JANUARY 23, 2014
PECOS LIFESTYLES & ENTERTAINMENT MAGAZINE
Music of Sound 2 | Winter Film Festival | Free Art Friday
Thursday, January 23, 2013 Volume 21, Issue 2
Publisher: Charles Fischer Editor: Rey Berrones Ad Design: Sandra Martinez, Steve Stone Columnists: Donald Burleson, Stu Pritchard Roswell Daily Record Staff Writers: Amy Vogelsang, Jill McLaughlin, Tess Townsend Roswell Daily Record Staff Photographers: Mark Wilson
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For tickets visit InnoftheMountainGods.com or or call 1-575-464-7053 Mescalero, NM near Ruidoso | Minors must be accompanied by an adult.
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Free Art Friday Music of Sound 2
Correspondence: Vision Magazine welcomes correspondence, constructive criticism and suggestions for future topics. Mail correspondence to Vision Magazine, P.O. Drawer 1897, Roswell, N.M. 88202-1897 or email@example.com.
Submissions: Call 622-7710, ext. 309, for writersâ€™ guidelines. Vision Magazine is not responsible for loss or damage to unsolicited materials. Vision Magazine is published twice a month at 2301 N. Main St., Roswell, N.M. The contents of the publication are Copyright 2012 by the Roswell Daily Record and may not be reprinted in whole or part without written permission of the publisher. All rights reserved. One copy of each edition is provided to 13,000 weekday subscribers to the Roswell Daily Record in the first and third Friday newspaper of each month. An additional 3,000 to 5,000 copies are made available free of charge to county residents and visitors and select site newsstands, and direct mailed to non-subscribers in the retail trade zone. Subscriptions are available by mail for $2 a month or free through subscription to the Roswell Daily Record. The Roswell Daily Record and Vision Magazine are represented nationally by Paper Companies Inc.
On The Cover
(Located in Just Cuts)
In The Spotlight
Roswell Daily Recordâ€™s
Will 2014 be the year of UFO disclosure?
Local band Seek is coming out with a new album. Photographer: Rey Berrones
Free Art Friday
Tess Townsend Photos
Roswell High School student create small works for the public to pocket
By Tess Townsend Record Staff Writer
t's Thursday afternoon, two days after the Jan. 14 shooting at Berrendo Middle School. Roswell High School 10th-grader Feth Huckabee, 15, is sitting at a table in the high school's art room. She's making decals with coyote paw prints on one side and bull dog paw prints on the other. "This is kind of, you know, scary for them," she says in regard to students at Berrendo. Huckabee is one of about 10 RHS students and community members involved in Free Art Friday, an after school club organized by RHS Art Teacher Jessica Parham. The objective of FAF is for members to create small pieces of art to be placed in public spaces and removed by members of the public as they wish. As the name implies, all items are free.
"It's kind of a global thing," said Parham. Parham became acquainted with the concept when she lived in Albuquerque. She says it's common in large cities throughout the world. She brought the program to RHS, where she started teaching this fall, after students approached her asking about continuing the art club that they had participated in during years past. "I decided it'd be nice to have some sort of goal in meeting every week," the teacher said. FAF kicked off in November with students tucking pieces into whatever nooks and crannies they could find in the Roswell Civic Center auditorium during the Pecos Valley Potters Guild Art Sale. Some weeks, the FAF members SEE
ART ON PAGE 14
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 3
By Jill McLaughlin Record Staff Writer aul Rodriguez will bring his familyfriendly comedy show to Roswell Feb. 1. The popular actor and comedian has entertained audiences across the country and in Latin America for 30 years. “I’m just there to have a good time with the audience,” Rodriguez said. “It’s worked for me for 30 years and I don’t think I’m going to change horses now.” Though he is billed as the “Latin King of Comedy,” Rodriguez said he talks about everyday, “human” things during show. “I’m as country as country can be,” he said. “I still farm
The comedy legend comes to the Roswell Civic Center
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4 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
and wear overalls. I try to connect with people on mundane, ordinary things. My dogs, my life, my failures. Why the color of skin has had so much importance to our lives.” The accomplished actor, writer, director and producer said he enjoys visiting with audiences everywhere. He has always believed in making himself understood by his crowd. He doesn’t use profanity. “It’s not necessary,” he said. “After the show, I will stay there until the last person wants a photograph,” he said. “I’m a people person.” Rodriguez has appeared in some 45 films and several tel-
evision series and comedy specials. His film credits include “Without Men,” “Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore,” “The Deported,” and “Beverly Hills Chihuahua.” He has also made guest appearances on several shows, including “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,” “Last Call with Carson Daly” and “Politically Incorrect.” Rodriguez grew up “the poorest of poor” in an immigrant farming family, he said. When he was able to make some money, he bought his folks a farm. Recently, his most important work is fighting for water SEE
RODRIGUEZ ON PAGE 15
John Michael Montgomery
Every Week, Tues Sun
Shroud Exhibit and Museum The Turin Shroud interactive exhibit at White Sands Mall in Alamogordo offers a backlit, full-sized picture, the only interactive VP8 Image Analyzer 3D experience. The exhibitʼs goal is make Turin Shroud available to all including the vision impaired. Hours are Sunday from 2 p.m. -4 p.m., Tuesday - Friday from 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Free admission. For more information, call 446-2113, or visit ShroudNM.com.
Artesia Jan 25
Scratch Art Childrenʼs Workshop The first Childrenʼs Workshop of the year will be Scratch Art with Valerie Vaughn. The workshop will be from 9 a.m. noon at the Ocotillo Performing Arts Center, 310 W Main St. There is a materials fee of $15. For more information call the OPAC at 575-746-4212.
