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FIVE CAPE NEIGHBORHOODS ON THE UPSWING

A MODERN DREAM HOME IN WELLFLEET

TITCOMB’S BOOKSHOP CELEBRATES 50TH YEAR

FALMOUTH ROAD RACE

Turns 45

LOCAL RUN CLUBS Running

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Calendar and Best Gear

PROFILES of local runners


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contents AU G U S T 2017

70 85 FOOD & DRINK Next Door Burger Bar, Ricciardelli’s

10 EDITOR’S NOTE 12 CONTRIBUTORS

86 RESTAURANT PROFILE 10 Yen in Harwich Port

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15 15 CURRENTS News and notes from around the Cape 23  ON THE SCENE People at local events and parties 26 THEN & NOW Titcomb’s Bookshop in Sandwich turns 50 28 DATE BOOK Events you won’t want to miss 37 ARTS & CULTURE Cape Cod Art Bar owner Alexandria Tyber

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FEATURES 52 Run This Way

Our 13-page running guide features stories on the Falmouth Road Race, which turns 45 this year; profiles of local runners; a calendar of races and local run clubs.

65 Neighborhoods on the Upswing If owning a home on the Cape is a dream, then it’s worth looking at these five up-and-coming areas of the Cape.

70 A Modern Dream

When a couple bought a plot of land in Wellfleet, they were inspired to design a house in line with the Bauhaus style of architecture.

28 43 ART SCENE Openings and receptions across the Cape

78 The World of John Derian

The decoupage artist’s Commercial Street home in Provincetown is a retreat from his busy life as a superstar designer and merchant in New York City.

88 RESTAURANT GUIDE 92 REAL ESTATE Waterfront contemporary in Mashpee 96 LAST WORD Anne LeClaire ON THE COVER 70 Wellfleet Dream Home 65 Five Cape Neighborhoods on the Upswing 26 Titcomb’s B  ookshop 52 Running Guide Cover: Kim Conley, a USA Olympic distance runner, and Megan Krumpoch of Team New Balance Boston, run in scenic Falmouth. Photograph by Lucie Wicker

August 2017, Volume 26, No. 7, Cape Cod Magazine (ISSN 2167-4604) is publishing monthly, except bimonthly in November and January for $14.95 per year by Lighthouse Media Solutions with offices at 396 Main Street, Suite 15, Hyannis, MA 02601. Periodical Postage paid at Hyannis, MA and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send Change of Address to Cape Cod Magazine, Subscription Services, PO Box 3000, Denville, NJ 07834-3000. @Copyright 2015 Lighthouse Media Solutions. Cape Cod Magazine is a registered trademark of Lighthouse Media Solutions. All rights reserved. Publisher is not responsible for omissions or errors. Contents in whole or in part may not be reproduced without the written consent of the Publisher. Publisher disclaims responsibility to return unsolicited material, and all rights in portions published thereof remain the sole property of Cape Cod Magazine and Lighthouse Media Solutions.

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VOLUME 26 • NUMBER 7 EDITORIAL & CONTENT DIRECTOR

Janice Randall Rohlf EDITOR

Lisa Leigh Connors: Cape Cod Magazine, Chatham Magazine LMS EDITORS

Maria Allen: South Shore Living, Plymouth Magazine Rachel Arroyo: Home Remodeling Kelly Chase: Falmouth Magazine, Hingham Magazine Rob Duca: New England Golf & Leisure Colby Radomski: Southern New England Weddings Tom Richardson: New England Boating, New England Fishing Janice Randall Rohlf: New England Living, Southern New England Home ASSOCIATE EDITOR

Kelly Chase ............................................ CREATIVE DIRECTOR

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Lisa Cavanaugh, Robin Clarke, Marina Davalos, Bill Higgins, Laurel Kornhiser, Joseph Pocari, Vivian Siempos Haidas CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS

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Lighthouse Media Solutions www.lhmediasolutions.com Single copy price $4.95/$5.95 Canada. All rights reserved. No part of this magazine may be reproduced in whole or in part without the written permission of the publisher. Publisher disclaims all responsibility for omissions, errors, and unsolicited materials. Printed in the USA.

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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION IN THIS ISSUE

AT HOME IN ORLEANS Page 44

Ross Coppelman

READER SERVICES

www.coppelman.com 1439 Rt. 6A East Dennis, MA | 508 385 7900

SUBSCRIPTIONS Your subscription includes 10 issues of Cape Cod Magazine a year. If you have a question about your subscription, call us toll free at 855-264-9001, or write to Cape Cod Magazine, Subscription Services, PO Box 3000, Denville, NJ 07834-3000, or visit us at www.capecodmagazine.com/ccmsub.

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GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS Cape Cod Magazine makes a great gift. To order a gift subscription, visit us at www.capecodmagazine.com/ccmsub or call us toll free at 855-264-9001.

CHANGE OF ADDRESS Send us both the old and new address and a mailing label, if possible. Or change the address online at www.capecodmagazine.com/ccmsub or by calling us toll free at 855-264-9001.

BACK ISSUES Back issues can be ordered online at www.neshopathome.com for $4.95 plus shipping and handling, or by calling 508-534-9291 x114.

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editor’s note

I

f someone had said to me in high school that I would be running my third marathon this October, I never would have believed it. I wasn’t the athletic type. I could barely make it around the track. I was more interested in marching in the band than pounding the pavement. But 25 years and two kids later, I started searching for an outlet that would help shed the baby weight and make me feel better about myself. Four years ago, I started running slowly for one minute at a time on the treadmill at my local gym. From there, I started to train for my first race—the Brewster in Bloom 5K—and before I knew it, I was running the 200-mile Ragnar Relay with people I had never met before. Running has opened doors for me. I have met so many wonderful, inspiring and kind people over the past few years, especially after I became a member of the Cape Cod Athletic Club. Running helps me focus throughout the

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Thank you for reading, JULIA CUMES

Oh, the Places You’ll Go!

day and I get my best story ideas while running in the morning with a clear head. So I am extremely proud to present our first running guide, which is very close to my heart. I hope you enjoy the stories about the Falmouth Road Race (which I am running for the third time this year), a profile on a Sandwich runner and mom who has run a marathon in every state, a Q&A with the president of the Cape Cod Athletic Club, a profile of the owner of Hanlon’s Shoes, a calendar of races and much more. The running community on the Cape is incredibly inspiring and welcoming. If you are on the fence about running, give it a shot! You can follow my running adventures on Instagram @capecodmarathonmom. Oh, if only my high school gym teacher Mrs. Erickson could see me now!

Lisa Leigh Connors, Editor lconnors@lhmediasolutions.com

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PHOTO : BRIAN VANDEN BRINK

P O L H E M U S S AV E RY DA S I LVA

A R C H I T E C T U R E & C O N S T R U C T I O N . M A S T E R F U L LY I N T E G R AT E D .

What makes an exceptional design and building experience? Find out at psdab.com/why


contributors BILL HIGGINS is an awardwinning former newspaper sports editor and writer who has covered everything from the World Series, Super Bowls, Stanley Cups and NBA championships to the Masters golf tournament, Boston Marathons, America’s Cup yacht

DAN CUTRONA appears in Cape Cod Magazine frequently. For this issue, Cutrona photographed “A Modern Dream in Wellfleet,” about a beautiful home and its homeowners inspired by the Bauhaus style of architecture. Cutrona has also shot extensively for Cape Cod Magazine’s sister publications Chatham Magazine, South Shore Living, Home Remodeling and Southern New England Home. He lives in Mashpee with his family.

races and World Cup soccer matches. In the issue, he wrote about the Falmouth Road Race, an event he has attended 43 times, and counting. He also profiled local runner Kevin Petrovek, owner of Hanlon Shoes in Hyannis.

JOSEPH PORCARI is a Massachusetts native, graduate of Boston College and a former Woodrow Wilson Fellow. A founding partner of the Artful Hand Gallery in Chatham, he is interested in writing about artist entrepreneurs. For this issue, he profiled John Derian, owner of three celebrated stores in New York and a seasonal store in Provincetown. He has followed the trajectory of Derian’s career with fascination and admiration.

LAUREL KORNHISER, a writer and editor, has written dozens of articles about homes and gardens on the Cape and Islands. For this issue, Kornhiser penned the story “A Modern Dream in Wellfleet,” about a home inspired by the Bauhaus style of architecture. The homeowners, who divide their time between Palm Springs, Calif., and Wellfleet, sought to uphold the Modernist directive of design connected to nature. A full-time instructor of English at Quincy College, Kornhiser is also the author of “Women and the Sea,” a book published by Claire Murray.

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Photography by Dan Cutrona

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currents

NEWS AND NOTES FROM AROUND THE CAPE

"Jackie" and "Jack," by Richard Neal

Pieces of Kennedy History Cape artist Richard Neal has created stunning mixed media images of John F. Kennedy and Jackie Kennedy using materials salvaged from a remodel at their Hyannisport summer home. The idea was planted in 2011 when designer and builder Mark Grenier was contacted to restore and preserve the cottage on the Kennedy compound, owned by Ted Kennedy, Jr., and his wife, Kiki. Grenier did not want to simply dispose of the pieces of history, so he contacted the John F. Kennedy Hyannis Museum. Through the museum, the Cape Cod Chamber of Commerce, and the Cultural Center of Cape Cod, a call went out to local artists. Neal is one of 32 Cape artists who participated in the project. His piece entitled “Jack” is a portrait of JFK in a pensive pose, painted onto part of a bookcase that once belonged to JFK Jr. “I cut the shelves and put them back together in a different way,” says Neal. His piece entitled “Jackie” is made from a window frame. The three-dimensional iconic images change in appearance when viewed from different angles. —Marina Davalos Richard Neal’s artwork will be part of a JFK centennial auction 6-10 p.m. on Aug. 7 at the Wequassett Resort & Golf Club in Harwich, 2173 Route 28, Harwich. $125 per person. Proceeds will benefit the JFK Hyannis Museum’s upcoming renovations. For more information, visit jfkhyannismuseum.org

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currents

Around 200 surfers compete in the annual Cape Cod Oldtimers Longboard Classic and many more people line the dunes to watch the end-of-summer celebration at White Crest Beach in Wellfleet.

Summer Tradition

T

he Cape Cod Oldtimers Longboard Classic at White Crest Beach in Wellfleet is a summer tradition on the Outer Cape. It was started in 1974 by Jasper’s Surf Shop owner Mike Houghton to lure surfers back to the fun of riding waves on longboards. In the beginning, originally held at Coast Guard Beach, it was more of a party. Rick Weeks, an original oldtimer, remembers one surfer who “rented a helicopter in Chatham and dropped in with his surfboard.” He won the “Drop In of the Day Award.” Al Peterson, who worked at Jasper’s in the 1970s, still helps run the contest. “It was a huge success that turned into an end-of-summer celebration,” says Peterson, who remarks on the multigenerational participation. “It’s all about fun, not skill.” Today, the most popular award

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is Rookie of the Year, but there are plenty of categories to enter. There’s no experience needed and no wetsuits or leashes allowed. About 200 surfers compete and many more people line the dunes to watch, setting up grills and offering food to surfers and spectators alike. This year, the contest takes place at 5 p.m. on Aug. 20 at White Crest Beach. Participants can sign up online or in person at the Pump House Surf Shop in Orleans. Matt Rivers of the Pump House welcomes the company: “A lot of people want to come into the store to sign up and talk surf, just like the old days.” Entry fees of $25 include a T-shirt and help fund a Nauset High School scholarship named in honor of Kenney Norton, one of the original surf contestants. For more information, visit capecodoldtimers.com/wordpress.

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currents

Coastal Wine Charms

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hat began as a quest to find unique buttons evolved into a new business venture for Marissa and Michael Semprucci, founders of the Braintree-based manufacturing company Trimdin. Known for their artisan jacket line, the couple initially set out to create stylized pewter buttons. However, the idea was better in theory than in practice. “They didn’t work well,” says Marissa, “but we thought they were really inter-

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esting and asked ourselves, ‘What else could we use these for?’” The company now offers handcrafted pewter wine bottle “necklaces” on customizable ribbons. Nautical designs include anchors and sand dollars and starfish cast from actual sea creatures. The charms can be draped around the neck of a wine bottle to add a bit of flair. The charms are available at Tale of the Cod in Chatham, The Write Choice in Mashpee and online at winenecklace.com. —Emily Good

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shop}talk! Chatting with Rebecca Tadema-Wielandt Manager of Marathon Sports PHOTOGRAPHY BY WHITNEY KAE THALHEIMER How long have you been a manager? I have been part of the Marathon Sports

family for three years and manager of the store in South Yarmouth for two years. What are some of your top-selling items? We specialize in custom shoe fit-

Marathon Sports, 484 Station Ave., South Yarmouth, 508-694-6385; (also located at 11 Greene St., Mashpee, 774-521-3512), marathonsports.com.

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tings, so running and walking shoes are our top sellers overall. Over the past couple of years, we have brought in more niche apparel pieces that tell authentic brand stories. These pieces do very well for us because they fit great and the colors and patterns are fun and different from what you might find elsewhere. What do you love most about your job? My customers first and foremost! I meet new people every single day, from the enthusiastic “newbie” runners to seasoned runners who have become my best friends and run buddies! What is your favorite running shoe brand (and why)? Currently, I’m running in Hoka One One and Brooks, but I have my eye on a new Adidas shoe as well as a “zero drop” shoe from Altra. What shoe I wear also depends on what I’m training for—road 5ks to marathons and trail races, so it’s good to have options. Everyone is different when it comes to shoes. What works for one runner might not work for another. Where is your favorite place to run on the Cape? I have an easy out-andback 4-miler I do from my house and the turnaround is a beautiful beach on Nantucket Sound. You really can’t beat that! I also love that I can hop on the Cape Cod Rail Trail and run for miles. When the new bike trail extension is complete, I’ll be able to run from my house to the store!

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currents

Great Books For Kids BY MEGHAN NANAN

“RIPTIDE” By Frances Ward Weller

“MAX AND CHARLIE HELP A HERO” By Kim Roderiques and K.M. Ginter, with illustrations by Giorgia Florena Shaban This inspirational book tells the story of a young boy, Charlie, and his adopted dog, Max, who travel around Cape Cod and Nantucket raising money for a veteran and his service dog. Based on a true story about a group of kids on Nantucket who raised money to have a service dog trained for a veteran, this story teaches children that they are never too young to help someone in need. Max and Charlie’s adventures explore the role of service dogs and the importance of honoring veterans. This unique book overlays illustrations on top of real Cape Cod photographs taken by Kim Roderiques, and all of the characters are based on real local heroes. Kids will enjoy seeing real landmarks, such as Main Street in Chatham and the Old North Wharf on Nantucket incorporated in this story. In addition, a portion of the proceeds from this book goes to Nantucket Holidays for Heroes, the Nicholas G. Xiarhos Memorial Fund and the MSPCA.

A heartwarming and heroic tale of a family dog, Riptide, who just can’t stay away from the beach despite the rule that no dogs are allowed. Determined and passionate, this golden retriever continuously returns to Nauset Beach, only to be chased away by the lifeguards. But Riptide’s love and fascination with Nauset Beach is what brings him to help save swimmers from the dangerous riptides. Based on a true story, Riptide won the hearts of many, especially the 18 lifeguards who watched over Nauset Beach and called Riptide their “19th lifeguard.” The story is accompanied with detailed illustrations by Robert J. Blake. Children and families will love this classic Cape Cod story of courage, love and a one-of-a-kind dog. First released in the 1990s, Riptide’s beloved tale is now back in print for all to enjoy. 30 pages, David R. Godine Publishing, $10.95, godine.com

46 pages, published by Kim Roderiques and K.M. Ginter, $14.95, helpaherobooks.com. Available locally at Yellow Umbrella Books in Chatham. 22

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on the scene WE CAN’s “A Day of Words, Wit and Wisdom” was held June 1 at the Wychmere Beach Club in Harwich Port. 2 1

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1) Barbara Matteson, David Willard, Anne LeClaire, Pam Kukla 2) Rachael Aiken, Melissa Hennessey 3) Kathy Robbins, Clare Garrity 4) Helen Simonson, Stewart O’Nan 5) Judy Tarr, Cynthia Murray 6) Greg Smith, Kerrin LaFrance 7) Maggie French, Ellen Pumphret, Kim Roderiques 8) Angela Furey, Jasmine Azure 9) Angela Hamwey, Jitka Borowick, Peggy Jablonski 10) Carol Alper, Judy Valchuis, Dinny Goodwin 11) Deborah Schneider, Jim Tilley 12) Colleen Heimall, Adam Porter, Ariel Fopiano, Nicole Jacinto 13) Alison Farias, Beth McCormick 14) Sara Lawrence-Lightfoot, Jane Teixeira-Henry capecodmagazine.com

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on the scene Cape Cod Child Development presented the Broadway musical “Rock of Ages” May 12 and 13 at the Tilden Arts Center at Cape Cod Community College. All proceeds benefited Cape Cod Child Development programs.

