixture to a boil, then reduce to a simmer. Cook uncovered on the stove for 20 minutes. Then cover the dutch oven and cook in the oven for 2 hours, until the short ribs are fork tender and falling off the bone. Remove the meat to a plate to cool. Place the dutch oven with the cooking liquid back on the stove over high heat. Reduce the liquid by half. Rapidly whisk in cornstarch to ensure no clumps form. Continue reducing the sauce until it is thick. Using your hands or two forks, shred the short rib meat. Add
the meat to the thickened sauce. Stir to combine. To assemble the sliders, place the bottom half of every toasted brioche roll on a clean baking sheet. Add approximately 2-3 tablespoons of short rib meat coated in the sauce to the bottom half of every bun. Top each slider with cheddar cheese. Melt the cheese under a broiler set to high (watch them closely!) for approximately 30 seconds. Add pickles and the top half of rolls. September 2017 / 65
BLEU RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
LUCCHESI’S RAVIOLI & PASTA COMPANY
BLEU BBQ NACHOS
LUCCHESI’S ARTICHOKE SPINACH DIP
1 bowl full of fresh corn tortilla chips, fried 8 ounces BBQ pulled pork 8 ounces nacho cheese sauce green onions, as needed
diced tomato, as needed fresh chopped cilantro, as needed sliced jalapenos, as needed sour cream, as needed
In a large bowl, place tortilla chips and top with the BBQ pork and nacho cheese sauce. Garnish with green onions, diced tomato, cilantro and then drizzle with sour cream. Serve and enjoy!
66 / September 2017
1 medium onion, diced ½ stick butter 1 tablespoon fresh garlic, minced 1 large container Lucchesi’s Italian Spinach
3 cups artichoke hearts 8 ounces cream cheese 1 cup parmesan cheese salt and pepper to taste
Melt butter then add onion and garlic; saute until onion is soft and clear. Add spinach, artichoke hearts, and cream cheese. Stir until cream cheese is melted. Add salt and pepper to taste. Pour into a serving dish and top with parmesan cheese. Serve warm with your favorite chips.
INTERIM RESTAURANT & BAR
INTERIM CHICKEN WINGS To prepare chicken wings: toss wings in 1 cup brown sugar, Âź cup cinnamon, Âź cup salt , and cayenne to taste. Bake wings on 350 until done. If desired place wings in fryer to achieve crispy skin. Toss wings in thai chili sauce and garnish with green onion
GARLIC AIOLI 2 tablespoon mayo juice from half lemon
Choose your favorite vegetables. In small bowl mix 3 cloves minced garlic, kosher salt and cracked black pepper to taste, and fresh parsley. Lightly brush the vegetables with the oil and place on the grill. Pictured: corn, peppers, onions, broccolini, portobello mushroom.
1 clove minced garlic salt to taste
Using a mandolin shave russett potatoes to desired thickness. Fry in 350 degree oil until golden brown. Drain on paper towels and season with salt or favorite herbs.
Mix all ingredients together
September 2017 / 67
mix&mingle JOSEPH PHELPS VINEYARD WINE DINNER The Capital Grille recently hosted an extra-special wine tasting dinner with Joseph Phelps Vineyards. The evening featured the fine fare from Capital Grille chefs and world-class wine pairings from the family-owned and operated wine estate in Napa Valley.
Blake Hazlerig, Sarah Leonard, Chris & Jennifer St. Marie with Chef Josh Burkeen
Carla Riley & Dena Ward
Bundtles of joy.
Mary Taylor Kurdelmeyer & John Pickle
Eric & Erin Muller
PARK + CHERRY BY CFY CATERING PREVIEW LUNCH The Dixon recently hosted a preview lunch at Park + Cherry by CFY at the Dixon Gallery & Gardens - and the new offerings are delish! The new chef-partners, Kristi and Kevin Bush of CFY Catering have re-imagined Park + Cherry, and created a menu that makes the Dixon a perfect lunch destination. Lunch is served TuesdaySaturday, 11a-2pm. For more information, visit dixon.org.
Shower them with bite-sized bundtinis, sold by the dozen.