John Michael Montgomery John Michael Montgomery has turned an uncanny ability to relate to fans into one of
Friday Jan 31
Artesia High School Auditorium
County music legend John Michael Montgomery is coming to Artesia. He has had more than thirty singles on the Billboard country charts, of which five have reached number one. The performance will be at 7:30 p.m. at the Artesia High School Auditorium. Tickets are $30. For more information call the OPAC at 575-746-4212.
country musicʼs most storied careers. Behind the string of hit records, the roomful of awards and the critical and fan accolades that have defined his phenomenal success lies a connection that goes beyond his undeniable talent and his proven knack for picking hits. Since the days when “Lifeʼs A Dance” turned him from an unknown artist into a national star, John
Michaelʼs rich baritone has carried that most important of assets–believability. Few artists in any genre sing with more heart than this handsome Kentucky-born artist. It is readily apparent in love songs that have helped set the standard for a generation. Songs like “I Swear,” “I Love the Way You Love Me” and “I Can Love You Like That” still resonate across the land-
scape–pop icon and country newcomer Jessica Simpson cited “I Love The Way You Love Me” as an influence in a recent interview. It is apparent in the 2004 hit “Letters From Home,” one of the most moving tributes to the connection between soldiers and their families ever recorded, and in “The Little Girl,” a tale of redemption that plumbs both the harrowing and the uplifting. It is apparent even in the pure fun that has always found its way into John Michaelʼs repertoire–songs like “Be My Baby Tonight” and “Sold (The Grundy County Auction Incident),” where John Michaelʼs vocal earnestness takes musical whimsy to another level. The performance will be at 7:30 p.m. at the Artesia High School Auditorium. Tickets are $30. For more information call the OPAC at 575-746-4212.
Ozark Jubilee The Jubilee features some of the best entertainers in the country! Headlining the Ozark Jubilee is Bransonʼs funniest comedian and champion fiddler player– Doofus Doolittle. Doofus will have you rolling in the aisles with his unique style of “Hillbilly Humor.” You can expect some of the best fiddle music anywhere! One review written describes Doo-
5 19 $
fus as a cross between Hee Haw & Larry the Cable Guy! In the second half of the show Doofus throws off the Hillbilly hat & tie comes out as alter ego Randy Newman in one of his $5,000 custom tailored suits by Manuel of Nashville. Manuel designs and tailors suits for all the major Nashville acts such as Tim McGraw, Porter Wagoner, Roy Clark, Alan Jackson and many more. Randy Newman, is a World Class Violinist, and has established himself as such not only in Branson, but across the country, having performed with such acts as Ronnie Milsap, Jimmie Rogers, Johnny Rodriguez, Mel Tillis and many, many others. After doing several shows with Porter Wagoner, Wagoner invited Doofus to be a special guest of his on the Grand Ole Opry in Nashville, Tennessee. After an overwhelming response, Wagoner brought Doofus back to the stage to close his portion of the Opry with a fiddle tune. The performance will be at 7:30 p.m. at the Ocotillo Performing Arts Center, 310 W Main St. Tickets are $25. For more information call the OPAC at 575-746-4212. 6 >>
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 5
Tuff Hedeman 2014 Championship Bull Riding The Tuff Hedeman 2014 Championship Bull Riding is at the Lea County Event Center. Saturday, January 25th at 7:30 p.m. Ticket Prices $15 - $75. Stick Bull competition for kids. Email firstname.lastname@example.org to enter.
Feb 7 - 15
The Jury “The Jury” (“12 Angry Jurors”) Reginald Rose, adapted for stage by Sherman L. Sergel. Directed by Mary Lyle. Synopsis: A 19-year-old man has just stood trial for the fatal stabbing of his father. It looks like an open-and-shut case until one of the jurors begins opening the othersʼ eyes to the facts. Price $10.00 Show dates: February 7, 8, 13, 14, 15 at 8 p.m. and February 9 at 2 p.m. For more information visit communityplayersofhobbs.com.
A Nightmare in Las Cruces
Every Week, Mon - Sat
Lest We Forget: Roswell Army Airfield - The Early Years This Walker Aviation Museum display will remain through the end of the year. This exhibit features a short history of the base and many items from the WWII era, as well as information about the planes that flew at Roswell Army Airfield from 1941-1945. The museum is open from 10 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. For more information, call 3472464 or visit wafbmuseum.org.
Every Week, Mon - Sat
Peace Through Strength This Walker Aviation Museum exhibit is a tribute to the 579th Strategic Missile Squadron assigned to Walker Air Force Base during the early 1960s. The squadron was responsible for operating and maintaining 12 Atlas missile silos around the greater Roswell area. The exhibit was funded through a grant from the Association of Air Force Missileers. The museum is
Jan 24 - 30
Beginning January 24 Icon Cinemas will be showing “A Nightmare in Las Cruces” for the 25th Anniversary of the worst crime in New Mexico History. Still unsolved this is a bone chilling true story about a robbery and execution-style mass murder at a Las Cruces bowling alley. There will be a special question and answer session with the director during some of the weekend showings. More information on the Q and A showings can be found at iconcinemas.com.
open from 10 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. For more information, call 347-2464 or visit www.wafbmuseum.org.
Sing Out Loud at Club Revue Sing Out Loud, Wednesdays, from 9pm to 11:30pm, at Club Revue, located at 3905 SE Main. Enjoy karaoke night with no cover charge and drink specials. Sing Out Loud is a 21 and over event. For more information call 623-8557
Every Week, Wed, Sat
Karaoke at Billy Rayʼs Restaurant and Lounge Karaoke at Billy Rayʼs Restaurant and Lounge at 118 East Third St. from 9 p.m - until people stop singing.