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1) Addie Schonning as “Regina,” Kevin Kenneally as “The Mayor,” Sean MacIsaac as “Hertz” and Brady Cudmore as “Franz” 2) Sam Dowling as “Drew” 3) Izzy Archer as “Sherrie” 4) Izzy Archer as “Sherrie” and Rob Minshall as “Stacee Jaxx” 5) Sam Dowling as “Drew” and Anthony Logan Cole as “Lonny” 6) Sam Dowling as “Drew” and Izzy Archer as “Sherrie” 7) Nora Canaday as “Waitress” 8) Izzy Archer as “Sherrie” and Sonia Schonning as “Justice” 9) Sam Dowling as “Drew” 10) Izzy Archer as “Sherrie” and Sam Dowling as “Drew” 11) Anthony Logan Cole as “Lonny” 12) Addie Schonning as “Regina”

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JANNELLE CONNOLLY/SWEE T CONNOLLY PHOTOGR APHY

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The 31st Annual Figawi Charity Ball was held May 20 at the Resort and Conference Center at Hyannis. 2 1

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1) Theresa Sarazin, Paul and Karlene Pacmariello 2) Karen Durand and Margaret Flynn 3) Irene McGovern and Maria Covricova 4) Meghan McCarthy, Michael and Liesl Fraser 5) Serene and Henry Lee 6) Cassandra and Chris Karras 7) Christa Yanaluras and Rick Provost 8) Mary Phelan 9) Tom Andrews and Nicole Bertsche 10) Deborah Melo and Darnell Cauley 11) Jill Malinowski and Bob Cody 12) George Marques and Francine Alphonse 13) Mark and Lorain Herder 14) Marilyn and Jack Mohan capecodmagazine.com

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then now

Titcomb’s Bookshop on Route 6A in Sandwich, which opened its doors 50 years ago, is a beloved store for readers of all ages. At top, Ralph and Nancy Titcomb in earlier days.

Between the Pages

W

BY LISA CAVANAUGH

hen Nancy and Ralph Titcomb moved to Connecticut in 1967 for his job at General Electric, they went looking for a home with a yard big enough for their growing family (they had eight children). They found it, but what they also found inside the big old house they purchased was a wealth of abandoned items, including many vintage books. Soon they were part-time antiques and book dealers. When they relocated to Cape Cod two years later and moved into a 17th-century home in Sandwich, selling books became the family business when they opened a shop on Route 6A in Sandwich. Now 50 years in, Titcomb’s Bookshop is a beloved store for readers of all ages. Nancy and Ralph still own the shop and their eldest daughter Vicky manages the business. The bookshop has employed a variety of Titcomb children and grandchildren (even Nancy’s mother worked the cash register into her nineties), and their son Ted 26

CAPE COD MAGAZINE

crafted the iconic wrought-iron colonial man statue which stands sentry along Route 6A. The business has evolved from used and rare books to today’s bestsellers, with a sizable children’s section. They also celebrate books that are Cape Cod-centric, and Nancy is proud to be one of the founders of the Thornton W. Burgess Society, the Sandwich-born writer/naturalist who created Peter Cottontail. Author readings are popular, and Vicky notes that being an independent bookstore means they can be creative in hosting events. “We offer the community the chance to meet some truly wonderful authors,” says Vicky. After a half century of sharing the love of reading, Nancy says the best thing about selling books “are the people.” Titcomb’s Bookshop, 432 Route 6A, Sandwich, 508-888-2331, titcombsbookshop.com

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date book AU G US T

Soaking Up the Sun AUG 1-25: Cape Cod Chamber Music Festival The Cape Cod Chamber Music Festival (CCCMF), celebrating 38 years as Cape Cod’s premiere presenter of summer chamber music, presents 12 compelling concerts in August. The directors are Jon Nakamatsu and Jon Manasse and the executive director is Elaine Lipton. CCCMF hosts the critically acclaimed Ying Quartet as ensemble-in-residence for the festival’s final week, performing three concerts in combination with guest musicians and the artistic directors. capecodchambermusic.org

AUG 1 - 31: Hyannis HyArts Artist Shanties Browse among the seven colorful shanties featuring local artists and artisans who work and sell their wares from their “seaside studios.” Artwork varies and includes painting, jewelry, sculpture, glass, ceramics, mariner knot work, fiber arts and woodcarving. Artists change weekly. Open daily 11 a.m. - 8 p.m. 180 Ocean St., Hyannis, 508-862-4990, artsbarnstable.com

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AUG 3-5: 36th Annual Bayberry Quilt Show Featuring quilts from artisans around the Cape and beyond. $8 daily admission; $12 multiday pass. Thurs. 9:30 a.m. -5:30 p.m.; Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sat. 9:30 p.m.-3 p.m. Cape Cod Regional Technical School, 351 Pleasant Lake Ave., Harwich, bayberryquiltersofcapecod.com

capecodmagazine.com

SK AKE T BEACH, ORLEANS: ALEX ANDR A BONDAREK

Exhibits, performances and community events you don’t want to miss.


AUG 3-6: The Cape Cod Writers Center Conference Featuring distinguished authors, editors and agents in workshops on fiction, nonfiction, screenwriting, poetry, mysteries and thrillers, social media and promotion. Participants will also have an opportunity to practice pitching their books, participate in mentoring sessions with agents and authorteachers, participate in lunchtime roundtable discussions and enjoy evening readings of their work. Resort and Conference Center at Hyannis, 35 Scudder Ave., Hyannis, capecodwriterscenter.org/conference-2/

AUG 4: “Mapping the Wiring Diagram of Cellular Life” Join Marine Biological Laboratory for their Friday Lecture series. The topic is “Mapping the Wiring Diagram of Cellular Life” with Brenda Andrews of the University of Toronto. Free. 8 p.m. Lillie Auditorium, 7 MBL St., Falmouth, 508-548-3705, mbl.edu AUG 4-6: 15th Annual Celebration of the Arts Festival Widely known as one of the Cape’s best arts festivals, the Celebration of the Arts Festival features dozens of the Cape’s premiere artists and artisans. Work will include jewelry, pottery, paintings, textiles, wood carvings, note cards, painted tiles, glass

art and photographs. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, cultural-center.org

AUG 5: A Robert Wyatt Lecture: Bluegrass! Bluegrass, sometimes called the “jazz of country music,” evolved from the string band style developed by Bill Monroe and his Blue Grass Boys in the late 1930s. The sound is characterized by masterful, often improvisational, instrumental performances combined with distinctive vocals and harmonies. Over the next 50 plus years, Monroe performed with countless musicians who served “apprenticeships” as Blue Grass Boys, then left to start their own groups. By the 1960s, the music was known simply as bluegrass. $25/$20 members. 10 a.m. Highfield Hall & Gardens, 58 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508-495-1878, highfieldhallandgardens.org AUG 5: Cape Cod Healthcare Foundation’s Summer Charity Event Cape Cod Healthcare Foundation’s Summer Charity Event will include dinner, live auction and dancing, all to support Cape Cod Healthcare’s cancer services. 6-11 p.m. The Ridge Club, 70 Country Club Road, Sandwich; 508-862-5653, capecodhealth.org/give-to-cchc

BOT TOM RIGHT: MICHAEL K ARCHMER

AUG 5: Fantastagorey Day Children of all ages will enjoy this free event at the world-renowned Edward Gorey House. Activities will include mask-making, book-building, doll-making, games and readings. Edward Gorey House, 8 Strawberry Lane, Yarmouth Port, 508-362-3909, edwardgoreyhouse.org AUG 5: Blueberry Day Celebrate our native blueberry at the height of the season. Enjoy a special homemade blueberry dessert served in the historic Green Briar Jam Kitchen, along with a demonstration of blueberry jam making. Free admission/desserts are $4. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 6 Discovery Hill Road, E. Sandwich, 508-888-6870, thorntonburgess.org

Aug 5: Blueberry Day

AUG 5: Hookers Ball Join local fishermen and members of the Cape Cod Fishermen’s Alliance at their annual summer fundraiser for the alliance’s work to support both fish and fishermen on the Cape. Proceeds from the event will go toward enhancing economic development, ocean research and fisheries policy work. Enjoy great music, dancing and auctions, plus drinks and eats that will knock your socks off—with seafood supplied by local fishermen. Call for ticket information. 6-10 p.m. Chatham VFW, George Ryder Road, 508-945-2432, capecodfishermen.org

Aug 5: Hookers Ball

capecodmagazine.com

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Driving Miss Daisy

t o l e m Ca Local Stars...

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date book | AUGUST AUG 5 & 6: Chatham Summer Craft Festival More than 75 juried craftspeople will display and sell their Americanmade works, including fine jewelry, pottery, scarves, quilts, photography and wall hangings. Come and sample specialty foods, such as herbal dips, jams, jellies and lemonade. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Chatham Community Center Lawn, 702 Main St., Chatham, castleberryfairs.com AUG 5, 9 & 23: Farm to Table Culinary Series Another summer of “Buy Local, Eat Local” will give you ideas on how to cook local. Vendors from local markets and farms will supply the ingredients, which will inspire you to put the best tasting and freshest dishes on your table at home. Recipes and tastes provided. $49/$39 members. 11 a.m.-1 p.m. (except Aug. 23, 6-8 p.m.). Highfield Hall & Gardens, 58 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508-495-1878, highfieldhallandgardens.org AUG 6: Cape Cod Quahog Challenge Started in August 2015, the Quahog Challenge is a competition to find the tastiest stuffed clam on Cape Cod. The winner gets bragging and marketing rights for The Best Stuffed Quahog. In the past, the event has included live music from Four Guys Cape Cod; samples of Polar Cave Ice Cream and Narragansett Beer; and a silent auction. Funds raised go to Housing Assistance Corporation (HAC), a nonprofit organization that provides housing services and solutions to Cape Cod and the Islands. haconcapecod.org

534 Main Street, Chatham | (508) 945-5292 | ChathamTco.com 30

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AUGUST 2017 

Aug 6: Cape Cod Quahog Challenge capecodmagazine.com

COURTESY OF THE QUAHOG REPUBLIC

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Simply the Prettiest Jewelry!

AUG 6: 7th Annual Bluegrass on the Lawn For the seventh year in a row, Highfield Hall will turn its front lawn blue— blue as in Bluegrass. Perennial favorite Chasing Blue, a hot young ensemble from the Berklee College of Music, will be joined by The Lonely Heartstring Band. Bring a picnic or let Highfield’s food vendor serve up supper. Free. 3-7 p.m. Highfield Hall & Gardens, 58 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508495-1878, highfieldhallandgardens.org AUG 7: Sculpted Shopping Bag Cake Learn how to be your own ace of cakes and carve and use fondant to cover a shopping bag cake. Ages 8 and up. You can reserve a space in one of the twoday sessions: Aug. 7-8, Aug. 14-15. $135. 8:30-11:30 a.m. Amie Bakery, 3 Wianno Ave., Osterville, 508-428-1005, amiebakerycc.com

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AUG 7: All Island Art Show The All Island Art Show is a longstanding tradition on Martha’s Vineyard with its beginnings in 1956. Artist’s from all over the island display their creative works around the Tabernacle surrounded by the charming cottages of the campgrounds. Enter your own artwork or just enjoy the beauty and creativity of island artists. Limited space, so advance signup required. 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. mvcma.org AUG 9: Peter Rabbit’s Animal Day This annual event is a popular fun day for families with young children. Come and enjoy live animal storytimes, exhibits and activities with local environmental organizations, a visit with Smokey the Bear, games and crafts, and personal appearances by Peter Cottontail. New this year is “Science in the Street,” run by the Cambridge Science Festival, bringing their fun hands-on interactive science activities to Animal Day. Bay Song, a Cape Cod singing duo, will entertain with fun and engaging songs. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. 6 Discovery Hill Road, E. Sandwich, 508888-6870, thorntonburgess.org capecodmagazine.com

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570 East Falmouth Hwy (Rt. 28), East Falmouth, Massachusetts 02536 508-540 -3161 • 508-420 -3033 • www.EagleFenceCapeCod.net AUGUST 2017 

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date book | AUGUST

Beauty in your soul.

This year’s special exhibit:

Trees overhead. Grass underfoot. Day off the grid. Smile on your face. HeritageMuseums.org 508.888.3300 • Sandwich, MA

Lead Sponsor:

AUG 10 & 14: 13th Annual Provincetown Jazz Festival Listen to some of the nation’s most talented jazz artists and musicians at this annual event, now in its 13th year. Check online for more information and to purchase tickets, provincetownjazzfestival.org AUG 12-19: Provincetown Carnival Week Provincetown Carnival is one of the largest outdoor celebrations in Massachusetts and was named best festival on Cape Cod in 2013. Carnival attracts around 90,000 revelers from all walks of life in a celebration of the town’s diversity. Various times and locations. ptown.org AUG 12 & 17: Behind-the-Scenes Auto Tour Go behind the scenes with Heritage curator Jennifer Madden for an exclusive peek at Heritage’s antique automobile collection in storage. During the tour, Madden

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JOHN BONDAREK

Art on your brain.

AUG 10: Plein Air Workshop Artist Maryalice Eizenberg focuses on choosing a scene that translates into a good painting, while stressing the use of accurate values, varied edges, pleasing shapes, and proper color temperature. Registration deadline: Aug. 2. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Heritage Museums & Gardens, 67 Grove St., Sandwich, 508-888-3300, heritagemuseums.org


will share little-known facts and stories. Advance registration is recommended. 11 a.m.-noon. Heritage Museums & Gardens, 67 Grove St., Sandwich, 508-888-3300, heritagemuseums.org

AUG 13: Annual Citizens Bank Pops by the Sea Cape Cod’s single largest cultural event and the most important fundraising event of the year for the Arts Foundation of Cape Cod. For each of the past 30 years, the Pops have welcomed one of the nation’s finest and best-loved musical ensembles, the Boston Pops Esplanade Orchestra, to the Hyannis Village Green. Hyannis Village Green, 508-362-0066, artsfoundation.org/pops-by-the-sea AUG 13: Wood Hole Jazz Summer Series at Highfield Hall: Vocalist Hilary Gardner and pianist Ehud Asherie’s repertoire will take you back to the old standards of the Golden Age of Broadway and forward to the new and edgy sounds of American music in the 21st century. But there is a freshness to her delivery that makes people breathe just a bit harder. She brings with her Israeli pianist Asherie, who will make magic on Highfield Hall’s Mason & Hamlin grand piano. $30/$25 members. 4 p.m. Highfield Hall & Gardens, 58 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508-495-1878, highfieldhallandgardens.org

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date book | AUGUST

AVAILABLE ANYTIME,

ANYWHERE

AUG 16: Illumination Night This summer spectacle marks the end of the summer season. Chinese lantern lights are hung from the gingerbread cottages that line the streets of Oak Bluffs. mvcma.org AUG 18: The Kingston Trio Live in Concert The classic band will performing at Nauset Regional Middle School. $35-$100. 8 p.m. 70 Route 28, Orleans, apacape.org AUG 18-20: 46th Festival of the Arts The Creative Arts Center’s annual event hosts more than 100 artisans and craftsmen who showcase their art, jewelry, sculpture, woodwork, metalwork, design work, ceramics, fabric and fiber arts. Food trucks, a children’s tent with art and crafts activities and a beautiful park make this a must-attend part of Chatham’s summer program. Chase Park, Cross Street, 508-945-3583, capecodcreativearts.org or email cacchatham@ verizon.net

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AUGUST 2017 

AUG 19: Plein Air Workshop Artist John Clayton introduces participants to the practice of creating a painting full of color and light from life, developing techniques to examine the visual components of a landscape painting, and gaining a better understanding of light and atmosphere. Registration deadline: Friday, Aug. 11. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Heritage Museums & Gardens, 67 Grove St., Sandwich, 508-888-3300, heritagemuseums.org AUG 19: Colonial Days at the Manse A day filled with Colonial demonstrations by costumed interpreters plus a pie, bake and book sale. Enjoy colonial trades, candle making, wool spinning, 18th-century education, floral and herbal remedies, lawn games and events for all generations.1736 Josiah Dennis Manse Museum, 77 Nobscussett Road, Dennis, 508-385-2232, dennishistsoc.org capecodmagazine.com


lighting & design

Exquisite Low Voltage

LANDSCAPE LIGHTING Aug 19: Colonial Days at the Manse

AUG 19: Against The Tide Swim, Kayak, Walk & Run Support the Massachusetts Breast Cancer Coalition at its annual Against The Tide. The morning events consist of several components: competitive and recreational swims, recreational kayak, recreational walk, and USA Track & Field certified 5K/10K competitive and recreational runs. Participants of all ages and abilities can choose one, two or three of these exciting activities. The event also offers an Aquathon “splash and dash” component, where participants “splash” in the competitive one-mile swim and immediately “dash” in the competitive 5K or 10K run. Participants may register as an individual or as part of a team. Check online for registration information. DCR’s Nickerson State Park, 3488 Main St., Brewster, mbcc.org/breast-cancerprevention/against-the-tide