Memphis 5679 Poplar Ave., Suite 102 (901) 208-8984 NothingBundtCakes.com 68 / September 2017
Melissa Peterson & Justin Fox Burks
Maddie Robinson, Amy Lawrence & Chantal Drake
Kevin & Kristi Bush
Kevin Sharpe & Jennifer Chandler
mix&mingle ORAL SCHOOL SLIDERS & SPIRITS Baron’s Man Cave in Germantown recently hosted a “Sliders & Spirits” to benefit Memphis Oral School for the Deaf. The gentleman’s spa offered their famous barbershop services to guests, raising over $3,000 in scholarship assistance for students at MOSD who are deaf and are learning to listen and talk without needing sign language. Upcoming fundraising events include the 8th Annual MOSD Golf Tournament on September 28th at Cherokee Valley Golf Club, and on November 3rd, the “Hoedown for Hearing” at Menagerie Farms in Collierville. For more information, visit mosdkids.org.
Josh Prince, Callen Hays & Michael Alberson
Allen Joyner & Michael Kenney
end-stage kidney disease
Tejal Patel, Hemanth Veluswamy & Sheetal Patel
I wish to have a swimming pool
Kristy & Michael Catlin (Down & Back Cornhole Company) & Andrew Bartolotta
RefeRRing a child to Make-a-Wish is as easy as aBc! Children between the ages of 2½ and 18 with a life-threatening medical condition may qualify for a wish. They do not have to be terminally ill, and there is no socioeconomic criteria.
A B C
lways be sure to get permission from a legal guardian. A family member, medical professional or potential wish child can submit a referral. e sure to remember that the child’s physician will determine wish eligibility. Eligibility is based on the child’s diagnosis. all us or refer online at midsouth.wish.org. Simply submit names and phone numbers, and Make-A-Wish Mid-South will do the rest!
1780 Moriah Woods Blvd., Suite 10 Memphis, TN 38117
To refer a child or learn more, visit: midsouth.wish.org or call 901.680.9474
September 2017 / 69
What’s in Our Name
Since its first issue in March, this portion of the 4Memphis magazine that features teenagers has been called Memphis Impact, and I’m sure many people are curious as to why. Sure, the fashion section is fluffy and fun to check out every month, but what is this magazine doing to actually impact Memphis in a positive way? Until this issue, the Impact staff has tried to incorporate articles that include volunteer work or put a spotlight on kids who are impacting Memphis in their own way, but this month the staff has decided to make it blatantly obvious how we want to change and help our community. Starting now, the Impact staff plans to visit a different nonprofit each month to see first-hand how these various charities are contributing to the Memphis community in their own way. Ranging from animal shelters to free clinics, we plan to see how every single operation makes Memphis a better place. After volunteering ourselves by walking dogs, reading to third graders, or cleaning up the streets, we will release an article explaining how to get involved with that specific non-profit and what the service there consists of. If any nonprofit wants to be featured, we encourage them to reach out to us as we would love to visit! Otherwise, we plan to volunteer places where the members feel most passionately about. My name is Langston Myers, and I am a sophomore at St. Mary’s Episcopal School. I am the Editor of Memphis Impact, and I am an avid writer, which is my inspiration for the creation of Memphis Impact. I write not only for this magazine but for my school newspaper and another online magazine. I swim and play tennis for St. Mary’s and am a cheerleader for MUS, but I am also involved in student government programs like Model United Nations. When I am not doing homework or any of these things, I spend just about every waking hour at youth group.
As Impact is a fairly new portion of the magazine, we want to contribute to these nonprofits as much as we can, even if we can’t give much financially. Aside from the publicity of being featured in the magazine, we plan to begin merchandise sales in September featuring our brand new logo! We will sell t-shirts, hats, stickers, you name it. Anything that we can put a logo on, we will sell. All the proceeds will go to the charity we have featured that month, so every sale counts! At the end of the day, 4Memphis wants to say something powerful with its influence. Not everyone has an opportunity to have such a loud voice and sometimes the people that do misuse it. This staff wants to bring the people in our city together by lending a helping hand when possible, and contributing in a way that is not just by typing something up on a computer or snapping a picture, but by actually serving. As of September we are accepting applications! Any high schoolers interested in journalism, graphic design, photography, fashion, or philanthropy are encouraged to send their resumes to email@example.com!
Contents September 2017
70 From the Editor and Contributing Staff 71 Church Health 72 Fall Fashion Shoot 73 School’s out for summer...practices?
70 / September 2017
My name is Carolyn Lane, and I am a junior at St. George’s Independent School. I am excited to be a part of Memphis Impact and hope to continue writing articles and designing pages in the future. As Memphis Impact’s final layout editor, in addition to my own pages, I construct the final InDesign file to be sent to press each issue. I will be Editor-in-Chief of my school’s newsmagazine next year, which won best newspaper/magazine in Tennessee the past two years. I am the editor-in-chief of my school’s literary magazine, a Bridge Builder, and the coordinator of book club. I was chosen to represent Tennessee in the Al Neuharth Free Spirit Program, which accepts one journalist per state. I look forward to seeing where the magazine goes in the future.