Ritmo Latino at El Toro Bravo Ritmo Latino plays El Toro Bravo at 102 S. Main St. from 6 p.m. - 8 p.m. For more information, call El Toro Bravo at 622-9280. 6 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
Every Week, Fri, Sat
David and Tina at El Toro Bravo
David and Tina plays El Toro Bravo at 102 S. Main St. from 6 p.m. - 8 p.m. For more information, call El Toro Bravo at 622-9280.
Every Week, Thu
Los Band Dʼ Dos at Los Cerritos Mexican Kitchen Los Band Dʼ Dos playing Latin Pop and Country music at Los Cerritos Mexican Kitchen at 2103 N. Main from 6 p.m - 9 p.m. For more information, call Los Cerritos Mexican Kitchen at 622-4919.
Open Mic at Ginsberg Music Ginsberg Music opens up the stage every Saturday from 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. P.A. system and drums are provided, all other instruments must be brought by the musician.
Sept 7, 2013 - March 9, 2014
Tweeting Elations Join us in celebrating Aria Finch and her exhibition, soon after she receives the 2013 Governorʼs Awards for Excellence in the Arts. Well known to all, 7 >>
>>6 Finch will present a new body of work in clay that borders on the mystical, often. Through her medium, she evokes the viewer to ponder unanswered questions by entering her world to participate in the narrative of our own imagination. For more information, visit roswellmuseum.org.
Music of Sound 2
Jan 10 - Feb 23
Derek Chan Themes of destruction and renewal coarse through Roswell Artist-in-Residence Fellow Derek Chanʼs show Causation at the Roswell Museum and Art Center. The show opens in the museumʼs Marshall and Winston Gallery with a lecture by Chan at 5:30 p.m. Jan. 10 at the RMAC, followed by a preview of the exhibition and reception for museum members. The show runs until Feb 23. For more information, visit roswellmuseum.org.
Jan 17 - 19, 24 - 26
On Golden Pond Roswell Community Little Theatre Production “On Golden Pond,” is playing Friday January 17 through Sunday, January 19 and Friday, January 24 through Sunday, January 26, at the Roswell Community Little Theatre, located at 1717 S. Union. On Golden Pond is the love story of Ethel and Norman Thayer, who are returning to their summer home on Golden Pond for the forty-eighth year. They are visited by their divorced, middle-aged daughter
Lori Hines Author Lori Hines Visit, Saturday, January 18th, at 2pm, at the Roswell Public Library, located at 301 N. Pennsylvania. Lori Hines has written two books, “The Ancient One” and “Caves of the Watchers”. Both are supernatural mysteries. For more information call 6227101.
Jan 22 Saturday Jan 25
Music of Sound 2 featuring Ven Voisey is going to be part of the Xcellent Music Series at Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art at 2 p.m. bringing of found noise making objects (no instruments) encouraged. Participants will briefly experiment as a group, finding interesting sounds from our objects, then, with a score of computer triggered lights acting as cues, we will put our objects and sounds into action. (the audience will be split into four sections in a round: four lights, one for each section, will be controlled by my computer....brighter=play louder, dimmer=play quieter, short flash=short sound, holding light=continued sound....a simple set of instructions weʼll go over at the beginning of the performance, and i think most everybody can understand). The resulting sounds will also be recorded and played back to become a temporary multi-channel installation at AMOCA after the event.
and her fiancé, who then go off to Europe, leaving his teenage son behind for the summer. Lessons are taught and learned and though time is against them, perhaps another summer on Golden Pond awaits. Friday and Saturday performances take place at 7:30 p.m., and Sun-
day matinees are at 2 p.m. Reservations are advised for Friday and Saturday performances. For more information
Songwriters Evening Pecos Flavors Winery is hosting a songwriters evening, from 7 p.m. - 9 p.m., featuring Drew Kennedy, Walt Wilkins, Josh Grider and Brandy Zdan. Admission is $15. For more information, call 6276265.
Jan 24 - 30
A Nightmare in Las Cruces Beginning January 24 Icon Cinemas will be showing “A Nightmare in Las Cruces” for the 25th Anniversary of the worst crime in New Mexico History. Still unsolved this is a bone chilling true story about a robbery and execution-style
mass murder at a Las Cruces bowling alley. There will be a special question and answer session with the director during some of the weekend showings. More information on the Q and A showings can be found at iconcinemas.com.