781.710.2213

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AUG 19 & 20: CraftFest Cotuit At the 47th annual Cotuit Arts and Crafts Festival, more than 125 outstanding artisans and craftsmen will gather for two days in August to offer their latest creations to those who venture to the seaside village of Cotuit. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. daily. Cotuit Federated Church, 40 School St., Cotuit, 508-428-0141, craftfestcotuit.com AUG 20: New Balance Falmouth Road Race The world-class New Balance Falmouth Road Race celebrates its 45th race this year. With more than 12,000 runners, including many of the world’s elite, this event will have the whole crowd cheering and applauding the runners. Race starts at Woods Hole Community Center and ends at Falmouth Heights Beach. 9 a.m. falmouthroadrace.com

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date book | AUGUST AUG 24: Introduction to Ikebana This class will begin with a short demonstration of the Ikebana form Moribana in which flowers are arranged asymmetrically in a low bowl (suiban) with water visible. A workshop will follow during which participants will create their own Moribana arrangements. Simplicity, harmony and naturalism will be emphasized using a few, basic rules. It’s fun, and anyone can do it! All necessary materials, including pin cushion holder (kenzan), low container and floral materials will be provided. Participants may take this home with them after the workshop. $60/ $55 member. 6-8:30 p.m. Highfield Hall & Gardens, 58 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508-495-1878, highfieldhallandgardens.org AUG 24: 7th Annual Celebrate Summer Memories The annual fundraiser helps raise money to support patients and families experiencing Alzheimer’s disease or a related dementia. This evening of magnificent fun will host a silent and live auction, a gourmet menu, live music, spectacular summer views and like-minded friends — passionate, dedicated and determined to help make a significant difference with this cause. 6 p.m. Wequassett Resort and Golf Club, 2173 Route 28, Harwich, 508-432-5400, hopehealthma.org/ celebrate-summer-memories

AUG 26 & 27: Kill Tide Arts and Craft Festival More than 100 juried artisans will display and sell their American-made arts and crafts, including photography, tile, fine art, and silver jewelry. Come and sample gourmet delights such as cranberry jellies, honey, kettle corn, olive oils, BBQ sauces, wine slushy mixes, lemonade and herbal dips. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Drummer Boy Park, 773 Main St. (Route 6A) Brewster, castleberryfairs.com AUG 27: Annual Food Truck Festival Calling all food lovers! The annual food truck festival features more than 20 of New England’s most popular food trucks and more than 50 craft beers ready to be poured from their taps. Enjoy live music and shop at the festival’s Etsy market. $5 in advance/$10 day of/$18.50 for Beer Lover’s Package/Free for children 12 and under. 12-6 p.m. Cape Cod Fairgrounds, 1220 Nathan Ellis Highway, 508-563-3200, capecodfairgrounds.com, foodtruckfestivalsofamerica.com

PLANNING AN EVENT?

Email kchase@lhmediasolutions.com or upload your info directly to our online calendar.

JOHN BONDAREK

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Aug 20: 45th Annual New Balance Falmouth Road Race 36

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arts culture

ARTIST PROFILE • ART SCENE • GALLERY EVENTS

A Passion for Teaching The Cape Cod Art Bar owner Alexandria Tyber says anyone can be an artist—if they try BY MARINA DAVALOS

A

lexandria (Ali) Tyber, who owns The Cape Cod Art Bar in Mashpee Commons, says that as a child, even though she was always drawing and making things, she never thought of herself as an artist. “I was always under the false pretense that you had to be born with some kind of special talent,” she explains, dismissing a common misinterpretation that some are born artists and others are not. Ali’s mother, the late Callie Lewis Tyber, an artist herself, was Cape Cod’s first yoga teacher. “Hardly anybody even knew what yoga was back in 1968,” says Ali. “They thought it was a weird food that you ate.” Her mother always encouraged creativity, and it was her brother, sculptor Peter Tyber, who first inspired her to paint. He gave Ali some silk scarves and suggested that she paint designs on them. Before she knew it, she was selling them. “I would wear them to my mother’s yoga classes and people would buy them from me,” says Ali. “I experimented and practiced and I made lots of mistakes, but they were just lessons. I got better and better.”

“Morning Glories” capecodmagazine.com

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arts culture | ARTIST PROFILE “East Chop Lighthouse”

After graduating from high school in Falmouth, Ali and her family moved to Martha’s Vineyard, where she envisioned owning a painted-clothing store. “In the winter of 1988, two friends and I basically spent the winter in the basement, painting some 2,000 articles of clothing.” She opened Island ArtWear in Oak Bluffs in 38

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the spring of 1989 and it closed one year later. “At that point, I decided I really wanted to bring my art up a level.” She began taking classes with marine and landscape artist Christie Velesig, with whom she studied for several years. She also visited various galleries she admired and asked if she could take classes from them.

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W A V E S

Large format

T

Gicleé’s

R

~

A C T S

GALLERY OF

©

Surreal Paintings

R O C

5 SERIES OF

K

PHOTOS

S

“Some ignored me, some welcomed me,” she recalls. In 2007, Ali and three fellow artists opened Three Fish and a Ram, a nonprofit community art center in Mashpee Commons, with the premise of selling art and donating proceeds to local charities. The center offered classes in painting, drawing, clay, fiber art, found art, cartooning and yoga. “My passion has always been to show people that we’re all creative.” Ali started teaching beginner-level art classes and each student would produce the same painting. “I googled paint party and realized it was a very big thing in the South. It made me decide to call them paint parties instead of masterpiece workshops. I thought it sounded less intimidating.” Three Fish disbanded in 2013, and Ali formed The Cape Cod Art Bar. In addition to paint parties, The Cape Cod Art Bar offers workshops in oil painting and watercolor, and classes in mixedcapecodmagazine.com

~

T

“My passion has always been to show people that we’re all creative,” says Ali Tyber, who owns The Cape Cod Art Bar in Mashpee.

“Valstracts©”

R A

VALGRANTSTUDIO.COM

C

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T S

143 Rt. 6A ©

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The Sleeping Mermaid

Fine Handmade Jewelry 436 Main St., Chatham, Ma 508-945-7334

Cape Cod’s most Unusual Jewelry Store

Alternative Engagement Rings

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Save the Date! AUGUST 12 Silent & Live Auction!

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ON NEWSSTANDS!

A timeless keepsake showcasing the best of Cape Cod!

SUMMER WORKSHOPS

Register Today! in Visual Arts, Writing, Culinary & Gardening

www.castlehill.org AUGUST EVENTS Aug 1-10 Aug 5 Aug 9 Aug 12 Aug 15-25 Aug 30

Artist Advisory Board Exhibition Ad paid for in Artist Studio & Farm Tour part by the Provincetown William Mann: ‘The Roosevelts’ VSB & MCC Silent & Live Auction at Edgewood Farm ‘By the Sea’ Show: Bruyn & Faber-Savage John P. Bunker Lecture: Peter Neill

Truro Center for the Arts at Castle Hill, 10 Meetinghouse Road, Truro, MA 508-349-7511 info@castlehill.org

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capecodguide.com capecodmagazine.com


ARTIST PROFILE

| arts culture

media collage, jewelry making and clay. Ali has taught art classes at the Falmouth Artists Guild and Cotuit Center for the Arts, and her work has been shown in Woodruff ’s Art Center in Mashpee Commons and Falmouth Hospital. Her passion for bringing out each person’s creativity is evidenced by the fact that many paint party attendees become regulars and some have been coming for years. “You absolutely don’t have to be born with special talent,” says Ali. “It can be learned by anybody with the desire to try.”

“Gentle Repose”

capecodmagazine.com

AUGUST 2017 

The Cape Cod Art Bar, 27 Fountain St., Mashpee, 508-477-ARTT (2788), capecodartbar.com and alexandriatyber.com

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art scene Art Events

The Arts Foundation of Cape Cod hosted an open house on May 5 at its new headquarters on Main Street in Hyannis.

Aug. 3 An opening reception for “JFK: Lands He Loved. A Centennial Celebration in Art” will be held from 6-8 p.m. at Gallery Artrio. Seven artists revisit the landscapes of Hyannisport, The Cape Cod National Seashore and Ireland in oil and pastel in this summer’s exhibition at Gallery Artrio from Aug. 1 through Oct. 9. 50 Pearl St., 508-8274909, Hyannis, galleryartrio.com

2

Aug. 12 The Cove Gallery will host an artist reception for John Joseph Hanright and Jackie Reeves. Wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served. The event is free and open to everyone. 6-8 p.m. 15 Commercial St., Wellfleet, covegallery.com

LISA CONNORS

1

Aug. 12 The Addison Art Gallery will host a reception for “After Hopper in Orleans,” which celebrates contemporary artists inspired by Edward Hopper and the places he painted with an emphasis on Cape Cod. 5-7 p.m. 43 South Orleans Road, Orleans.

4

3

1) Robin and James Miller 2) Christina and Steve Petruska 3) Jim Saben and Tammy Glivinski 4) Carl and Kathy Lopes

The Sandwich Arts Alliance Art and Soul Gala was held May 13 at The Ridge Club in Sandwich.

2

JUDITH I. SELLECK

1

5

3 4

1) Joanne Westerhouse, Dorothy Savarese, Jim Hurley, Anne Sayer and Denise Dever 2) Mary Alexander, Bob and Cary Avila 3) David Willard, Chris and Kristen Richards 4) Steve James and Todd Herrmann 5) Pat and John Switzer, Nancy and Dick Harries capecodmagazine.com

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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

Welcome to Orleans

BY MEGHAN NANAN AND WHITNEY KAE THALHEIMER

T

he town of Orleans has 54 miles of beautiful coastline that spirals into rivers and bays along the Atlantic Ocean and Cape Cod Bay. Located along the National Seashore, the popular beaches—Nauset, Skaket and South Orleans—offer a variety of activities, such as surfing and cookouts. With dozens of restaurants, theaters and shops, Orleans is a premiere destination for both visitors and locals.

Nauset Beach Nauset Beach is one of the most popular beaches. Positioned on Orleans’ Atlantic side, it is known for bass fishing, surfing, swimming and scenic views. Nauset also allows vehicles with permit stickers to go off-road and on to the sand. Walkers along the beach can make their way north to the split in Eastham or head to the south toward Chatham. With its abundant supply of sand and miles of coastline, you are almost guaranteed a nice spot in the sun on a beautiful summer day. 44

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OLIVIER SUIRE VERLEY

Under the Plane Trees oil 31 x 47


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Signature Events in Orleans AUG. 1, 8, 15: The Orleans Summer Music Series With a total of 24 bands, the series has a range of great local music. Starting in July, four bands will play every Tuesday night throughout town. From folk and jazz to country and rock, there is something for everyone. For specific times and locations, visit orleanscapecod.org

loved by many over the years. More than 40 vendors participate, from Halcyon Farm and Cape Cod Organic Farm to The Local Juice and Wellfleet Sea Salt. Saturdays, 8 a.m. – noon. Please wait for the cowbell to ring before you begin your shopping! 21 Old Colony Way, orleansfarmersmarket.com

AUG. 1 – SEPT. 15: Orleans Food Truck Court Don’t miss out on all of the mouthwatering food trucks at 116 Route 6A. The local favorite and award-winning Frank’ N’ Swine BBQ will be one of many great food trucks at the court. Daily, 11 a.m. – 7 p.m.

THROUGH AUG. 19: “Legally Blonde The Musical” Directed by Peter Earle and music direction by Chris Morris. $28. Tuesdays – Sundays, 8 p.m. The Academy Playhouse, 120 Main St., Orleans, 508-255-1963, apacape.org

AUG - NOV: Orleans Farmers Market The 23rd Annual Orleans Farmers Market has been

AUG. 12: Annual Summer Antique Show This 47th annual tradition brings in a large crowd with beautiful, one-of-a-kind antiques.

With more than 40 vendors, you’ll likely find something that you love. Entry fee $6 ($5 with ad/card) and free to all children. 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. Nauset Regional Middle School, 70 Route 28, Orleans, ccada.com SEPT. 30: ClamBQ The 6th Annual Orleans Food & Music Festival features a clambake by local bake masters, BBQ by Orleans Bowling Center, live music, activities and a beverage court. The family-friendly celebration is the perfect way to end the summer! 10:30 a.m.–5 p.m. Eldredge Park, 80 Eldredge Park Way, Orleans. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit clambq.com

Hot Chocolate Sparrow At Hot Chocolate Sparrow, indulge in a fresh coffee, a sweet treat, and of course, their signature hot chocolate. There is something for everyone at this local hot spot in Orleans, including a variety of coffees from all over the world, as well as gourmet sandwiches, specialty drinks, ice cream and even a gift shop. 26 Main St., Orleans. hotchocolatesparrow.com At Arey’s Pond | watercolor | David Mesite; 12 x 20, framed 20 x 29 Courtesy Addison Art Gallery

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47 Main Street / Orleans, MA / 508.255.2555 / www.blakeorleans.com

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Oceana

®

INSPIR ATIONS WITH AN ACCENT ON DE SIGN

Your Port of Call for Shopping On-Cape

Orleans Addison Art Gallery 43 South Orleans Rd., Orleans 508-255-6200; addisonart.com The most active gallery in the region and one of the most successful galleries in the country, Addison Art Gallery represents renowned artists and is known for finding the most promising emerging talent. Creator of After Hopper, Addison presents national and regional shows with many intriguing opportunities to meet artists and become part of the cultural community of Cape Cod.

blake & co.

Jewelry • American Crafts • Designer Tabletop Home & Décor • Body & Soul • Art & Photography • Resort Wear

Open Year Round • 508-240-1414 • 1 Main St. Square • Orleans www.oceanacapecod.com

47 Main St., Orleans 508-255-2555; blakeorleans.com Where color and design meet to create inspired works. This beautiful store is filled with the best in home and personal accessories, creatively designed jewelry and exquisite gifts.  You’ll know what sets Blake & Co. apart as soon as you walk in the door.  Looking forward to your visit…

Collins Gallery 12 West Rd., Orleans 508.255.1266; collinsgalleries.com Collins Galleries specializes in academic realist paintings with a special focus on works created directly from life. While acknowledging the importance of modernism, the painters exhibiting at Collins Galleries identify through their classical imagery, philosophy and aesthetic.

Designs By S&R 85 Route 6A, Orleans 508-240-3608; jewelrybysr.com Inspired by the beauty of Cape Cod, Designs By S&R is a local jewelry shop. The studio is on site, specializing in handcrafted, custom designs in gold and silver while continually changing and creating innovative new designs. Follow us on facebook (@ JewelryBySR) to see many of our newest designs and custom pieces.

Gallery 31 Fine Art 34 Main Street Square, Orleans Village Center Cultural District 508-208-6703; gallery31capecod.com Gallery 31 Fine Art in Orleans: Nationally acclaimed and emerging artists. Enjoy timeless representational fine art specializing in original works in oil and pastel of the land, sea, sky, and the still life.Owned by an artist,

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Sum m er At Collins G a ller ies

Joseph McGurl, Running Tide, Oil on panel, 13.5 x 24 inches

Jeffrey T. Larson, Anchor and Float, Oil on canvas, 20 x 34 inches

C ollins 12 West Road, Orleans, MA 02653

508.255.1266

G a ller ies info@collinsgalleries.com

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ADVISE for the Gardner Grow PEAS of mind LETTUCE be thankful SQUASH selfishness TURNIP to help thy neighbor Make THYME for loved ones No Vining Celebrating gardening since 1975 Come visit the Farm and see what we love to do. 22,000 HOME-GROWN Perennials, annuals as well as a wide selection of trees, shrubs and natives. Succulents, Fairy Gardens, and much more.