My name is Margo Valadie and I am a junior at St. George’s Independent School. I am so excited to get the opportunity to be a part of the Memphis Impact staff. I have helped work on the layout of the Emerging Fashion Designers Q&A, and look forward to contributing my photography and design skills to stories in the future. At my school, I am the Editor-inChief of the Yearbook staff, a student ambassador, and can always be seen with a bag of camera equipment. I am thrilled to be on Memphis Impact and cannot wait to work on future issues with this super talented staff.
My name is Mary Elizabeth Whitmire, and I am a junior at St. Agnes Academy. I am delighted to be a part of Memphis Impact, for which I write and take pictures. Outside of the magazine, I devote most of my time to creating art or participating in theatre. I am also active as the president of an organization with Madonna Learning Center and an upcoming editor of my school’s art and literary magazine, Calliope. I am so excited to see how Memphis Impact will inspire the future leaders of Memphis.
My name is Madison Grinder, and I’m a sophomore at Hutchison School. I’m honored to be a part of the Memphis Impact staff as a writer and photographer, and I have loved working on projects, including Memphis Fashion Week and Emerging Bands and Artists in Memphis. Aside from my position at Memphis Impact, I play volleyball and lacrosse for my school and play competitive lacrosse with No Excuse. I also spend my time volunteering at many service organizations, such as the Salvation Army, Su Casa, and the special needs program at Second Presbyterian Church. I’m so excited to be a part of the growth of 4Memphis Impact and can’t wait to see it develop.
My name is Alice Crenshaw, and I am a junior at St. George’s Independent School. I work as a graphic designer and photographer for Memphis Impact. Away from the magazine, I enjoy spending as much time as I can outside, whether it is backpacking, camping, playing lacrosse, or water skiing. I spend a large amount of my time taking photos, painting, drawing and playing guitar. With my hectic schedule I find it very important to spend quality time with my friends and my family, so I am constantly working to stay involved with them. I come from a large family and being with them and hearing their stories inspires my art, so I believe that is the most important of my life to me.
My name is Merrill Culpepper, and I am a sophomore at St. Mary’s. I am the stylist for Memphis Impact and I am so excited to be a part of this amazing addition to 4Memphis. I have always loved fashion and how confident someone’s style can make them feel. Along with working for Memphis Impact, I play soccer and lacrosse for my school, and I am also involved in YoungLife. I cannot wait to continue styling for Memphis Impact and to see where the magazine goes in the future.
Photography by Lindsey Lissau
By Merrill Culpepper
Crosstown Concourse, otherwise known as the old Sears building,
per flowers will be strung together and will create a flower curtain that will
recently reopened its doors and is now home to different businesses, or-
be installed near Church Health in the fall. We were able to make multiple
ganizations, restaurants, and so much more. Madison Grinder, Alice Cren-
flowers and put them in a huge bin with all of the others that have been
shaw, and I had the opportunity to visit Crosstown and more specifically,
made by people passing by. This project brings the Memphis community
Church Health. While we were there, we learned about the many different
together and engages everyone in an Art Project that they might have not
ways this organization helps the greater Memphis community.
been able to participate in otherwise. We got to experience the great things Church Health is doing for Memphis and how much more it
We started our volunteering in the Church Health Nutrition Hub,
will be able to do in its new location at Crosstown.
where we got to learn all about the different opportunities in the kitchen. We helped set up the food for a cooking class, called the Culinary Medicine Community Cooking Class offered every Thursday, which teaches not only healthy cooking, but also how to use the different equipment in a kitchen. Culinary Medicine Continuing Medical Education Classes and
Church Health could use volunteers anywhere from Nutrition Teaching Kitchen to reading to children. Go to www.churchhealth.org for more information
The Art of Dinner Series are two additional classes offered in the Church Health Nutrition Hub. The Hub teaches the Church Health Center community how to make healthy meals with good flavor and helps people enjoy these meals in community.