Arapahoe High School Students On January 14, 2014 Berrendo Middle School (BMS) in Roswell, New Mexico experienced a tragedy which forever will be in the memories of all students, faculty and families of BMS. From this tragedy, grew strength. Foregoing all school rivalries, the entire Roswell community came together to show solidarity and to support those affected by the events. We are proud to say that this contingency of students from Arapahoe High School will be at Pearson Auditorium on Saturday, January 25 at 4 p.m. We invite all those affected by the events of December 13, 2013 and January 14, 2014 to attend. Together, we can help 10 >>
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 7
n upcoming Spanish language film series at the Roswell Museum and Art Center promises works of drama, horror and comedy by inter nationally acclaimed directors to Roswell--all for free. Dramatico film series will run at 2 p.m. Sundays Feb. 223 at RMAC, next to the Roswell Civic Center. "These are all very wonderful films," said Stephen Vollmer, interim director of the museum. "I think people are going to find all of these films ... artistically very strong. They've got great content." All films will show with subtitles in English. Some include English dialogue in select scenes. RMAC Curator of Education Meredith Bennett said one goal of choosing Spanish-language movies for the Winter film series is to better connect with local Spanish speakers. "Sombras de Azul" (2013) is among the films playing. The award-winning film explores a young Mexican woman's travels in Cuba after her brother's suicide. RMAC's showing of the film constitutes the New Mexico premier of the piece. Writer/director Kelly Daniela Norris, of Vista, Cali., refers to the film as "emotionally true," though the plot is fiction. Norris said making the film in 2011 served as her overdue process of grieving
the 2007 death of her brother. "It just seemed easier to write about my own grief but through the facade of someone else's," she said. She set the story in Cuba because her brother had always wanted to visit the island. Dialogue in "Azul" is in Spanish, save a few scenes in English. Norris wrote the script in English then had it translated. Though her mother immigrated to the U.S. from Mexico, Norris did not grow up speaking Spanish in her home. Her knowledge of the language comes from classes in school. The series in February will also include films "No" (2012), "El Espinazo del Diablo" (1993) and "El Angel Exterminador" (1962). Vollmer said he was particularly excited about "Angel," directed by Luis Buñuel. "There's always a great deal of comedy or irony, but often a lot of things to consider and study when you come out of one of his films," said Vollmer. "Diablo" is set during the Spanish Civil War and directed by Guillermo del Toro of "Pan's Labyrinth" fame. Bennett said the collection of films offers a variety to keep every palate satisfied. "They're all dramatic films and they're all award winners, but I wanted to make sure there was something in there for everyone," she said. The series is sponsored by the RMAC Foundation.
8 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
By Tess Townsend Record Staff Writer
The Winter Film Series
This article is presented in both Spanish and English
l museo local Roswell Museum and Art Center (RMAC) ha planeado una serie de películas gratis en español de directores aclamados en todo el mundo que incluye piezas artísticas de comedia, drama y horror. El festival de películas Dramático dará inicio los domingos 2 al 23 de febrero a
las 2 de la tarde en RMAC, cerca del Centro Cívico de Roswell. "Todas estas son películas muy maravillosas," dijo Stephen Vollmer, director interino del museo. "Pienso que la gente va a descubrir que todas estas películas ... [son] muy fuertes artísticamente. Tienen contenido excelente." Cada película tiene subtítulos en inglés y algunas incluyen un poco de diálogo en inglés. La Curadora de educación del museo, Meredith Bennett dijo
que uno de los objetivos de mostrar películas en español, es conectar con los hispanohablantes locales. "Sombras de Azul" (2013) es una película en la serie y la proyección en RMAC constituye el estreno de la película en New Mexico. La galardonada película explora los viajes en Cuba de una joven Méxicana, después del suicidio de su hermano. La escritora/directora Kelly Daniela Norris, de Vista, Cali., SEE
DRAMATICO ON PAGE 14
Music of Sound 2
The Anderson Museum kicks off the 2014 Xcellent Music Series with a fun sound experiment
By Rey Berrones Vision Editor
ast year, the Xcellent Music Series kicked off with a very well recieved event called "The Music of Sound." At this event, participants came with instruments and objects that were used to make noises of all types, which were then transformed into music by the conductor Ken Field. One of the attendees was Ven Voisey, who was a fellow with the Roswell Artist-inResidence program. He par-
ticipated, and it turns out that this community jam with found sounds was right up his alley. Voisey said, "I was there as an audience member and participant. It was what spurred the conversation between Nancy, Sue and myself. "I had brought a big box of bottles. They really liked that
it was not a traditional instrument, and that spurred this conversation that ended up in this event." Thus "The Music of Sound 2" was born. Voisey, who uses ambient sound as part of his art installations has taken the original idea and expanded on it. When elaborating on "The Music of Sound 2," Voisey
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said, "It is going to be a live sound experience. We will be doing one piece with contact microphones. So, amplifying the sounds of objects so that you can hear more intimately the details of the sound that you might not hear without amplification. "We will also be approaching acoustic anti-instrumentation of various objects. Whatever sounds we can conjure out of household objects." These household objects may even include spoons, which has made the crossover into the realm of instrument. Voisey expanded, "There is a long history of crossover, and this is not a new idea. At the same time, while spoons are considered a regular instrument, they don't make it into the top ten too often." In addition to becoming part of the performance, and being an active participant, everyone involved will have the chance to become a passive listener when Voisey creates an installation featuring the recording made at the performance. "We are going to record the performance we do as a community. My hope is to record
it in quadraphonic sound so that we can then create a temporary installation at the Anderson Museum featuring the music we create." A large number of last year's participants were children, and they are welcome again this year, although children under the age of 10 must be accompanied by an adult. Voisey is open to everyone in the community coming, and even noted that listeners are also welcome. "The Music of Sound 2" will be performed by the community from 2 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. at the Anderson Museum located at 409 E. College Blvd. Please bring any "found" item that can make a sound. For more information, on Ven Voisey and his work, visit v--v.net. On Feb. 15 Voisey will also present Dust and Light, at the Roswell Museum and Art Center. It is a one-afternoononly free performance/installation of video and sound within the Robert H. Goddard Planetarium which takes elements from Tiros Won!'s debut collection of songs by Voisey.
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 9
>>7 mend the wounds these events have left on our community and find our strength once again. For more information, please contact Melissa Urban at 575-6269007.
Terry Timme UFO of Roswell Birding Club will meet at the Joe Skeen Visitors Center parking lot at Bitterlakes, 7:30 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 25 for a field trip, followed by a presentation by Terry Timme at 10:20 a.m. Timme will speak about diversion of water from the Gila River. A UFO of Roswell meeting will follow. The morning will end with a pot luck at noon. Members of the public is welcome to join the club. RSVP to Steve Smith, 4202100.