CAPE COD Fresh & Fast with Flair Fresh Juice Grab & Go Breakfast & Lunch 40 Rock Harbor Road Orleans, MA 02653 508-240-1222 or 508-737-4605 thefarmcapecod.com 50

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RaggTime Ltd Casual Comfortable Clothing for Her 43 Main Street • Orleans Center 508-240-0925 25 Bank Street • Wellfleet Center 508-349-1266 AUGUST 2017 

508-255-3354 130 Route 6A Orleans

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Orleans the gallery tour provides firsthand insight into artists’ techniques. Stop in to see why Gallery 31 Fine Art is called  “the art collector’s jewel.” 

Kinlin Grover kinlingrover.com Kinlin Grover Vacation Rentals is the largest vacation rental firm on Cape Cod with over 600 properties. Visit VacationCapeCod to book your vacation. Serving the most buyers and sellers on Cape Cod, Kinlin Grover Real Estate has 18 offices specializing in the marketing and sale of waterfront, village and luxury homes. Search Cape Cod homes for sale at KinlinGrover.com.

Fresh, local and seasonal ingredients { Fresh, local and seasonal ingredients }

Fresh, local and 15 Cove Road, Orleans seasonal ingredients

Oyster Bay 47 Main St., Orleans 508-246-6763; oysterbaycapecod.com Oyster Bay folks thank the community of Orleans for its warm welcome after its move from Provincetown. The great hand picked selection of goods is fun such as the fish shoes, which leave fish prints in the sand. The ALEX AND ANI selection is tremendous and many of our bangles support over 30 charities including ASPCA. Come in and be pleasantly surprised!

774.561.2185

www.verscapecod.com Our menu changes 15 Cove Road, Orleans seasonally, but past offerings have included: 774.561.2185 TUNA TARTARE

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Soy Caviar, Compressed Melon, Ginger Vinegar, Blonde Miso Sorbet

Ragg Time Ltd. 43 Main St., Orleans 25 Bank St., Bank St. Sq., Wellfleet 508-240-0925; raggtimeltd.com Ragg Time, Ltd. is known for selling casual, comfortable clothing for all seasons in natural fibers. The store carries clothing and accessories, some made in the USA, for any occasion – to include fall sweaters, pants, jackets, dresses with accessories – apparel including hats, scarves, socks, handbags and jewelry. Come visit us!

OCTOPUS Tomato Saffron Broth, Black Garlic, Chorizo Powder

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BUTTER POACHED RIB EYE Pommes Souffles, V-1 Steak Sauce, Marrownaise

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40 Rock Harbor Rd., Orleans 508-240-1222; .thefarmcapecod.com Locally grown on our 10-acre farm, thousands of perennials and annuals and a large selection of unique trees and shrubs. Roses, Ornamental Grass, Natives, Japanese Maple, Hydrangea, and an extension selection of Proven Winners™. Fantastic quality and color for your Cape Cod garden. The Richardson Family invites you to come explore the nursery and see what we love to do. Offering our customers Wholesale and Retail products since 1975.

15 Cove Rd., Orleans 130 Rte. 6A, Orleans 774-561-2185; .verscapecod.com 508-255-3354; vivskitchencc.com OPENING SOON AT 15 COVE ROAD, ORLEANS, MA 02653 (774) 561.2185 WWW.VERSCAPECOD.COM Chef Haffmans’ approach uses modern Fresh & Fast with Flair! Visit our new kitchen in techniques and innovation along with clasOrleans for breakfast and lunch daily. We have sic disciplines of the culinary arts. He works fresh pressed juices, smoothies, grab & go’s, with local and regional farmers, fishermen sandwiches, daily Brazilian plates and more! and purveyors of edible goods to share their products with our guests. In turn, our guests enjoy some of the freshest ingredients available in a sophisticated yet relaxed atmosphere, served by a knowledgeable and gracious staff.

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Viv’s Kitchen

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he New Balance Falmouth Road Race will celebrate its 45th renewal on Aug. 20 when nearly 13,000 runners gather at the Woods Hole drawbridge for a seven-mile jaunt to the ballfield by the beach in Falmouth Heights. Call it a Sunday symphony of sweet sweat, choreographed by director Dave McGillivray, assisted by a finely tuned staff and upwards of 2,000 volunteers. It is a well-orchestrated movement of the masses in what has long been a centerpiece of summer on Cape Cod. “My role is more of a conductor,” says McGillivray, now in his sixth year with the baton. “My strength is surrounding myself with good people and letting them do what they do best. I’m just trying to keep all the pieces working together smoothly and harmoniously.” If McGillivray is the leader of the band, then Tommy Leonard is Falmouth’s maestro. The irrepressible Leonard was inspired by watching Frank Shorter win the 1972 Olympic marathon. Leonard’s dream of staging a local road race came true in 1973 and blossomed into a world-class spectacle with an elite international field competing for prize money and one of the most coveted non-marathon crowns in the sport. But it wasn’t always this way.

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A runner for many years, this is Dave McGillivray’s sixth year as the road race director. “My role is more of a conductor. I’m just trying to keep all the pieces working together smoothly and harmoniously.”

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Leonard was into running before running was in and competed often in the Boston Marathon. He also spent many summers as a bartender on the Cape and in 1972 was at the Brothers 4, a popular club in Falmouth Heights. The 1972 Summer Olympics were in Munich, Germany, and when the marathon came on the television, Leonard turned up the sound and shut down the bar. Instead of dispensing drinks, he poured his heart out with animated analysis as Shorter raced to victory, the first American gold medalist in the event since 1908. “Wouldn’t it be fantastic,” Leonard remembers saying, “if we could get Frank Shorter to run a race on Cape Cod?” And the rest is history.

Runners roll out of Woods Hole in the first of seven scenic miles.

Leonard met John Carroll, a teacher and track coach at Falmouth High School, and Rich Sherman, the town’s recreation director. Together they organized the “Woods HoleFalmouth Marathon” for a rainy Wednesday afternoon on Aug. 15, 1973—Leonard’s 39th birthday. Of course, it wasn’t a 26.2-mile marathon, but the peculiar idea of road racing was in its infancy and such details were of little consequence. In fact, it was a fun run from one bar (Captain Kidd) in Woods Hole to another (Brothers 4) in the Heights. Thus, the quirky distance of seven miles. Leonard and Sherman were two of the 92 finishers. The legendary marathoner Johnny Kelley, 65 at the time, also ran and was the star at the post-race party jitterbugging on the dance floor amid Schlitz beer and bologna sandwiches.

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Pounding the pavement on the way to the finish in Falmouth Heights.

For the second race in 1974, Leonard recruited Bill Rodgers, promising that there would be girls in bikinis passing out water along the beach. He wasn’t yet “Boston Billy,” a future Boston Marathon winner and Hall of Famer, but he nonetheless beat the betterknown Olympic miler Marty Liquori. Press reports called him “Will Rogers.” He won a blender and his car was towed. In 1975, Leonard’s fantasy became reality when Shorter, the Olympic champion, indeed came to town to run and win. He won in 1975 and in 1976, and he has been back many times, as has Rodgers. Falmouth was off to the races as a “must-run” on the sport’s calendar. “I was a track runner,” says Shorter. “Falmouth was my first real road race and I knew right away it was something special, and that’s because of the powerful personality of Tommy Leonard. Falmouth always has a tremendous number of spectators. People watch it and say ‘This looks like fun,’ and the next year they jump in to run. It’s a great way to spend a summer day.” Rodgers agrees. “Boston is the classic marathon and Falmouth is the classic American road race.” Shorter and Rodgers, now both 69, are scheduled to return for the 45th celebration. Also expected is Joan Benoit Samuelson, the “First Lady of Falmouth.” She is a six-time champion and the gold medalist at the inaugural women’s Olympic marathon in 1984. She turned 60 in May and is still a fierce age-group competitor. “In many ways, my career launched at Falmouth,” says Samuelson. “Coming back every year is like a homecoming, and I think it’s that way for a lot of the runners. It just feels right.”

The route borders Vineyard Sound.

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Falmouth will celebrate its 45th year on Aug. 20 with a field of nearly 13,000 runners.

Leonard, now 84, will be on hand as the grand marshal. “This whole thing—the race, the town, the runners, the volunteers, everyone—has a seductive hold on me,” says Leonard. “It was borne out of friendship. Those who were already friends and those who would become friends. I wanted to do something that would make people feel good.” Leonard remains the beloved spirit of Falmouth and his imprint was recognized at the 40th anniversary with a plaque naming the starting line in his honor. For his part, McGillivray has carried the baton from the original directors, Sherman and Carroll. “I’m a caretaker,” says McGillivray. “I’m trying to be respectful of those who created a world-class event. Falmouth was here long before me and it will be here long after I am gone.” The race is big business, with corporate sponsorships, paydays, parties, T-shirts and trinkets. But Falmouth has never lost its soul. A holiday atmosphere abounds and an enduring image is the large American flag flying at the beach, ushering runners to the finish. For all the camaraderie and competition on race day, Falmouth’s impact on the community is year-round and significant. Race proceeds benefit numerous nonprofits and youth groups. There are also student scholarships for Falmouth residents. Since 2012, the race has helped charities raise $16 million and Falmouth Road Race, Inc. has contributed more than $1 million through its Community Giving and Grants program. “We’ve worked hard to be good neighbors,” says Scott Ghelfi, president of the board of directors. “I think the town appreciates us and what we do. We’re committed to promoting health and wellness and supporting local organizations. That’s our mission and we take it very seriously.” And so, strike up the band and let the good times roll. It’s go time in Falmouth once again.

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Kevin Petrovek has run the Falmouth Road Race 36 times, including here in 2010.

BY BILL HIGGINS

PHOTO COURTESY OF KEVIN PE TROVEK

L

ong before the clever “Just Do it” marketing campaign became Nike’s signature slogan, Kevin Petrovek just did it. He laced up his shoes and ran for no other reason than that it made him feel better. This was in the mid-1970s. He’s been running ever since, and is a Pied Piper of sorts for many who have been following in his footsteps. The congenial Petrovek, now 66, is owner of Hanlon Shoes, a comfortable Hyannis hangout for anyone interested in just doing it. A family-run business dating to the 1970s, he worked at the Norwood store when he was in high school. He became manager of the Hyannis location in 1981 and bought the store eight years ago. On any given day, he can be found chatting about an upcoming workout or race, the popular Wednesday night walk-run classes, or fitting a customer for summer sandals. Need advice on Nike vs. New Balance running shoes? See Kevin. Need a training tip or help finding a local race? Ask Kevin. What role does running play in his life? The cover photo on the Hanlon Shoes Facebook page is Log Off Shut Down Go Run. “I guess it’s just who I am,” says Petrovek. “I’m a creature of habit. I run five or six days a week for about an hour, usually five or six miles. I might do a spin class one day. I like my cocktail in the evening. I like theater and golf, but a good workout, especially running, gets me going in the morning.” He has completed more than 100 marathons. He ran 41 consecutive Bostons until skipping the 2016 race. He’s run the Falmouth Road Race 36 times, and you’d be hard-pressed to name a local event he hasn’t done. “I was competitive when I was younger,” says Petrovek, who grew up in Norwood and was a fine baseball and hockey player. He started running after graduate school at Boston University and was a member of the Boston Athletic Association. He had an eight-year stretch of finishing the Boston Marathon in 2 hours and 35 minutes or better. “I had

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a goal to qualify for the Olympic marathon trials, but couldn’t quite make it. My best time was 2:29 and I needed a 2:22. I wasn’t great, just good enough to be good.” Nowadays, he finds himself returning to his roots and the simple joy of running. He’s no longer consumed by racing or extending media-manufactured endurance streaks. What Petrovek still craves, however, is the fellowship and camaraderie of runners, and it’s a passion he happily shares. He supports dozens of races with gift certificates and merchandise from Hanlon’s. He is especially generous to the Massachusetts Special Olympics Jolly Jaunt in December. In conjunction with the Hyannis Half-Marathon and Marathon, Hanlon’s has hosted celebrity fun runs with Hall of Famers Frank Shorter, Bill Rodgers, Greg Meyer and Joan Benoit Samuelson. Marathon champion Meb Keflezighi also stopped in the store in 2010 to promote an autobiography. Petrovek started a Wednesday night walk-run program at Barnstable High School in 1999 and it’s going strong, helping everyone from walkers and beginner joggers to experienced racers. Along with coach Paul Fendler and the Hyannis Road Runners club, they conduct 12-week programs in the spring and fall. Graduation for the summer class is the threemile Centerville Old Home Week race. Other times of the year, groups gather at Hanlon’s for Wednesday fun runs through Hyannisport. Kevin’s 10-miler is an informal race held every Super Bowl Sunday to pass the time until kickoff. He also assists with other events and organizes bus transportation for local entrants in the Boston Marathon. Petrovek is not preachy or pushy about running, but it clearly works for him in his job and in his life. He’s happy, healthy, and fit, and has avoided any significant injuries over 40-plus years. If it’s something others would like to try, he’s happy to help. Just ask him. And then just do it.

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Enjoying the

JOURNEY Local ‘warrior’ who has run a marathon in all 50 states helps others reach the finish line

E

very Wednesday evening, you can find Stephanie Thompson at the Sandwich end of the Cape Cod Canal. The weather matters not—with sun on her face or rain in her hair, she’s ready to lead anyone who arrives before 5:30 p.m. on a four-mile run to the Sagamore Bridge and back. Attendees range in age, skill level and speed, but all have something in common: together, they are Warrior Runners. Thompson, 33, started the free fun run on New Year’s Day, spreading the word via a blog on her website (warriorrunners.com). It doesn’t hurt that the location is also where she works for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers as a Cape Cod Canal park ranger. From the first event, which attracted eight people, a couple of regulars have returned weekly to run with her—but, more accurately, she runs alongside them. When asked why she does it, Thompson says, “I like the leadership aspect of it.” For 60

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her, it’s all about embarking on a journey, however short or long, and “helping someone along the way.” When speaking with Thompson, it’s hard not to notice a refreshing genuineness in her character. Perhaps some mistake her quiet and kind demeanor for shyness or innocence before learning of the challenges she has faced and battles she has fought. In truth, her tendency to lead and the name of her running group derive from her personal experience: Thompson herself is a warrior, a veteran of the U.S. Navy who served active duty from 2006 to 2010. Just last fall, Thompson completed one of her biggest goals yet: to run a marathon in each of the 50 states. It took her about four years, over which she says she averaged one marathon per month. Thompson has also run marathons on five different continents, facing about every challenge imaginable throughout her travels. “I got food poisoning in Peru, frostbite on [Mount] KilimanAUGUST 2017 

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ROB MEIER

BY LANNAN M. O’BRIEN

jaro,” she says. In Antarctica, she ran a marathon with a blind man and his guide, she stayed with them until they reached the finish line. “Between the Navy and running I feel like I’ve built up this foundation, this toolbox,” she says of her ability to overcome obstacles and help others do the same. “I may be soft-spoken, but I’m going to be right there with people at the base level doing the activity.” Thompson’s philosophy on life—that it is its own marathon, or journey, rife with hurdles—and her eagerness to help other people are woven through her daily actions. She coaches the girls’ cross country team for the Sandwich STEM Academy, and in addition to her regular job, offers running services like coaching, personal and group training with a free initial consultation and athletic evaluation. This month, Thompson will be running the Falmouth Road Race in support of the Special Olympics Massachusetts (she had already raised more than half of her $1,000 fundraising goal in early June). Whatever she’s doing, she enjoys getting to know others on a personal level. “If people trust you, they’re going to let it all out. I like learning what their goals are and what they’re trying to overcome.” She helped a woman train this year for the Ragnar Cape Cod Relay, a 200-mile running relay from Hull to Provincetown, who was facing physical hardships from pneumonia to severe plantar fasciitis. As a coach, Thompson says the experience challenged her to come up with a dynamic training routine, including three-day rests, running and biking, and even motivational videos. She also provided emotional support. “[Being a coach] is about being that extra support for someone who isn’t sure that they can accomplish a goal they’ve set out to do,” she says, and recalls a favorite quote—“‘The body achieves what the mind believes.’” In addition to her weekly runs at the canal, Thompson has led runs on local hiking trails throughout the summer. More information on her fun runs and other events is posted on her website, warriorrunners.com.