Another activity we got to participate in was the Stargazer Garden
Art Installation, which is a collaboration installation with Church Health and Crosstown Arts, led by Crosstown Arts resident Eric Clausen. Crosstown Arts will have different installations every nine months, this being one of the firsts. Anyone who enters Crosstown is encouraged to make a paper flower near Church Health in the West Atrium. All of these pa-
September 2017 / 71
Left: skirt and necklace from Threads, top from Sachi Right: dress from Indigo
Left: Jeans from Indigo, bomber jacket and purse from Sachi, glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe Right: top and purse from Threads, pants from Sachi, Jacket from Indigo, glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe
72 / September 2017
Left: jumpsuit and necklace from Threads, glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe Right: dress from Sachi, purse from Threads, glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe
Left: top from Sachi, necklace and shorts from Threads, jacket and purse from Indigo, Glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe Right: dress and jacket from Sachi, purse from Indigo, shoes from Threads, glasses from Peepers Optical Shoppe
School’s out for summer...practices? Practices dominate athletes’ summers By Carolyn Lane For most high school students, summer is the ideal time to rest and relax after months of homework and school-related stress have upended any semblance of a normal social or sleep schedule. But to many fall athletes, summer break means one thing: time to prepare for the upcoming season. According to MUS senior Benjamin Freeman, who placed 16th at the state crosscountry meet last year, Memphis University School (MUS) cross-country runners began practice June 1 and practiced multiple times a week. “We practice six days a week over the summer and we start between 6 and 6:30 a.m. at Shelby Farms or MUS,” Freeman said. “Two days a week they are at Shelby Farms and four days a week they are at MUS.” While to some these practices may begin too early, according to the Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Association’s 2017-2018 Handbook, “in the Summer there are no restrictions in regard to practice” for any sport with the exception of the two-week dead period, during which no coach-run practices can be held. Since there are so few restrictions from TSSAA, many football teams begin to prepare for the upcoming season in June though they practice without the use of pads. “OTAs [summer MUS football practices] go on for two to three weeks in June then there’s a dead period enforced by the TSSAA where you’re not allowed to practice for two weeks,” MUS senior Daniel Schumake said. “After that dead period, we have another two weeks of OTAs then we start two-a-day practices.” For many, TSSAA’s enforced dead-week period, which typically falls the last week of June and first week of July, allows athletes to take a break and go on vacation without having to worry about missing practices. “A lot of people take vacations in the dead period,” Schumake said. “The dead period gives everyone a chance to take a break. Waking up in the summer at 6 or 6:30, when all of your other friends are getting to sleep in, kind of sucks because they’re asking you to do all these things and you can’t because you have football in the morning, so that two weeks is crucial.” Similar to the cross-country team at MUS, the St. George’s cross-country team begins practicing the second week of June, which Varsity boys cross-country captain Lucas Williamson believes greatly improves success at the beginning of the season. “The people who were running the whole summer are the people who are in the
top eight at practice and they’re looking really strong at this current point, even before heading into speed work,” Williamson said. “I think these summer runs have set us up much better than year’s past.” While cross-country and football begin team practices in June, at some schools, sports like girls soccer do not begin team practices until the end of July. For example, St. George’s varsity girls soccer began on July 20 when the team traveled to the University of Tennessee Chattanooga to attend a preseason team camp and only after camp did they begin daily practices, something St. George’s junior Emma Bennett believes has both its positives and negatives. “I think I actually appreciate two-a-days because it’s all at the end and you can do basically anything you want for the rest of your summer so it’s great that the coaches allow that,” Bennett said. “I’d think I’d offer optional practices though... because that way you can bond with the team throughout the whole summer instead of just showing up and being with each other for four hours – even though there’s no problem with that – and it’s not as much of a shock physically when you get to two-a-days.” According to Schumake, the MUS football team is closer because of summer practices. “We’re absolutely closer and I think that’s why we do it. I mean it’s great to get the extra practice time in and to make sure that everyone’s there so you can get work done but I honestly think it’s more about the relationships that you form,” Schumake said. “You’re with your teammates for eight hours, so you get to talk to people you might not have talked to if you had not been on the team.” While cross-country is not considered a team sport in the way other sports typically are, MUS cross-country senior Hastings McEwan got to know the younger runners because of summer practices. “It’s kind of cool taking the younger guys to practice, getting to know them and to see their dedication levels as they continue with cross country for the next four years,” McEwan said. In the end, Bennett believes that summer practices are beneficial in the long run. “Two-a-days are hard, and when I’m in two-a-days, I’ll definitely be complaining about them but I understand their importance and understand their practicality,” Bennett said. “They definitely help and I’m definitely in a lot better shape than I was beforehand.” September 2017 / 73
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