MMA Cage Fights Mayhem Inc. Presents MMA Cage Fights at 7 p.m., at the Roswell Convention Center, located at 912 N. Main. The event will feature 10 cage fights. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. General Admission is $20, VIP 2 admission is $45 and VIP 1 admission is $65. Tickets are available at Peter Piper Pizza, located at 2601 N. Main and at Fabulous Style, located at 300 N. Main. For more information call 4205006 or 208-9668.
Music of Sound 2 Music of Sound 2 featuring Ven Voisey is going to be part of the Xcellent Music Series at Anderson Museum of Contemporary Art at 2 p.m. bringing of found noise making objects (no instruments) encouraged. Participants will
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Bruce Robison The Liberty presents An Evening with Bruce Robisonʼs A Beer and A Bar Stool Tour. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $25. Call 627-6265 to make table reservations.
Jan 26, Feb 2, 9, 23
Friday Jan 31
Secret Circus is back. Come out and let us play you some of our new material and your favorite Secret Circus songs at a full night of music and party. The Seek Band is opening with music from their new release. Attendees must be 21 or over without parent or guardian. The doors open at 8 p.m. Tickets are $13.50, and can be purchased at thelibertyinc.com.
briefly experiment as a group, finding interesting sounds from our objects, then, with a score of computer triggered lights acting as cues, we will put our objects and sounds into action. (the audience will be split into four sections in a round: four lights, one for each section, will be controlled by my computer....brighter=play louder, dimmer=play quieter,
Did you know?
short flash=short sound, holding light=continued sound....a simple set of instructions weʼll go over at the beginning of the performance, and i think most everybody can understand). The resulting sounds will also be recorded and played back to become a temporary multi-channel installation at AMOCA after the event.
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2515 N. Kentucky Roswell NM 88201 Phone (575) 623-0344 Fax (575) 623-6696
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Dramático: Spanish Language Film Series Join us for our Winter film series featuring four powerful, award-winning Spanish language dramas of various subgenres. Films will be shown at 2 p.m. Admission is free. Sodas and popcorn will be provided. This program is sponsored by the Roswell Museum and Art Center Foundation. ` Jan. 26: El ngel exterminador After his classic Viridiana (1961) stirred up controversy in Spain, prolific surrealist writer-director Luis Buñuel returned to Mexico for the filming of El ángel exterminador. Deadpan comedy and situational absurdity may veil the weighty symbolism of its never-ending dinner party, but no matter its meaning, El ángel exterminador continues to spellbind audiences and influence filmmaking. Feb. 2: No No is a 2012 Cannes Art Cinema Award winner and the final film in Chilean writer-director Pablo Larraínʼs “unintentional trilogy” set during Chileʼs Pinochet period (1973-1990). Manohla Dargis of The New York Times called this cross between documentary and fiction “Weirdly funny and rousing, both intellectually and emotionally.” Gael García Bernal (The Science of Sleep, The Motorcycle Diaries) stars as the fictional Rene Saavedra, a successful yet naïve advertisement creator. 11 >>
>>10 Feb. 9: El espinazo del diablo Mexican writer-director Guillermo del Toro captured the worldʼs attention with his dark fantasy Panʼs Labyrinth (2006). El espinazo del diablo is its more personal predecessor, also set during the Spanish Civil War. Steven Ray of The Philadelphia Inquirer wrote, “The Devilʼs Backbone is a tale of the supernatural that feels completely natural. Its realness is what makes it so scary.” Feb. 23: Sombras de Azul The inspiration for Kelly Daniela Norrisʼs first feature film, Sombras de Azul, was her late brother. Norris set the tender and poetic study of mourning in Cuba, where he had aspired to travel. This will be the New Mexico premiere of the Texas Independents Audience Award winning film.
Secret Circus Secret Circus is back. Come out and let us play you some of our new material and your favorite Secret Circus songs at a full night of music and party. The Seek Band is opening with music from their new release. Attendees must be 21 or over without parent or guardian. The doors open at 8 p.m. Tickets are $13.50, and can be purchased at thelibertyinc.com.
Lecture: Debra Fitts Debra Fitts will be giving a free lecture at 6 p.m. at the Roswell Museum and Art Center. Debra will discuss her own figurative sculpture, along with that of her contemporaries around the country. She believes in paying special attention to the environment, translating nature into loose organic references on the clay. Fritts finds the resource of personal experience vital to practicing her
Scream for Sydney
Thursday Feb 6
Roswell Boys and Girls Club
Scream for Sydney is a benefit concert for Sydney, a twoyear-old local child who was diagnosed with Leukemia in November of 2013. Featured bands include Barrier, Adaliah, Silence, Cherubim and Astraea. Show your support on social media with the hashtag #ScreamforSydney. The show starts at 6 p.m. at the Boys and Girls Club located at 201 S. Garden. Tickets are $10. For more information, visit facebook.com/theunitycenter.
art, “. . . because figurative clay is about so much more than just making a figure.” A reception will follow. For more information, visit roswellmuseum.org.
Paul Rodriguez Paul Rodriguez will be performing at 8 p.m., at the Roswell Convention Center, located at 912 N. Main. The event will also feature Juan Villareal and special guest
Adrian Washington. This show was originally scheduled for Jan 18. If you bought tickets for the Jan 18 show, they will be honored at the Feb 1 show. General admission is $30 and VIP tickets are $45. Tickets are available at Best Western Sally Port, Los Cerritos and online at www.showtimeconcerts.com For more information call 6224919.