Running first Boston Marathon: @Paceofthecape: “When one of your best running buds understands how hard you’ve worked for this moment and is there to give you a muchneeded giant hug before you round that corner, take in all the magic around you and cross that iconic finish line that will be forever etched in your memory as one of the best experiences of your life.” #runnersmakethebestfriends #boston2017 #26point2 #runbuddies #myfirstBoston Rewards of Running: @CapeCodRunner “Donuts. Soft, gooey, homemade ones. The best part of running for hours!” #IrunforDonuts Running during lunch hour @lilfancynancy “There’s something magical about #runch that can turn a whole day around!” #sweatpink #fitfluential Running goals @lana.runs “You can. End of story.” #makeithappen #runnerslife

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How long have you been president? I’m in my fourth year. How many members are in the Cape Cod Athletic Club? We are at just over 400. What does your organization do for the Cape? The CCAC promotes running and multisport activities and is made up of a diverse group of athletes from ages 8 to 85! The club organizes major road races and events each year, from one milers to marathons. Proceeds from races are donated to charities, scholarships and athletic programs in local communities. The winter Grand Prix races hosted by the CCAC have grown in popularity. What are the Grand Prix races? When I first joined the club, most of the races were held at people’s homes with anywhere from 50 to 80 runners. Now, they have grown to more than 100 runners and most of them are held at venues like Lost Dog Pub in Dennis and the Land Ho! in Harwich, which supply a light fare. Potlucks are also part of our runs at Marathon Sports in Yarmouth, the 19th Hole in Hyannis and the YPD Holiday Race. The races are scheduled every Sunday in December and January and distances range from three to five miles. What are your favorite races to run every year and why? The Falmouth Road Race. It was also my very first race. My mother worked the second water stop for years. I run it

AUGUST 2017 

Kenny Lemerise and How ard Tansey participate in the Relay for Life in Yarmouth

every year as a memorial to her. A couple of years after I started running Falmouth, my daughter Sadie-Lynn asked to join me. This year will be my 13th in a row running Falmouth and Sadie’s ninth. Where do you enjoy running ? My top spot for road running would have to be the course in Chatham that hosts two races: the Chatham Harbor Run in June and Chatham in the Fall in November. My other favorite places are anywhere in the woods: Nickerson State Park in Brewster, Trail of Tears in West Barnstable or a nice 5-miler near my house in Harwich. I’m a trail runner at heart. Have you always been a runner? How has running changed your life? I was not always a runner, but 12 years ago when I ran the Falmouth Road Race I got bitten by the running bug. It’s changed my life in so many ways. I have met people from all over the world and I was never an outgoing person. My health is better as well as my mind. There is nothing better than going out for a run and forgetting about everything for a while. For more information on events, races and how to join the club, visit capecodathleticclub.org.

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Aug. 5: Irish Pub Road Race 5.25 Miler Sponsored by Budweiser, the 39th Annual Irish Pub Road Race is a fun-filled day with activities. Expect beer, live bands and a day to remember. Cape Cod’s Irish Pub, 126 Main St., Route 28, West Harwich, 10 a.m. capecodsirishpub.com/road-race/ Aug. 12: 39th Annual Brew Run The 5.2-mile race is co-sponsored by the Brewster Rescue Squad and The Woodshed to benefit Brewster Rescue and Safety. Free cold beverage for all of the runners. 4 p.m. The Woodshed, Route 6A and Route 124, Brewster, active.com.

Sept. 2: David Lewis 5K Race For Recovery This 7th annual event aims to educate everyone in the community on mental illness and straying away from the stigma of addiction. The journey of David Lewis and his 62

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The Johnny Kelley Half Marathon in Hyannis, held at the end of May, attracts runners from all over the state.

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JULIA CUMES

Aug. 19: 5K Run For Jabberwocky The 9th annual 5K run is located on the beautiful island of Martha’s Vineyard at The Farm Institute in Edgartown to support people of all ages with disabilities. A fast, flat course— great for serious runners, first-time 5K runners, friends, families and kids. 5K run, walk and ½ mile fun run. 8:45 a.m. and 9 a.m. The Farm Institute, 14 Aero Ave., Edgartown, runforjabberwocky.com/


story of sobriety lives on as participants run their hearts out in honor of a great cause that touches many hearts along the Cape. 8:45 a.m. and 9 a.m. Gosnold, 200 Ter Heun Drive, Falmouth, davidlewis5k.com/ Sept. 16: Girlygirl P.A.R.T.S 5K Run/ Walk for Ovarian Cancer The 5K helps to raise money for and support ovarian cancer research at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. This charity event takes place in Centerville, and includes activities such as yoga, live music and free events for children. 9 a.m. Craigville Beach. girlygirlparts.org   Sept. 2017: Mighty Meehan 5K This year will mark the 10th annual running of the Mighty Meehan 5K at West Dennis Beach, in memory of Turlough Eoghain Meehan. Turlough passed away at six months old after a battle with Infant Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia, and this race helps to bring awareness to further childhood cancer research. Race participants run for free, but there is a suggested donation of $25. (Exact date and time not available at press time). mightymeehan.com

LISA CONNORS

Sept. 23: Scusset Beach 5K The 6th annual Scusset Beach run/walk has been enjoyed by all ages throughout the years. This event supports The Friends of Scusset Beach, a nonprofit organization whose goal is to conserve nature and all of its historic scenery. 9:30 a.m. Scusset Beach Reservation, 20 Scusset Beach Road, friendsofscussetbeach.org

August Falmouth Road Race—only with cooler temperatures and fewer runners! 1 p.m. Check website for updates. Falmouthinthefall.org Oct. 1: Harwich ½ Marathon and 10K Cranberry Harvest The Harwich Cranberry Harvest weekend is the final installment in a trilogy of races which includes the Hyannis Half Marathon and the Johnny Kelley Half Marathon. Participants can choose to run the half marathon or 10K race, both of which run past one of Cape Cod’s famous cranberry bogs during the harvest season. 11:30 a.m. and noon. Monomoy Regional High School, baevents.com/harwichhalfmarathon/ Oct. 14: Miles For Meghan The 5K is in honor of Meghan McCormack who suffered from cystic fibrosis. Over the past two years, this race has raised more than $50,000 for cystic fibrosis research and its goal for this year is to raise $30,000. 11 a.m. Race starts on Lowell Avenue in Cotuit. runreg.com/miles-for-meghan Oct. 29: Halloween Hustle 5K Get your costumes ready for this spooky 5K in October. Hosted by the Dennis Police Department, runners have fun wearing their best Halloween costumes and running along Mayflower Beach. There is even a fun-filled after-party. dennispolice5k.org Oct. 28 & 29: Cape Cod Marathon Weekend With more than eight miles of spectacular beachfront and harbor views, you can’t miss out on the gorgeous surroundings. Runners can even complete the Clam Chowdah Challenge by running both the half-marathon and the marathon (39.3 miles in two days!). The half marathon starts at 7:30 a.m. at Town Hall Square on Saturday and the marathon begins at 8:30 a.m. on the Village Green Sunday. capecodmarathon.com/

Nov. 5: Falmouth in the Fall This is your chance to run the same 7-mile Woods Hole to Falmouth Heights course as the www.capecodmagazine.com

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Nov. 12: Myles Standish 16.20 & Team Relay New event replaces the Myles Standish Marathon. Yes, the course is 16.20 miles, the year the Mayflower docked in Plymouth Harbor. Run it as an individual or a team relay (up to three runners). Add the America’s Hometown Thanksgiving 5K (partnered with HopHead Events) and/ or the Running of the Pilgrims 5K as part of the Drumstick Double and Turkey Trifecta at discounted prices. 8 a.m. Myles Standish State Park, Plymouth. southshorerace.com Nov. 19: Chatham in the Fall 10K Sponsored by the Cape Cod Athletic Club, the 10K course will follow the same scenic course of the Harbor Run in June, but with cooler temperatures. Monomoy Regional MiddleSchool,425CrowellRoad,Chatham. 11 a.m. capecodathleticclub.org Nov. 23: Provincetown Pilgrim Trot 5K Take part in this fun race on Thanksgiving morning in the very place where the pilgrims landed—Provincetown! All of the proceeds are donated to the Provincetown Art Association and Museum. 9 a.m., Sandcastle Resort and Club, 929 Commercial St., Provincetown, paam.org/events/ pilgrimtrot/ Nov. 23: 13th Annual Chatham Turkey Trot Fun run or walk more than 3.1 miles on rolling paved roads through Chatham. All money and groceries raised are donated to the Lower Cape Outreach Council. Parking lot behind Chatham Orpheum Theater, at the corner of Main Street and Stage Harbor Road. Chathamturkeytrot.com Nov. 25: Andrea Holden 5K This race is held in memory of Andrea Holden, who died suddenly on Nov. 27, 1990, after celebrating her 7th birthday. The Andrea Holden 5K benefits the health and well-being of all children in the Mid-Cape area. 10 a.m. Starts and ends at Whig Street and Scarsdale Road Dennis. andreaholden.org CAPE COD MAGAZINE

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Dec. 2: Santa Stampede 5K Get in the spirit of the holidays with this festive 5K in East Orleans. Participants in the Santa Stampede receive a T-shirt with registration. 10:30 a.m. Barley Neck Inn, 5 Beach Road, Orleans. orleanscapecod.org/santa-stampede-5k-and-family-fun-run/

Feb. 17, 2018: Martha’s Vineyard 20 Miler and Relay This island getaway offers a great experience for runners of all levels. Whether it’s bright and sunny or cold and snowing, this scenic route takes you through all the best the Vineyard has to offer, including the famous Gingerbread Cottages in Oak Bluffs. This is a perfect race for runners looking to gear up for the Boston Marathon. mv20miler.com/ May 27, 2018: Vermont City Marathon & Relay Take a trip to scenic Burlington, Vt., for their annual city marathon, where runners can enjoy spectacular views of the Adirondack and Green mountain ranges. The finish line is at Battery Park, which offers unforgettable views of Lake Champlain. vermontcitymarathon.org/ June 2018: Newport 10-Miler This 10-mile race is perfect for any running enthusiast who loves a great view. The race begins and ends in Newport’s beautiful Fort Adams State Park, and both runners and walkers are welcome. newport10miler.com 64

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Whether you’re looking to train for a 5K or a marathon, or to just have fun, there are meetups and events for everyone.

CAPE COD ATHLETIC CLUB On Tuesday evenings at 5:30 p.m. at Monomoy Regional Middle School on Crowell Road, choose between a 5K, 10K, 5-mile or 8-mile run. There is also a group who typically walks a 5K. The best part? Many meet at the Chatham Squire afterwards. On Saturday mornings, all levels gather behind the Barnstable Fire Department and depart at either 7 or 8 a.m. to run 5-mile loops. After your run, reward yourself with coffee and treats at nearby Nirvana Coffee Company. Visit capecodathleticclub.com for more information. Join the club and follow on Facebook for special meetups and events. HANLON SHOES AND HYANNIS ROAD RUNNERS CLUB From November through May, runners lace up and meet at Hanlon Shoes on Main Street in Hyannis for the Wednesday night fun-run series. To run at a slower pace, be there at 5:45 p.m. (the quicker group starts at 6 p.m.). Owner Kevin Petrovek also started a Wednesday night walk-run program at Barnstable High School in 1999, which helps everyone from walkers and joggers to experienced racers. Along with coach Paul Fendler and the Hyannis Road Runners Club, they conduct 12-week programs from June through October. There are two classes: Basic running meets AUGUST 2017 

at 5:45 p.m. and runners and racers at 6 p.m. There is a sign-up fee for the track. For more information, visit hyannisroadrunners.com FALMOUTH TRACK CLUB The Falmouth Track Club Youth Running Program, for ages 7 to 14, meets at 5:30 p.m. on Wednesday nights at different locations “to keep it interesting,” says Ken Gartner, who organizes the program. “We run at the track, on the beach, on the bike path, on trails in the woods.” He sends out an email every Tuesday to the group announcing the location. Gartner is also in charge of the weekly Friday night fivemile run along Surf Drive. For more information, call Ken Gartner at 508648-9818, email kj.gartner@comcast. net or visit falmouthtrackclub.org MARATHON SPORTS Marathon Sports in Mashpee organizes 3- and 5-mile runs on Tuesday nights. The groups begin at 6:30 p.m. and leaves from the store’s Mashpee location on 11 Greene St. On Thursday nights at 6:15 p.m., there’s a 5-mile run starting from its South Yarmouth location at 484 Station Ave. Follow Marathon Sports on Facebook for special events, announcements and pub runs, which are generally 3 miles. —Compiled by Lisa Connors www.capecodmagazine.com

JULIA CUMES

Dec. 3: Hyannis Jolly Jaunt 5K The 5K course for runners and walkers has a fun holiday theme with prizes for best costume and jingle bells for each runner. The event aims to raise $50,000 for the athletes of Special Olympics Massachusetts. Meet at Resort & Conference Center at Hyannis. specialolympicsma.org


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There are some areas of the Cape that are often overlooked, perhaps because they are located in neighborhoods that were once considered undesirable. But what many new homebuyers don’t know is that these pockets of the Cape, near beaches and ponds, have experienced a recent revitalization.

“Ten years ago, there were about 8,000 homes for sale on Cape, today there are a little over 2,000 homes for sale,” says Nik Atsalis of William Raveis Real Estate, speaking to the Cape’s growing popularity. Often overlooked and undervalued, the neighborhoods mentioned in this feature have everything the Cape has to offer: they are on or close to the water, surrounded by natural beauty, near cultural activities and offer a variety of dining options. If owning a home on the Cape is a dream, then it is worth looking in these five up-and-coming areas.

DENNISPORT Dennisport has gone from neglected to revitalized in the last several years, says Ned Chatelain of The Chatelains, a real estate office that spans two generations and covers the Mid-Cape area. Chatelain grew up in Dennisport and has a true love for the village. His parents, Agnes and Ed, owned an ice cream shop in Dennisport for many years until they transitioned

into real estate. Chatelain has been on the Dennisport Revitalization Committee since January 2016. “The Dennisport renaissance is in full swing,” he says. “Last year saw 100 percent occupancy on both sides of Main Street for the first time in many years.” Three new year-round restaurants have recently opened in Dennisport, including Viera, The Red Nun, and the latest, Cleat & Anchor. The village also has a spacious library with activities for

all ages, art galleries, shops and a myriad of cultural events. Homes that have been dilapidated for years are being purchased and remodeled. “The area between Route 28 and Lower County Road, between Depot Street and Division Street will be seeing the greatest impact on market value, in my opinion, since it is walkable to both the beach and the village,” says Chatelain.

58 Depot St., Dennisport Price: $449,000 Bed/bath: 3/2.5 Square footage: 1,904 Lot acreage: 0.19   Listing Agent: Amanda Howey Realty Executives; 774-722-7804 The three-bedroom colonial located on Depot Street is a short walk to beaches on Nantucket Sound and Main Street. The homeowner, Helen Blanchard, raves about the village. “I love my morning walks, which take in the beach and salty air; it’s so serene,” says Blanchard. “We have really seen some developments in Dennisport in the last couple of years, some great local retail and gift stores and wonderful restaurants. It is increasing housing demand in this area. It’s a great place to live.”

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BREWSTER/HARWICH Brewster and Harwich cover large swaths of the Cape, but the neighborhoods  close to the lakes and ponds are often missed. According to Chatelain, the real estate market steers toward ocean beaches and coastal views, but lakes and ponds have great value as well as  swimming, fish-

ing and boating—without the summer crowds. There is an area of Brewster and part of Harwich that boasts four ponds in close proximity: Sheep Pond, Seymour Pond, Hinckleys Pond and Long Pond— one of only three all-sport ponds on the Cape. This location is also a thoroughfare for the Cape Cod Rail Trail and a short drive or bike ride to Nickerson State Park.

This waterfront property, located in both Harwich and Brewster, sits on the edge of Black Pond, looks out over Long Pond, and is across the street from Seymour Pond. The home offers bright, open living spaces with views from most rooms and a wraparound deck for entertaining.

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591 Pleasant Lake Ave. Harwich Price: $598,000 Bed/bath: 3/2 Square footage: 1,885 Lot acreage: 0.97   Listing agent: Patrick Moore Leighton Realty 508-896-1222

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This bright and cheery Cape, located south of Route 28, has access to Forest Beach and Nantucket Sound and has deeded access to Taylor’s Pond. There is a short path to the pond for fishing, boating and kayaking. The home is also about a mile from Cockle Cove Beach and Forest Beach.

SOUTH CHATHAM South Chatham is Chatham, but without the steep price tag. There isn’t a lot of waterfront, but the more modest neighborhoods have access to beaches, ponds and parks. Even when properties are not on the water, they are not far, and a short bike or car ride is all that is required. A car ride away is Chatham’s Main Street, a bustling hub, especially in the summer,   where you’ll find a variety of shops and restaurants as well as summer concerts and activities. Although it may seem like a draw to be close to the center of town, being

a little further away means avoiding the heavy traffic in the warmer months.