Scream for Sydney Scream for Sydney is a benefit concert for Sydney, a twoyear-old local child who was diagnosed with Leukemia in November of 2013. Featured bands include Barrier, Adaliah, Silence, Cherubim and Astraea. Show your support on social media with the hashtag #ScreamforSydney. The show starts at 6 p.m. at the Boys and Girls Club located at 201 S. Garden. Tickets are $10. For more information, visit facebook.com/theunitycenter.
Del Castillo The Liberty presents Del Castillo. Doors open at 7:00 p.m. Tickets are $20. Call 627-6265 to make table reservations.
Feb 7 - 9
The Unveiling of Medusa The Unveiling of Medusa, February 7 through February 9, at the Roswell Convention Center, located at 912 N. Main. Juanita Finger, Tokay Beaded Art presents The Unveiling of Medusa. Meet the artist at the opening reception Friday, February 7, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Show hours are Saturday, February 8, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, February 9, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information visit beadedfinger.com.
Every Week, Thu
Karaoke at Cree Meadows Lounge Karaoke with DJ Pete, every Thursday evening from 6 p.m. - 11 p.m. at Cree Meadows Lounge. There is also an all you can eat taco bar for $5.95 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Luke West Local musician Luke West performs his “Sing Me Back Home” concert with special guest Tyler Jones. Acoustic guitar, banjo and vocals at the Ruidoso Public Library located at 107 Kansas City Road. Admission is free. The show starts at 6 p.m. For more information, call 2583704.
Valentine Cooking for Couples Just in time for Valentineʼs Day, ENMU-Ruidoso Community Education is offering a cooking class for couples. 12 >>
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 11
Due to the specialty of the food, registration will close January 29.
Friday Feb 7
Inn of the Mountain Gods
Country music singer-songwriter Gary Allan may be Southern California born, but heʼs got the heart and voice of a true Nashville country superstar. Almost a year after releasing his ninth studio album, “Set You Free,” Allan will perform for one special night at Inn of the Mountain Gods. With 26 Billboard Hot Country Songs to his name, Allan draws heavily from what he calls “the evolution of getting better,” mixing honky-tonk bravado and grainy isolation, all the while mining the emotional turf that fuels a life welllived. Of those 26 hits, five of them reached #1 including “Man to Man,” “Tough Little Boys,” “Nothing on but the Radio,” “Watching Airplanes,” and “Every Storm Runs Out of Rain.” Other hits you can look forward to hearing include his cover of Vertical Horizonʼs “Best I Ever Had” and “Right Where I Need to Be.” His unwavering uniqueness has earned him seven gold albums and three platinum, amongst raves and praises from fans and critics across the world of country. If his music isnʼt enough for you, Allan was also recently named “Countryʼs Sexiest Man” in “Country Weekly” magazineʼs 2013 poll. For more information, call 464-7777 or visit innofthemountaingods.com.
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Thomas James, instructor in culinary arts at the College, will guide couples through the process of preparing Chateaubriand (beef tenderloin) with a port sauce, dauphine potatoes and glazed carrots. Students will also learn to make a dessert of a chocolate mousse parfait. The class is designed for all levels of cooking expertise. The fee of $95 per couple includes all the ingredients and use of the culinary kitchen. “This is the ultimate romantic
menu,” said Coda Omness, Director of Community Education. “Besides being able to savor a decadent meal, couples will be able to work together to produce it. The class may even be the beginning of a hobby for busy couples who typically only pass each other by in the kitchen.” The class will be held Saturday, February 1 from noon to 4:30 p.m. at ENMU-Ruidoso. For more information or to register, please call Community Education at 257-3012.
12 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
Gary Allan Country music singer-songwriter Gary Allan may be Southern California born, but heʼs got the heart and voice of a true Nashville country superstar. Almost a year after releasing his ninth studio album, “Set You Free,” Allan will perform for one special night at Inn of the Mountain Gods. With 26 Billboard Hot Country Songs to his name, Allan draws heavily from what he calls “the evolution of getting better,” mixing honky-tonk bravado and grainy isolation, all the while mining the emotional turf that fuels a life welllived. Of those 26 hits, five of them reached #1 including “Man to Man,” “Tough Little Boys,” “Nothing on but the Radio,” “Watching Airplanes,” and “Every Storm Runs Out of Rain.” Other hits you can look forward to hearing include his cover of Vertical Horizonʼs “Best I Ever Had” and “Right Where I Need to Be.” His unwavering uniqueness has earned him seven gold albums and three platinum, amongst raves and praises from fans and critics across the world of country. If his music isnʼt enough for you, Allan was also recently named “Countryʼs Sexiest Man” in “Country Weekly” magazineʼs 2013 poll. For more information, call 4647777 or visit innofthemountaingods.com. If you would like your event listed on the entertainment calendar, please email email@example.com or call 622-7710 ext. 309.
IN THE SPOTLIGHT By Amy Vogelsang Record Staff Writer
Rey Berrones Photos
Everything is finally coming together for local band Seek is guitar rested on a pair of ripped jeans as his fingers expertly danced across the strings. “We need to feel this,” he said, demonstrating the physical concept of “feel” with his calloused fingers, but bringing a new meaning to the phrase when his entire body started moving to the beat. It was apparent that Nick Larsen has a connection with music that surpasses merely singing in the shower or grooving in the car with a steering wheel as a drum set. Lucky for Nick, he has been given the opportunity to make music his life by creating a band: “Seek.” Originally a duo with his now wif e Melissa Larsen, “Seek” was so named after Melissa’s
maiden name. She is a classically trained clarinet player, and when they started playing together in 2009 the cohesion between them was not so strong. Melissa is a symphony musician, but Nick, in his own enthusiastic way, claimed to know nothing about music. “I play everything by ear and feeling,” he stated. “I just do what I think sounds good.” This conflict left them with a year of fighting — a “comfortable clash” Nick called it. But then one day, “it just happened,” Melissa explained. And so “Seek” was created. At the end of 2013, the couple added a drummer, Donny Simmons, and a bass player, Seth Poush, to complete the ensemble. With the team assembled, they have been working on creating their first EP, “just to get something out there,” Nick stated. They have been able to use the studio of Secret Circus band members Joel and Klas Åhman, a location they agree is better than Nick’s garage. Nick’s unique soulful and
almost mournful sounding voice echoed around the small studio as they worked out a “dummy track,” a track used only to help in the recording process. After this par ticular dummy track, Nick explained that he doesn’t like wasting his voice, so he doesn’t really sing for dummies. “T hat’s what he says f or me when I ask him to sing — he doesn’t sing for dummies,” Klas joked. And even though both may be true, Nick’s voice still held emotion as the band started the early sessions of recording “Dogs,” a song about the war and how soldiers are treated “like dogs,” Nick said. Drummer Simmons describes their blues folksy music as a mix between the Tools, The Red Hot Chili Peppers and T he Black Keys. And the song lyrics – written by Nick — usually reflect life experiences. This is especially true with their song “Addict.” About being addicted to heroin, Nick calls it a “mantra for addicts.” And it’s a song that he holds close. SEE
SEEK ON PAGE 14
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“I lost a lot of fr iends because of my addiction,” he elaborated. “And I think everyone knows someone who has str uggled with addiction.” But writing the songs is not always easy, even if he does have life to inspire content. The challenge is capturing what goes on in his mind. “Stuff plays through my head, and I want to get it out,” Nick said. “I hear sounds constantly in my head, but when I try to get them out they sound like completely different sounds.” Another challenge the whole band faces is the hard work of recording in a studio. Wanting to get as much done as possible while there, they often f ace ver y long days of repetition. “It’s easier for me to play a live show,” Nick remarked. “A studio is hard work, and it has to be perfect.” Besides, although he loves the personal enjoyment from playing, Nick hasn’t yet decided if that is his favorite part of playing music. He also really likes the crowds’ reactions. “One thing I want to do before I die is sing before 100,000 people and stop singing and (hold out my microphone) and hear 100,000 people singing my song,” he admitted. And from the way “Seek” talks about music, it sounds like he may get the chance — even if it’s not quite 100,000 people singing back to him. They certainly don’t plan to stop playing any time soon. As Melissa put it, “marriage has its ups and downs, but (playing music togeth-
14 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
er) is something we can always have.” They have their joint love of music, and whether it’s genetic or simply taught, their daughter has the same love. Cleverly named Claire Annette is a little more than one year old and already loves music. Even when Melissa was pregnant, she said Claire used to move around when music played. “She finds music in everything,” Melissa laughed. Even the washing machine gets little Claire’s feet bouncing. Melissa didn’t play music r ight out of school, but with two musician parents Claire probably will. Although “Seek” currently lives on strawberry cheese Danishes and chocolate cookies for a breakfast in the studio, they are about to start hitting the stage as a four-member band. Opening for “Secret Circus” on Jan. 31 at The Liberty will be their f irst really big opening act. And even when the late nights at the studio and long days of traveling to a new perf ormance are over and done, and when they grow too old to play sports and have retired from their career jobs, the members of “Seek” will still have their music. “Music is the one thing people can’t take away from you,” Melissa said. And it’s very true.
Continued from Page 8
describe la película así: verdaderas emociones son transmitidas en el contexto de una historia ficticia. Norris dijo que hacer la película en 2011 le permite llorar la muerte de su hermano en 2007. "Es solo que parecía mas fácil escribir sobre mi propio dolor, usando la fachada de la pena de otra persona," dijo Norris. El ajuste de la historia es Cuba, ya que su hermano siempre quiso visitar la isla. El diálogo en "Azul" es en español, con ecepción de algunas escenas en inglés. Norris escribió el guión en inglés y otra persona lo tradujo más tarde. Aunque la mamá de Norris inmigro a los EE.UU. de México, Norris no hablaba español con fluidez en casa, durante su infancia. Lo que sabe del idioma, es por clases en la escuela. La serie en febrero también incluye las películas "No" (2012), "El Espinazo del Diablo" (1993) y "El Ángel Exterminador" (1962). Vollmer dijo que está patricularmente emocionado por "Ángel," dirigida por Luís Buñuel. "Siempre hay mucha comedia o ironía, pero a menudo [hay] una gran cantidad de cosas por considerar y estudiar al salir de una de sus películas," dijo Vollmer. "Diablo" está ambientada en La Guerra Civil de España y dirigida por Guillermo del Toro, quién es famoso por dirigir "El Laberinto del Fauno" ("Pan's Labyrinth"). Bennett dijo que la colección de películas ofrece una variedad para satisfacer a todo el público. "Todas son películas dramáticas y todas han ganado premios, pero yo quiero estar segura que hay algo para cada persona," dijo. La serie está patrocinada por la Fundación del RMAC.