2 Uncle Deane’s Road South Chatham Price: $499,000 Bed/bath: 3/2 Square footage: 1,690 Lot acreage: 0.5   Listing Agent: Penny Keith John C. Ricotta & Associates, Inc. 508-945-5000

POCASSET This charming, seasonal home located on Patuisset Island has direct waterfront access, which means a SUP board, canoe or Zodiac can be launched from the front lawn. It’s a summer cottage with two bedrooms and an enclosed wraparound sun porch offers views of Pocasset Harbor, Bassetts Island and Buzzards Bay.

354 Circuit Ave. Pocasset Price: $599,900 Bed/bath: 2/1.5 Square footage: 1,244 Lot acreage: 0.26   Monique Ward Kinlin Grover Real Estate 508-564-0393


TEATICKET In Teaticket, a village in Falmouth, and a majority of East Falmouth, you’ll find homes with water views on salt water ponds that lead to Nantucket Sound. If homes do not have water views, the beach is nearby. Most neighborhoods are lined with sidewalks-a rarity on the Cape. These neighborhoods are

also affordable. In addition, the homes have access to downtown Falmouth, where there are restaurants, bakeries, ice cream parlors and shops. Mashpee Commons is not a far drive for more shopping and dining, and Woods Hole is a short trip for a stroll or a trip to the Woods Hole Science Aquarium.

40 Rivers End Road Teaticket Price: $499,900 Bed/bath: 3/2 Square footage: 1,702 Lot acreage: 0.35   Alice Donisi Feehan Kinlin Grover Real Estate 508-292-7939

This contemporary three-bedroom Cape is located in Dexter Mill Estates, an upscale waterside community of single-family homes. There’s a boat launch with access to Vineyard Sound, a dinghy dock, tennis courts and also views of Great Pond. The home has three bedrooms, including a first-floor master as well as a two-car garage. It is only 1.5 miles to downtown Falmouth and close to both beaches and golf courses.

“The town of Bourne and its four Cape villages, Bourne Village, Monument Beach, Pocasset and Cataumet—each special in their own way—all share beautiful western perspectives and incredible sunsets,” says Monique Ward of Kinlin Grover Real Estate. Ward has lived in the area for more than 40 years. “We swim in the warmer waters of Buzzards Bay and enjoy easy boating access and quicker trips to Martha’s Vineyard and the unspoiled Elizabeth Islands stretching beyond Woods Hole,” she says. Pocasset is located in the southwestcapecodmagazine.com

ern part of Bourne. It isn’t far down on the Cape, so for this reason it tends to be overlooked. Since it’s only a 10-minute drive to the Bourne Bridge and a 20-minute drive to the Sagamore Bridge, Pocasset is a commuter’s summer haven. Properties with ocean views and close proximity to the beach in this area are much less expensive than the rest of the Cape. If a home is purchased as a summer oasis for a weekAUGUST 2017 

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“Everything is designed to slow you down so that you cannot rush through the house,” says designer and homeowner Duane Smith. The home’s main entrance is located at the back of the house, which forces you to take a longer walk and appreciate the natural surroundings.

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BY LAUREL KORNHISERÂ PHOTOGRAPHY BY DAN CUTRONA

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W

hen Duane Smith and his husband, Stefane Barbeau, bought a plot of land in Wellfleet after having fallen in love with the Cape during visits with friends, they were inspired to design a house in line with the Bauhaus style of architecture. “We love how serene and secluded Wellfleet is,” says Smith. “We love nature, the kettle ponds and the different environments.” An industrial designer who heads his own design firm Hundred Mile House in Palm Springs, Calif., Smith had studied sustainable architecture through the Bauhaus tradition. When he and Barbeau found the land with marsh and water views, he says, “We thought we could do something amazing there and have fun.” They learned more about the Modernist tradition on Cape Cod, including the efforts of the Cape Cod Modern Trust, founded in 2007, whose goal is to document and restore the iconic, mid-century houses found scattered in the hills and dunes of the Outer Cape. Smith and Barbeau, who divide their time between Palm Springs and Wellfleet, sought to uphold the Modernist directive of design connected to nature. Their design was inspired by the nearby historic modernist homes and other buildings designed in the 1940s and 1950s by Marcel Breuer and Walter Gropius.

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Homeowners Duane Smith and Stefane Barbeau once owned their own design and housewares center in Boston. Some of their furnishings are on display, as is their sense of playfulness, seen in crutches that become 3-D wall art and a chair cushion made from rag dolls.

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Glass doors open up the house to the trees and the sky. The design of the upside-down house—with living spaces on the second floor and the bedroom level below—was inspired by nearby historic modernist homes in Wellfleet and the Bauhaus style of architecture. Their dog, Sally, enjoys the abundance of natural light.

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“We wanted a lot of glass to open up the house to the trees and sky,” says Smith. Configured as an upside-down house, with the living spaces on the second floor and the bedroom level below, the house has an extended and exposed exterior frame with the receded upperlevel block defined by wooden walls and abundant sliding glass doors. This block rests on a projecting cement foundation, which encases the lower level. Like many of its modernist predecessors, the roofs are flat. The recessed design allows an upperlevel patio, one of several outdoor rooms, to extend off of the living room. Though the sea AUGUST 2017 

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is in view, the house is surrounded by the Cape’s other predominant landscape feature—scrub pines—and it is to this that the exterior walls answer. “We wanted to warm up the outside,” Smith explains, “so the walls are clad in black-sealed mahogany stained with Creocote, a more eco-friendly form of creosote. The black wood picks up the color of the surrounding pine trees and disappears into the woods.” Mahogany stairs lead from the outside to the entrance, and the hall is bounded capecodmagazine.com

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by an interior concrete wall. Behind the wall’s sliding doors are a powder room and a large storage space. “The driving principle,” says Smith, “was to have outside walls but as few walls inside as possible.” The powder room/ storage module, he says, helps to define the living spaces. On the other side are an open kitchen, dining room and living area. This level is designed for utility and circulation, as well as for play. The kitchen is meant to handle the cooking for groups, large and small, and was created on a budget. Cabinets are by IKEA, and the counter is oak butcher block. “We splurged on appliances,” says Smith, pointing to the Thermador range and refrigerator, Fisher & Paykel dishwasher and Kohler fixtures found throughout the home. After a communal dinner, guests might play Pictionary on the large chalkboard wall in the dining room. “It’s also a great thing to occupy the kids,” says Smith. Inspired by the minds that brought the Modernist movement to Cape Cod, Smith, Barbeau and their friends create art and furnishings during their stay, which then become part of the décor. Smith and Barbeau once owned their own design and housewares center in Boston called Vessel, and some of their furnishings are on display, as is their sense of playfulness, seen in crutches that become a 3-D wall art, a coat rack that is a sculpture and a chair cushion made from rag dolls. A closet filled with art supplies stands ready to encourage everyone’s creativity. The first-floor spaces are bright, drawing in natural light and breezes from the sliding glass CAPE COD MAGAZINE

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The kitchen was created on a budget. Cabinets are by IKEA and the counter is oak butcher block. The homeowners splurged on appliances, including a Thermador range and refrigerator, and Kohler fixtures throughout the home.

A chalkboard in the dining area encourages creativity.

doors. The lower-bedroom level draws its light from the stairwell as well as from a Zen-like courtyard alley defined by a cement wall with abundant bamboo growing alongside its border. Every space on this level has eight-foot-by-eightfoot sliders leading to this courtyard. “Even the shower has a glass door,” says Smith, “so you can open it and feel like you are showering outside.” Both levels enjoy the cooling benefits of polished concrete floors, chosen for their low maintenance and warmed by radiant heat in winter. The exposed foundation that defines the lower level was designed to “look like a big sea wall,” Smith says. “We wanted it to feel beachy without being typical Cape Cod beachy.” 76

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Every space on the lower-bedroom level has sliders leading to the Zen-like courtyard. “Even the shower has a glass door,” says homeowner Duane Smith, “so you can open it and feel like you are showering outside.”

The house is still a work in progress, with the couple and their friends tackling additional home projects with each stay. This is evident in the plywood stairs, which will eventually be covered in black linoleum. These long, shallow steps serve one crucial function: to slow down both the ascent and descent. Smith points out that even the access to these stairs— located around the kitchen and through the entry in a circular pattern—is meant to thwart rushing. “Everything is designed to slow you down so that you cannot rush through the house.” He demonstrates this as the guiding capecodmagazine.com

principle of the home’s design: “The main entrance is on the second level at the back of the house, which also makes you travel a bit from the driveway, through the lot, and around the house, so you are forced to appreciate the natural surroundings.” And in the end, this is why people flock to the Cape—whether dwelling in a Cape cottage or a Modernist bungalow—to retreat and relax while experiencing the power of nature. The Wellfleet house is available for weekly rentals year round. For more information, visit homeaway.com/vacation-rental/p274939.

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TEXT BY JOSEPH PORCARI PHOTOGRAPHY BY MELANIE MCGRAW John Derian sits in the “yellow room” of his Provincetown home on a sofa he designed for Cisco Brothers, a hip furniture company in Los Angeles. His home is filled with antiques and flea-market finds, including a 19th-cenutry balustrade lamp and a vintage working phone.

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he view of Provincetown Harbor from the front sitting room of John Derian’s Commercial Street home is perfectly framed; it’s a lot like the composition of one of his scenic decoupage platters on display in his adjacent shop. The house is a showcase for Derian’s signature mix of antique and flea market finds combined with upholstered furniture of his own design. It is a retreat from his busy life as a designer and merchant in New York City, in a setting where he can slow down, and where, he says, “nature rules.” Derian’s success consists of three celebrated stores in New York’s East Village, along with a seasonal store in Provincetown, a studio producing handmade decoupage objects sold in hundreds of stores and catalogs worldwide, and design collaborations with companies

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ranging from Target to France’s Astier de Villate and L.A.’s hip furniture company, Cisco Brothers. Derian’s stores and homes have been featured in Vogue, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Architectural Digest, Elle Decor and Vanity Fair. And now there’s a dazzling coffee-table book, “John Derian Picture Book,” with a foreword by Vogue’s Anna Wintour. It’s a collection of 350 of Derian’s favorite images—18th- and 19th-century engravings, lithographs and ephemera he has used in his decoupage. The store in Provincetown is a miniature version of his three in the East Village, with the same quirky collection of ceramics, glass, antiques and textiles selected by Derian for their “beauty, charm, and wit” and connections to the past. Shopping in the store feels more like combing through the attic treasures of a globe-trotting

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In John Derian’s Provincetown store, a 19th-century French cabinet displays Astier de Villatte pottery, handmade in Paris, with images by Derian.

and eccentric great aunt and uncle. There are quilts made from vintage saris, the stunning paper flowers of Livia Cetti, Carrara marble fruit, batiked linens by John Robshaw and linocut prints by Hugo Guinness. There’s also a large collection of Derian’s decoupage, including some pieces designed exclusively for the Provincetown store—views of the town, the bay and 19th-century maps. capecodmagazine.com

Recently, he created a scented candle in collaboration with Astier de Vilatte, named Provincetown. “It’s a little bit of all the scents of the sea and land, mostly inspired by my walks in the woods,” says Derian. Derian had always loved the Cape, but hadn’t been looking to buy a house. As he puts it, “the house went looking for him.” He

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John Derian’s kitchen in Provincetown features an antique butcher block table on top of a vintage Moroccan palm frond mat from his shop. A collection of antique bottles catch the light on the kitchen window sill. Opposite: Derian’s decoupage paperweights are displayed on a narrow Belgian table. The cabinet holds a collection of handmade faux “cake” and “wine bottle” candles from Italy.

discovered the 18th-century captain’s house, adorned with early 19th-century Greek revival columns, during an impromptu day trip to Provincetown in 2006. There was a “for sale” sign in the front yard along with an “under agreement” sign. He fell in love with the house, especially the columns, and peered through the windows decorated with lace curtains. The house looked abandoned and he filmed a video of all four sides on his phone. Back in New York, Derian forgot about the house until a few months later. Footage of the video began to play spontaneously whenever he set his phone down. After several of these episodes, he searched online for Provincetown real estate, and the first photo to appear was the house. He called his agent; the house was back on the market and within a few weeks, it was his. Derian has been called a “designer superstar” and the “king of decoupage.” This self-described New England boy and native of Watertown has always “liked to make things and collect stuff.” As the youngest of six children, “I was left alone and able to explore my creativity,” he says. A visit to Brimfield when he was 15 generated a passion for antiques, and the pivotal moment was his discovery of a box of 19th-century books at a flea market in Salem in 1983. Inside were “two very colorful floral prints, like hidden treasures.” “Images speak to me,” says Derian, and he looks for “something personal or unintentional the artist or printmaker may have left be80

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hind.” He tries to find something mysterious or nostalgic, capable of eliciting an emotional response in the viewer—whether it be a fragment of a wistful note written in elegant script, a doodle of a vase of flowers from an 18th-century scrapbook, a 19th-century child’s paper doll cutout, or the detail of a woman’s face. Derian has uncovered and rescued a world of images, which would otherwise be lost. Derian’s habit of making things steered him toward the neglected craft of reverse decoupage—the art of cutting and gluing images under glass. He quickly realized this was the ideal way to share his growing collection of printed images, and he began making plates, paperweights, platters and trays. The decoupage objects are made by a staff of 18 in Derian’s East Village studio. The images are reprinted in-house on acid-free paper, hand cut and arranged in a collage. Nature—the woods and ocean—is the source of Derian’s greatest inspiration. Botanical prints and other natural imagery are the basis of most of his designs. Derian says much of his inspiration comes from the Cape since he has visited the peninsula since he was a child. He enjoys all four seasons on the Cape: the serenity of winter; lilacs, spirea and mock orange in spring; beaches in the summer; mushrooms on woodland walks in the fall. Weather permitting, cycling, walking and swimming are year-round activities. He looks forward to a quick dip in the bay even in winter. Derian loves the natural beauty surrounding Provincetown— Beech Forest, Hatches Harbor, the dunes and the Truro ponds. He

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In John Derian’s Provincetown store, an 18th-century French chandelier hangs above a handmade paper geranium plant. Also pictured: A one-of-a kind Robert Ogden table lamp sits on a galvanized metal dry sink and Italian marble fruit is displayed in a vintage clam shell.

coaxes his house guests onto bicycles as soon as they’re unpacked, guiding them through town to the breakwater, where they can linger, enjoy the view of the harbor, and “shed the city.” Like many other artists, he is drawn to the light in Provincetown—“It is magical and I’m in awe of it all the time.” 82

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John Derian New England is located on Law Street (back of 396 Commercial St.), Provincetown, 508-487-1362, johnderian.com. The store is open from June through September and worth a short detour on Law Street off Commercial Street in the East End. Prepare to be transported and expect to be nourished.