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decide on a theme for the art. Past themes include video games, winter and bow ties. "I try to, like, make things that sort of stand out, that people will want to pick up," said Huckabee. Last week's theme was hope for the victims of the Berrendo shooting. Parham put out a call on Facebook seeking artists throughout the community. Students who are not members of FAF also took part. Participants ultimately created roughly 200 pieces that were attached to the chain link fences running along the school's bus lane. "Stay strong," one poster spelled out in glitter. The pieces were placed Jan. 17, three days after the tragic incident. Artists hoped that Berrendo students, staff and f amilies would remove the works from the fence to take home as reminders to stay hopeful and to heal. Disappearance of the art after removal by the public is part of the mystique of FAF, according to Parham. She says FAF does not aim to permanently alter public spaces in any way. Former Roswell-Artist-inResidence Fellow, sculptor Miranda Howe said making art for Berrendo was her first time participating in FAF. She heard about the free art trend from friend Parham. She said she had only ever been a recipient of the art, which Roswell FAF members have placed in locations including Tinnie's Mercantile and the Roswell Museum and Art Center. "I think it's fantastic. As much art as you can bring into the community, the better," she said.
By Stu Pritchard Roswell Historian ou probably think "streaking," that silly practice of dashing across a given area nude, is a modern phenomenon started by students, mostly male, who through boredom or bravado disrobe and traverse a short distance in the buff. Well, Roswell had a streaker of some note back in the early 30s and the folks downtown were just as titillated then as now. It was a lovely day and merchants on Main Street were rolling down the window awnings in protection against the mor ning sun when our hero, whose name I shan't
Downtown Roswell has always been a fun place to take a stroll mention, partially shook the cobwebs out of his head, attempted to rinse the taste of considerable last evening spirits out of his mouth and began to face the prospects of the dawning day. Carefully, he donned his shoes and socks, placed his gentlemen's stetson squarely on his throbbing head and firmly grasped his cane. His departure from the old Hotel Nickson was not really noticed at first; however, his lack of attire would not go unnoticed for long. At first passersby were merely shocked as our hero calmly struck out with a brisk, if
slightly wobbly pace, intent on his desire to reach the Old Mission Barber Shop, some three blocks away, for his morning shave. Nonchalantly, he strolled, tipping his hat to the ladies and making rude gestures to male passersby until friends interrupted his stroll and hustled him off to cover and clothing. The streaking incident is indeed true. Artist Peter Hurd is the gentleman who related the incident to me, and he is one of the only ones that knew the gentleman's name.
Gunnar Petersen Illustration
Artists create posters to show support for Berrendo Middle School during a Free Art Friday workshop at Roswell High School.
Mark Wilson Photo
Continued from Page 4 rights for farmers in central California. He is chairman of the California Latino Water Coalition and a driving force behind the California Water Bond Measure. He was awarded with Humanitarian of the Year by the City of Fresno for his work on behalf of water conservation. “We’ve been fighting the environmentalists right now for six years. These laws were passed without taking in mind the interests of the farmer,” Rodriguez said. “The minnows have better lawyers in their pockets than the farmers. The day they cut the water off to my mom’s farm, they made a mistake. And we will win.” Rodriguez’s show will start at 8 p.m. at the Roswell Convention Center. Comedians Juan Villareal and Adrian Washington will provide warm-up comedy. For tickets, visit www.showtimeconcerts.com, or call 575-6224919.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013 | VISION MAGAZINE / 15
Will 2014 be the year of UFO disclosure?
By Donald Burleson slightly belated Happy New Year! With the advent of every January 1st, we in the community of UFO studies, accustomed by now to decades of gover nment secrecy, find ourselves wondering whether the new year will see federal and military
officials openly admit that some UFOs are real and are not explainable in mundane terms. Fat chance, right? Don’t get me wrong, there assuredly are disclosure optimists in this field. They have their reasons for believing human and social dynamics are such that full disclosure is just around the cor ner. Alas, though, I must confess that I’m a disclosure pessimist. I would love to be proven wrong about that, but I’m not holding my breath. I doubt that gover nment will ever come clean about all this. It’s too late f or “clean.” There’s nothing clean about this business, when UFO witnesses have been harassed, threatened, and worse.
There was a time, a window of opportunity early on, when it wasn’t too late for government to tell the truth. I find it hard to believe that Harry Truman (whom I remember vividly) would have favored the practice of keeping everything permanently secret. At first, secrecy was admittedly necessary, because when Truman got that bizarre phone call from the Southwest in the middle of the night in early July 1947, he was f aced with the unknown, and he had only minutes to decide what to do. The retr ieved mater ials would have to be studied by experts. That process being at least begun, I think Truman would scarcely have objected to releasing some information
in time. But he lost his bid for re-election in 1952, and Dwight Eisenhower took office. He was a distinguished military man who no doubt owed favors to other such officials, and he could readily have been persuaded that maintaining all that secrecy was desirable. A deeply entrenched culture of cover-ups was born, and it persists to this day, regardless of who is in the White House. One might save the government’s face by blaming the whole thing on those people running the show sixty years ago, Eisenhower and associates. But if other people, shadowy figures now living, didn’t still want all the information withheld from the public, there could have
been at least partial disclosure by now. Yet there hasn’t been. Remember when we were promised that our current government was going to be more open than ever before? There isn’t any evidence that this has been the case. Let’s face it, full disclosure at this point would be a very weighty bill to pay. Imagine: “We’ve been lying to you about everything important for two-thirds of a century, but we still want you to trust us.” One can understand their not wanting to say that. Not that it matters, in some respects. Pr ivate UFO researchers have made notable strides establishing that some airborne objects observed in our skies are anomalous. Official disclosure in 2014? Probably not, but let’s make this another productive year of finding out for ourselves!
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16 | VISION MAGAZINE / THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2013
Published on Jan 22, 2014
Vision Magazine for Jan 23, 2014 featuring articles on the band "Seek," the Winter Film Festival, Free Art Fridays and the Music of Sound 2.