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food drink

R E S TAU R A N T P R O F I L E • R E S TAU R A N T G U I D E • T I D B I T S

Over the Bridge burger with Vermont white cheddar on a brioche roll

L ANNAN M. O’BRIEN

The Burger Next Door Enter the pink Victorian on Sandwich’s Jarves Street, and you’ll be greeted by an atmosphere of reggae music, fine art and high-top tables. Once seated, your eyes will be drawn from the Mason jar candleholder filled with corn kernels to the metal tray in a passing waiter’s hand, atop which rests a beautifully plated cheeseburger and fries. Suddenly, you’re overcome by the feeling that you might not be on Cape Cod anymore. While the locally themed menu items reassure you that you didn’t accidentally leave town, your reaction is not uncommon. Describing about 20 customers who visited the Next Door Burger Bar during its first week in June, owner Christopher Wilson says, “They couldn’t believe they were in Sandwich.” If they were familiar with his other restaurant, the next-door (hence the name) Belfry Inn & Bistro, or the former Painted Lady, which was once housed in the burger bar space, they hopefully wouldn’t be as surprised by the quality of the food. Plus, as Wilson says, “Who doesn’t like a great burger?” Homemade with a blend of fresh ground chuck and short rib—which the menu guarantees comes from hormone- and antibioticfree cattle in the Northeast—each burger comes tender and juicy on a soft brioche bun. No-fuss diners will go for The Boardwalk, a simple eight-ounce burger without any fixings. A breakfast lover’s dream, The Butchers Burger is topped with Great Hill blue cheese, shaved Prosciutto, tomato and arugula, apple-smoked bacon and a sunny-side-up egg. And yes, there is a healthy option: The Healthy One, a bunless burger served with goat cheese, baby arugula and marinated heirloom tomato. Can’t-miss extras include the addicting truffle and Parmesan fries and homemade milkshakes, including alcoholic versions.—Lannan M. O’Brien Next Door Burger Bar, 8 Jarves St., Sandwich, 508-888-3746, nextdoorburgerbar.com capecodmagazine.com

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food drink | RESTAURANT PROFILE

Fish Stories New sushi restaurant 10 Yen is the talk of the town TEXT AND PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARINA DAVALOS

S

ushi lovers in Harwich Port rejoice: 10 Yen is here! Located on Main Street, the cozy spot became an instant hit as soon as it opened in the spring. Customers sit at the six-seat sushi bar and watch chef/owner Michael Jacek as he carves and serves up his favorite: fresh nigiri. “We sell nigiri by the piece, depending on what we have each day,” says Jacek. He makes rice rolls topped with raw fish using Spanish mackerel or bigeye, Bluefin or yellowfin tuna. Jacek finishes off each piece with a garnish of salmon roe or fresh wasabi. “I like to talk to my customers about what I’m making,” says Jacek, who got his start as a sushi apprentice at Inaho in Yarmouthport in 2005. He worked as a chef at the Ocean House in Dennisport and at Mac’s Seafood in Wellfleet before going into business for himself. He serves up classic sushi rolls, such as a spicy tuna or salmon deluxe roll, and the ever-popular California deluxe roll. His Tails in the Air roll is a shrimp tempura roll topped with

Ginger soy pork belly with Ramen noodles

10 YEN

554 Main St. Harwich Port, 774-209-3160 10yenharwichport. com

From left: Chris Rugg, Benjamin Swift, Michael Jacek and Felipe Muñoz

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scallions, eel sauce and spicy mayo. “But I want to make clear, it’s not just me. We’re all like family here,” Jacek says of himself and his staff. Joining him in the front of the house is general manager and cocktail crafter Felipe Muñoz, who creates original, craft cocktails. The refreshing Ronin has vodka, lemon juice and matcha honey, topped with a fresh cucumber ribbon. “I pour the drink over the cucumber, to give it just a little of the cucumber flavor,” explains Muñoz. Chef Benjamin Swift and sous chef Chris Rugg are the powerhouses in the kitchen, cooking up delectables such as ginger soy pork belly Ramen noodles and vegetable gyoza: Japanese-style dumplings, pan fried and steamed, filled with roasted cabbage, mushrooms

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and carrots. Spring pea soup with local mint crème-fraiche is a delight. Both Swift and Rugg agree that 10 Yen is like family. “I don’t even feel like it’s work. I get to come in and make beautiful food,” says sous chef Rugg, and they both agree on the merits of working in a small space. “It’s about quality over quantity,” says chef Swift. The six-seat sushi bar is first-come, first-serve for lunch, and reservationonly for dinner. A stand-up bar running the length of the restaurant provides standing room for eating and drinking, and take-out is popular. The interior was conceived, designed and built by Kevin Flynn of Kevin Flynn Timberworks, a master craftsman who has outfitted the interiors of other popular restaurants such as the Mad Minnow, located behind 10 Yen, and Fishermen’s View in Sandwich. “Michael and I collaborated closely about what he wanted and the way the space would work best for him. Each space is different,” says Flynn. He fashioned the sushi bar out of a pine slab, and being the most important part of the restaurant, Flynn says he made sure it would have a rustic yet upscale feel to it. “This is something you’d find in a city,” he adds. Jacek, who loves to educate people about sushi, says he wanted as little a barrier as possible between him and his customers. “I love to tell people about tuna,” he says. The passion for what he does is evident. “It’s important. It’s one of the last wild species, and if we’re not careful, we may not have it in the future.”

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food drink | GUIDE

RESTAURANT GUIDE

DAN’L WEBSTER INN Traditional American in the more upscale dining room or casual in the tavern room. 149 Main St., Sandwich, 508.888.3622 $$ UC

The dining guide is compiled by Cape Cod Magazine editorial staff as a service to our readers. This directory is not intended as a recommendation of the establishments, nor does it include every restaurant in the region. Featured listings (highlighted in blue) are part of an advertising package. We recommend you call ahead to check hours, prices and other details. Search our online database at

DEL MAR Daily blackboard specials and the wood-fired brick oven are the backbone of this eclectic modern setting. Don’t pass up the fireroasted Wellfleet oysters Rockefeller or fig and prosciutto pizza. 907 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.9988 $$ LC

OC

www.capecodmagazine.com LC

$ Entrées Under $15 $$ Entrées Under $15 – $25 $$$ Entrées Over $25

UC MC LC OC

Upper Cape Mid Cape Lower Cape Outer Cape

UC

MC

400 EAST Casual atmosphere and wide variety of menu items. 1421 Orleans Rd. (Route, 39), East Harwich, 508.432.1800 $$ LC

THE BARNSTABLE RESTAURANT AND TAVERN A prolific selection of menu items, ranging from Cape Cod seafood staples to unique twists on classic American dishes. 3176 Main St., Barnstable, 508.362.2355 $$ MC

BARLEY NECK INN Romantic upscale atmosphere. 5 Beach Road, Orleans, 508.255.0212 $$ LC BEAR IN BOOTS GASTROPUB Delicious global cuisine made in an all-scratch kitchen located in Falmouth’s historic downtown. 285 Main St., Falmouth, 508.444.8511 $$ UC BELFRY INNE & BISTRO New American cuisine presented in this refurbished church in the village. 8 Jarves St., Sandwich, 508.888.8550 $$$ UC BILLYGOATS BBQ BAR AND GRILL Traditional, Southwestern barbecue in a rustic setting featuring local craft beers. 581 Main St., West Dennis, 508.619.3821 $$ MC

BLACK CAT TAVERN Casual waterfront restau-

residence is home to exquisitely prepared New American and seafood dishes. 31 Sea St., Harwich Port, 508.432.4745 $$$ LC

C SALT WINE BAR AND GRILLE Farm-to-tablethemed restaurant where diners can enjoy locally inspired dishes, such as lobster and cod stew. 75 Davis Straits, Falmouth, 774.763.2954 $$$ UC

FINELY JP’S Creative American cuisine in a modern atmosphere. Definitely a favorite among locals and visitors year-round. 554 Route 6, Wellfleet, 508.349.7500 $$ OC

CAPTAIN KIDD Classic fare served indoors and out overlooking Eel Pond. 77 Water St., Woods Hole, 508.548.8563 $$ UC

FIVE BAYS BISTRO Upscale New American in a contemporary atmosphere. 825 Main St., Osterville, 508.420.5559 $$$ MC

CAPTAIN LINNELL HOUSE Traditional American fare in an upscale atmosphere. 137 Skaket Beach Rd., Orleans, 508.255.3400 $$$ LC

GLASS ONION Simple, elegant compositions featuring fresh local ingredients. 37 North Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.3730 $$$ UC

CAPTAIN PARKER’S A family destination with a long heritage of winning regional “chowder” competitions. 668 Route 28, West Yarmouth, 508.771.4266 $$ MC

HEARTH ‘N KETTLE Wholesome family dining in Hyannis and Yarmouth. Serving breakfast all day, lunch and dinner. Great kids’ menu. $ MC LC

CHART ROOM Killer sunsets and a classic New England menu are the norm at this Upper Cape standby. 1 Shipyard Lane, Cataumet, 508.563.5350 $$ UC

CHATHAM SQUIRE Renowned local watering hole offers pub fare and full range of entrées. 487 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.0945 $$ LC

rant located on the docks of Hyannis Harbor across from the Hy-Line ferries. The menu features everything from juicy burgers and garden-fresh salads to fresh native seafood and prime beef. 165 Ocean St., Hyannis, 508-778-1233 $$$ MC

CLANCY’S RESTAURANT Cape Cod classics of fresh and local fried seafood, steak and pasta fill the extensive menu. 8 Upper County Rd., Dennisport, 508.394.6661 $$ MC

BLACKFISH Modeled in a British “gastro-pub” style of eatery featuring an Italian and Frenchinfluenced menu. 17 Truro Center Rd., Truro, 508.349.3399 $$ OC

CLEAN SLATE EATERY A farm-to-table restaurant that stresses quality ingredients. An unforgettable dining experience. Reservations required. 702 Route 28, West Dennis, 508.292.8817. $$$ MC

BISTRO ON MAIN Wood-grilled meat and seafood are complemented by a handsome wine selection. 595 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.5033 $$$ LC

COLOMBO’S CAFE & PASTRIES The Italian eatery has earned a sturdy reputation for quality, flavor and an unbeatable atmosphere. Owner David Colombo and his kitchen staff teamed up to bring fresh, housemade pastas to the table. The cafe also offers a wide assortment of delicious pastries, from sea salted chocolate caramel tart to chocolate ricotta pie. 544 Main St., Hyannis, 508.790.5700 $$ UC

BRAMBLE INN & RESTAURANT Intimate dining in a Civil War-era farmhouse. 2019 Main St., Brewster, 508.896.7644 $$$ LC

CAPE SEA GRILLE This old sea captain’s

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EMBER PIZZA Contemporary pizza and chicken wings. 600 Route 28, Harwich Port, 508.430.0407 $$ LC ETZY’S WINE BAR AND BISTRO Open yearround, the restaurant serves homemade pizza, creamy clam chowder and haddock sandwiches. Etzy’s also features a large selection of wine and beers on tap. A fun hangout spot with large flatscreen TVs, live music and trivia nights. 697 Main St., Dennisport, 508.258.0805 $ MC

*These restaurants may close down at some point during the off-season. Please call ahead.

AMERICAN

EMBARGO Modern tapas and martini bar with dancing and live entertainment. Known for its stylish, urban atmosphere. 453 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.9700 $$ MC

AUGUST 2017 

INDUSTRY ALE HOUSE You can’t go wrong with the namesake Industry Burger, topped with Vermont cheddar, fried leeks, shallots and truffle oil. The rotating draft menu of 20 lesser-known craft beers is sure to impress. 79 Route 130, Sandwich, 774-361-6851. $ UC KKATIE’S BURGER BAR Delicious and juicy burgers fill up this menu, with diverse and hearty appetizers and toppings. A family-run burger business with several locations on the South Shore. 334 Main St., Hyannis, 774.552.2951. $ MC MAD MINNOW A creative Cape gastropub with an innovative menu made from local ingredients. 554 Main St., Harwichport, 774.209.3977. $$ LC MAHONEY’S ATLANTIC BAR AND GRILLE Chic and cozy dining room with lively bar and a menu featuring upscale comfort foods like local pan-seared lobster with brandy flambé, bistro-style roasted chicken, and filet mignon with Bordelaise. 28 Main St., Orleans, 508.255.5505 $$$ LC

MARSHSIDE This casual dining experience for the whole family includes a diverse menu and beautiful views of Sesuit Creek. 28 Bridge St., East Dennis, 508.385.4010 $$ MC MEWS Fine continental cuisine with a comprehencapecodmagazine.com


GUIDE sive fine wine and cocktail list. 429 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1500 $$$ OC

MOM & POPS BURGERS A fun, vibrant hangout spot that offers fresh, delicious and high-quality food. Standout items include pressed and steamed burgers, bacon-wrapped hot dogs and Mom’s homemade Lumpia—hand-rolled Filipino pork eggrolls served with sweet chili sauce. 1603 Main St., Chatham 774-840-4144 $ LC MOONCUSSERS Wine, martini and tapas bar and tavern. Extensive wine selection. 86 Sisson Rd., Harwich Port, 508.430.1230 $$ LC NAPI’S The varied menu features the famous Portuguese kale soup to Greek and Italian specialties. 7 Freeman St., Provincetown, 508.487.1145 $$ OC

chicken entrees. Restaurant showcases local and national singers every night from 9 p.m. to midnight during peak season. 269 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1648 $$ UC

VAGABOND CHEF A new restaurant serving breakfast, lunch and dinner inside Yarmouth Crossing shopping plaza in South Yarmouth, has received welldeserved praise for its buzz-worthy burgers. Each dish is prepared with attention to quality and taste. 1076 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508-398-1960. $ MC

VAN RENSSELAER’S Casual atmosphere serving Cape Cod seafood and Wellfleet oysters. Route 6, South Wellfleet, 508.349.2127 $$ OC

OCEAN HOUSE Steak and seafood served with pan-Asian accents along with views of Nantucket Sound. 425 Old Wharf Rd., Dennisport, 508.394.0700 $$$ MC

VERS New location! Located in the former Orleans Public House, Chef Jonathan Haffmans, and his wife, Karen, intend to stay true to the concept and vibe of its former Chatham location. Expect to see some favorites, such as homemade pastas, signature tuna tartare and the Truth or Dare dessert. 15 Cove Road, Orleans, 774-561-2185 $$-$$$ LC

OLD YARMOUTH INN Classic American dishes served in this historic inn and stagecoach stop. Don’t miss Sunday brunch. 223 Route 6A, Yarmouthport, 508.362.9962 $$ MC

VIERA Sophisticated and classy restaurant near the Harwich/Dennis town line. Standout menu includes sautéed organic salmon, slow braised short ribs, and hangar steak. 11 Route 28, Harwich, 774.408.7492 $$ LC

OLD JAILHOUSE TAVERN Once used as the town’s lockup, the American tavern has been recently renovated and features a revamped menu with seafood, ribs and steak. Customer favorites include codfish piccata and the veal Orleans. 28 West Road, Orleans, 508.255.JAIL $$ LC

WILD GOOSE TAVERN Pub-style American fare inside the historic Wayside Inn. 512 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.5590 $$ LC

ORLEANS WATERFRONT INN The best views of Town Cove from this historic inn. 3 Old County Road, Orleans, 508.255.2222 $$ LC

ORLEANS PUBLIC HOUSE The culinary tavern is turning heads and tummies toward their revamped interior and upscale pub-style menu with dishes such as pan-roasted cod and shrimp and lobster risotto. 15 Cove Road, Orleans, 508.255.0287 $$ LC PATE’S Since 1957, this landmark eatery has been serving up steaks, prime rib, lamb chops and fresh local seafood. Route 28, Chatham, 508.945.1234 $$ LC QUICKS HOLE TAVERN Two-level tavern features a mix of nautical charm and elegance. Menu offers fresh catch entrees and innovative seafood dishes by chef Stephanie Mikolazyk. 29 Railroad Ave., Woods Hole, 508.495.0048 $$$ UC

RED NUN Award-winning burgers along with soups, salads, sandwiches and seafood. 746 Main St., Chatham, 508.348.0469; 673 Main St., Dennisport, 508.394.BUOY $ LC

ROADHOUSE A heralded downtown Hyannis destination with consistently quality cuisine. 488 South St., Hyannis, 508.775.2386 $$ MC

WINSLOW’S TAVERN New American cuisine served inside the dining room, on the front lawn overlooking Main St. or more casually upstairs by the bar. 316 Main St., Wellfleet, 508.349.6450 $$ OC YARDARM Serving lunch and dinner, including seafood, steak, soups and burgers. 48 South Orleans Road, Orleans 508.255.4840 $ LC YARMOUTH HOUSE Extensive menu and casual dining. 335 Route 28, West Yarmouth, 508.771.5154 $$ MC

ASIAN BANGKOK KITCHEN The flavors that chef Nick Phaenephom produces in this tiny, colorful restaurant are anything but diminutive. The star of the menu is the Pad Kee Mao, which features wide, chewy rice noodles tossed with organic vegetables and meat. 339 Barnstable Road, Hyannis, 508.771.2333. $ UC

INAHO Expertly prepared sushi and Japanese fare in an upscale environment. 157 Main St., Yarmouth Port, 508.362.5522 $$$ MC MISAKI Authentic Japanese sushi bar and restaurant. 379 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.3771 $$ MC

BAKED GOODS

steak and continental cuisine in one of the most beautifully situated dining rooms around. 297 Shore Road, Chatham, 1.800.527.4884 $$$ LC

THE BASHFUL TARTE A new Chatham bakery located inside Mom & Pops Burgers. Baker Sara Sneed makes sea salt caramel tartes, lemon bars and cookies; breakfast items such as muffins and scones; buttermilk biscuits to bring home for dinner; and fruit, cream and specialty pies. Items are also available at the Chatham Farmers Market every Tuesday in the summer. 1603 Main St., Chatham, 774-209-1427 $ LC

TIN PAN ALLEY Chic restaurant in the heart of Provincetown is best described as seasonal New American, offering a mix of seafood, steak and

CHATHAM FILLING STATION Baked goods, breakfast and lunch in a retro diner environment. Located in the former Old Harbor Bakery location,

ROCK HARBOR GRILL Casual hotspot boasts an eclectic range of food, including seared Ahi and long-bone short-rib pot roast. 8 Old Colony Way, Orleans, 508.255.3350 $$ LC STARS AT THE CHATHAM BARS INN Great

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| food drink

next to Chatham Fish & Chips. 75 Old Harbor Road, Chatham, 774.994.0297 $ LC

BREAKFAST/LUNCH BETSY’S DINER 50s-style diner. 457 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.0060 $ UC CAFÉ CHEW A superb place for a quick bite or pastries in a post-and-beam setting. 4 Merchants Road, Sandwich, 508.888.7717 $ UC CENTERVILLE PIE CO. Visit the flagship bakery for more than 18 different flavors of sweet and savory pies. For breakfast and lunch, visit the restaurant right next to the pie shop and enjoy a classic entrée. Featuring a new location next to the Barnstable Municipal Airport. 1671 Falmouth Road, Centerville, 774.470.1406 $ MC LC

CHATHAM PERK Coffee bar and cafe features espresso bar, iced coffee and lattes, breakfast sandwiches, café sandwiches, soups, salads, pastries and desserts, all served in a warm and friendly atmosphere. 307 Orleans Road, North Chatham, 508.945.5005 $ LC

THE CORNER STORE Built-to-order burritos, wraps, salads and bowls in an industrial setting, along with home-baked goods and daily specials. Now featuring two locations: 1403 Old Queen Anne Road, Chatham, 508.432.1077 and 54 Main St., Orleans, 508.255.5454 $ LC THE DAILY PAPER The blackboard specials make this one of the Cape’s most popular breakfast joints. Also serving lunch and dinner. Ask for the breakfast burrito. 546 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.9711 and 644 West Main St., Hyannis, 508.790.8800 $ MC GREEN LOTUS CAFÉ A bevy of options for the vegan, vegetarian, gluten-free and raw diner who wants something a little more gourmet. 349 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.1067 $ MC GRUMPY’S Serves breakfast and lunch with hearty meals and homemade soup. Available for functions. 1408 Route 6A, East Dennis, 508.385.2911 $ MC KARMA A popular menu item is the Burger Bowl—a rice and quinoa-based burger that’s seared nice and crispy just like the “real” thing. Offers sustainable, healthdriven food and drink, but also yoga, meditation and massage. 2628 Main St., Brewster, 508-896-8805 $ LC THE LITTLE SANDWICH SHOP Much as the name suggests, this sandwich shop is small and welcoming, offering classic sandwiches, wraps and burgers made with fresh ingredients. 428 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.3932 $ MC PARKSIDE MARKET The restaurant focuses on producing sandwiches that are simple, tasty and homemade. The most popular sandwich is the Cab, a combination of chicken, avocado, bacon and homemade ranch dressing on a ciabatta roll. 281 Market St., Falmouth, 774.763.2066. $ UC THE PEACEMAKER The owners of the popular Lost Dog Pub in Orleans and East Dennis have opened a casual breakfast and lunch spot behind their East Dennis location. Serves hearty breakfast sandwiches and subs in a relaxed, neighborhood atmosphere. 1366 Route 134, East Dennis, 508-258-0350 $ MC THE PORTSIDE TAVERN Combining unique American meals with Mediterranean-inspired dishes. CAPE COD MAGAZINE

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food drink | GUIDE The bar boasts 22 beers as well as cocktails and a lengthy wine list. 72 North St., Hyannis, 508.534.9600 $$ MC

PICKLE JAR KITCHEN Don’t let the name fool you. It’s not all about pickles inside this cozy breakfast/ lunch spot on Main Street in Falmouth. Menu includes omelet with ultimate hash, homemade soups and specialty “sammiches.” 170 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.6760 $ UC RUGGIE’S Popular family owned breakfast and lunch spot in Harwich Center. Menu ranges from breakfast sandwiches and omelets to hot subs and burgers. 707 Main St., Harwich, 508.432.0625 $ LC SEA STREET CAFÉ Serving breakfast all day the oldfashioned way. All-scratch kitchen serving fresh, locally made bread and delicious lunch options including pizzas, club sandwiches and chowders made in house. 50 Sea St., Hyannis, 508.534.9129 $ MC

FRENCH/INTERNATIONAL BLEU Artistic flair describes not only the décor, but Chef Frederic Feufeu’s French cuisine. 10 Market St., Mashpee, 508.539.7907 $$$ UC KAROO KAFE South African-inspired atmosphere and fare featuring exotic vegan, vegetarian and glutenfree dishes. 3 Main St., Eastham, 508.255.8288, 338 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.6630 $$ OC L’ALOUETTE Owner/Chef Christian Schultz describes the menu as global cuisine with a French influence, featuring crepes and escargot, as well as Asian-inspired dishes, such as crispy spring rolls. 787 Main St., Harwich Port, 508.430.0405 $$$ LC

PB BOULANGERIE The bistro boasts an eclectic assortment of mouthwatering meat, fish and vegetable dishes while the scents of fresh bread permeate the cozy confines. 15 Lecount Hollow Drive, Wellfleet, 508.349.1600 $$ OC

ITALIAN/PIZZA ALBERTO’S RISTORANTE Northern Italian specialties in an upscale setting. 360 Main St., Hyannis, 508.778.1770 $$ MC AMARI BAR AND RESTAURANT Italian cuisine featuring a contemporary open kitchen setting. 674 Route 6A, East Sandwich, 508.375.0011 $$ UC BUCA’S Traditional Tuscan cuisine with a modern flair in a casual atmosphere. 4 Depot Rd., Harwich, 508.432.6900 $$ LC CIRO & SAL’S A landmark Provincetown sitdown serving up Northern Italian. We recommend the pasta Abbruzzi. 4 Kiley Court, Provincetown, 508.487.6444 $$ OC FANIZZI’S Italian-American specials on the water and open year round. 539 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1964 $$ OC GERARDI’S CAFÉ Creative and traditional Italian food from an inventive up-and-coming chef. 902 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508.394.3111 $$ MC

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TID BIT

Garden salad with prosciutto and melon appetizer

Now, That’s Italian!

“I’ve been cooking since I was big enough to stand by the stove,” laughs Chris Ricciardelli, owner of Ricciardelli’s, a new Italian restaurant in downtown Hyannis. His recipes have been passed down through his family for generations and include classics like pappardelle bolognese and veal saltimbocca. “We also have an Amalfi-style seafood special,” he says, with extra virgin olive oil bringing out the flavors of the fish. “My specialty, though, is my marinara sauce,” he says. “It’s gotta be perfect, otherwise what else is there?” Ricciardelli, whose family hails from Italy’s Amalfi Coast, and his wife, Kelly Thompson Ricciardelli, both grew up in Hyannis. Chris started in the restaurant business at the long-lived Hyannis restaurant The Paddock. “I was cooking there by the time I was 16. My dream was to open a restaurant, but I got scared and went into finance,” he says. After a 20-year career in banking, he’s returned from Wrentham to the Cape to pursue his dream. Guests can dine indoors or outside on the patio, which is perfect for people watching on Main Street.—Marina Davalos Ricciardelli’s, 575 Main St., Hyannis, 508-827-4539, ricciardellis.com AUGUST 2017 

capecodmagazine.com

COURTESY OF RICCIARDELLI’S

PAIN D’AVIGNON French café known for its bakery and bread. Serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner inside or out. 15 Hinckley Road, Hyannis, 508.778.8588 $$$ MC


GUIDE MONTANO’S RESTAURANT A warm, traditional Cape Cod atmosphere that captures the essence of New England seafood and Italian cuisine. 481 Route 6, North Truro, 508.487.2026 $$ OC

style entrees made by hand daily from simple, fresh ingredients. Dine in or order out. Open breakfast, lunch and dinner. 2642 Main St., S. Chatham, 508.430.5211 $$ LC

NAUSET BEACH CLUB The alta cucina, or high cuisine, of Northern Italy is complemented by an award-winning wine cellar. 222 Main St., East Orleans, 508.255.8547 $$ LC

TREVI Spend a quiet evening sipping wine from the ample list and sampling tapas, or select from the menu. 25 Market St., Mashpee, 508.477.0055 $$ UC

OSTERIA LA CIVETTA Traditional food from Emilia Romagna, a Northeastern Italian region. 133 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.1616 $$ UC PALIO PIZZERIA Specialty pizza. 435 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.7004 $ MC PIZZA BARBONE Delicious gourmet wood-fired pizza in casual setting. Owners use vegetables from their own rooftop garden. 390 Main St., Hyannis, 508957-2377 $ MC

PRIMAVERA RESTAURANTE This fine-dining Italian restaurant has a modern twist on traditional Sicilian cuisine. The location is newly renovated and offers a charming familial atmosphere. 43 Route 6A, Yarmouth Port, 774.251.9062 $$ MC

SCRIBANO’S ITALIAN MARKET & DELI Serves authentic Italian dishes in casual setting. For those with a sweet tooth, Scribano’s also offers mini cannolis and a selection of creamy gelato and fruity Italian ice. 302 Route 28, Harwich, 774.408.7701 $ LC SIENA Big Italian portions. 38 Nathan Ellis Highway, Mashpee, 508.477.5929 $$ UC

STONE L’OVEN Casual pizzeria and café. Salads, sandwiches and pasta served next to the stone-hearth oven in an open kitchen. Take-out and delivery available. 271 Main St., Falmouth, 508.548.1222 $ UC SWEET TOMATOES Thin crust “Neapolitan” style pizza with chunky tomato sauce and whole wheat flour blend crust. 155 Crowell Road, Chatham, 508.348.0200; 95 Route 6A, Sandwich, 508.888.5979; 456 Station Ave., South Yarmouth, 508.394.6054 $$ LC MC UC

VILLAGGIO AT THE REGATTA Hearty Italian, Tuscan steakhouse delicacies and creative appetizers all served in an upscale, but cozy Colonial-era restaurant. Casual pub fare served in their bar/tavern. 4631 Falmouth Road, Cotuit, 508.428.5715 $$$ UC WICKED Organic restaurant open for lunch and dinner featuring steak, seafood, salads, pizzas, and burgers. 680 Falmouth Road, Mashpee, 508.477.7422 $$ UC

MEDITERRANEAN ABBA Chef Erez Pinhas presents an array of Mediterranean and Thai dishes. 89 Old Colony Way, Orleans, 508.255.8144 $$$ LC ESTIA Seasoned restaurant owners Nick and Katherine Markantonis introduce diversity to the Upper Cape’s dining scene. Located in Mashpee Commons, Estia is serving up authentic and traditional Greek dishes with a modern twist. Popular dishes include coal-fired pizza and pan-seared swordfish. 26 Steeple St., Mashpee, 508-539-4700 $$ UC FRONT STREET A blend of Mediterranean fusion in an antique atmosphere and terrific wine list. 230 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.9715 $$$ OC THE TALKATIVE PIG AND MARKETPLACE Offering pizza, market sides and seasonal Mediterraneancapecodmagazine.com

BRAZILIAN/MEXICAN/CARIBBEAN ANEJO Upscale Mexican food in a chic modern atmosphere. Try the chile Rellenos. 188 Main St., Falmouth, 508.388.7631 $$ UC BRAZILIAN GRILL Churrasco a Rodizio, consisting of a variety of grilled meats carved at your table. One price for all you can eat. 680 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.0109 $$ MC SAM DIEGO’S Mexican and southwest fare in a family friendly environment. 950 Iyannough Road, Hyannis, 508.771.8816 $ MC THE JERK CAFÉ A Jamaican oasis featuring traditional spices and special grilling techniques. 1319 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508.394.1944 $ MC

PUB BOG PUB Cosmopolitan dining featuring inspired pub fare and a range of daily preparations. 618 MacArthur Blvd., Pocasset, 508.392.9620 $$ UC BOBBY BYRNE’S RESTAURANT AND PUB This popular pub was conceived, designed, built, decorated and tended by a longtime bartender named Bobby Byrne. Mashpee Commons, Mashpee, 508.477.0600; Route 28 and Bearse’s Way, Hyannis, 508.775.1425; Route 6A and Tupper Rd., Sandwich, 508.888.6088 $$ UC MC

BRITISH BEER COMPANY English pub fare in a family environment. Extensive selection of imported English brews. 263 Grand Ave., Falmouth, 508.540.9600; 46 Route 6A, Sandwich, 508.833.9590; 412 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.1776 $$ UC MC FLYNN’S IRISH PUB Great food and a vast selection of beers. It even offers a beer club for those who wish to compare tastes. 119 Cranberry Highway, Sagamore, 508.833.8626 $ UC KELLY’S ON MAIN This fresh take on an Irish pub offers unique versions of traditional pub dishes as well as Irish-themed meals. There is a lively entertainment scene featuring local artists. 644 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.1900 $$ MC THE LANES Contemporary bistro and bar, with six bowling lanes, full drink and food service lane-side, outdoor bocce court, and live entertainment. 9 Greene St., Mashpee Commons, 774.228.2291 $$ UC LIAM MAGUIRE’S IRISH PUB AND RESTAURANT This authentic Irish pub was established in 1994. Liam often headlines the evening’s entertainment. 273 Main St., Falmouth, 508.548.0285 $ UC

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SEAFOOD BAXTER’S BOATHOUSE Your choice of counter service or sit-down at this landmark “clam shack” on the pier. 177 Pleasant St., Hyannis, 508.775.4490 $$ MC BLUEFINS SUSHI & SAKE BAR New restaurant located in the former Celestino’s. Bluefins owner Andy Baler, who also owns Nantucket Fish Company and the Chatham Pier Fish Market, has exclusive access to dayboat and freshly cut seafood every day, so you know the fish served is top-notch. 513 Main St., Chatham, 508.348.1573 $$$ LC BOOKSTORE & RESTAURANT Lunch and dinner. 50 Kendrick Ave., Wellfleet, 508.349.3154 $ OC BRAX LANDING Enjoy seafood favorites with the family on the deck overlooking Saquatucket Harbor. Route 28, Harwich Port, 508.432.5515 $$ LC BREWSTER FISH HOUSE This little restaurant on Route 6A serves some of the Cape’s best seafood and most elegant creations. 2208 Main St., Brewster, 508.896.7867 $$$ LC DOCKSIDE RIBS N LOBSTER A great view of Hyannis Harbor and next to the Steamship Authority terminal with a casual indoor or outdoor atmosphere. 110 School St., Hyannis, 508.827.4355 $ MC DOLPHIN The locals love the bar while more formal gatherings dine on traditional American fare by the fire. 3250 Main St., Barnstable, 508.362.6610 $$ MC

FIN Casual seafood and contemporary American dining with an impressive wine list. 800 Main St., Dennis, 508.385.2096 $$$ MC IMPUDENT OYSTER Delicious seafood combos at downtown landmark. 15 Chatham Bars Ave., Chatham, 508.945.3545 $$$ LC MAC’S SHACK The seafood is the freshest since the owner is also the local seafood distributor. 91 Commercial St., Wellfleet, 508.349.6333; Mac’s Provincetown, 85 Shank Painter Road, Provincetown, 508.487.6227 $$ OC NAKED OYSTER Fresh Cape Cod Bay oysters highlight this bistro atmosphere. 410 Main St., Hyannis, 508.778.6500 $$$ MC THE OYSTER COMPANY Casual atmosphere featuring locally harvested Dennis oysters. 202 Depot St., Dennisport, 508.398.4600 $$ MC PEARL Specializing in classic Cape Cod fare. 250 Commercial St., Wellfleet, 508.349.2999 $$ OC RED’S AT SEA CREST BEACH HOTEL Savor flavors of Cape Cod classics in an array of unique seafood samplers, entrees, and elegant desserts while enjoying a view of Old Silver Beach. 350 Quaker Road, North Falmouth, 508.540.9400 $$$ UC

LOCAL BREAK A laid-back gastro-pub in an old iconic beach bar setting. 4550 Route 6, Eastham, 508.255.6100 $$ OC

THE SAGE INN & LOUNGE Enjoy inventive small plates and specialty cocktails in an urban atmosphere. Activities like interactive cooking classes and special events are offered year-round. 336 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.6424 $$ OC

RED FACE JACKS PUB Fine pub fare served in a family friendly atmosphere with sports bar theme and plenty of game coverage. 585 Main St. (Route 28), West Yarmouth, 508.771.5225 $$ MC

THE 41-70 This restaurant strives to celebrate Cape Cod cuisine and New England’s regional culture using local ingredients and inspiration from Cape Cod’s history. 71 Water St., Woods Hole, 508.457.3100 $$ UC

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open house Magnificent Views PHOTOGRAPHY BY LAUREN CLOUGH

132 Shore Drive West, Mashpee PRICE: $4,995,000 LIVING AREA: 3,995 square feet BEDROOMS: 4 BATHROOMS: 3 Full, 1 half LOT SIZE: .52 acres LISTING AGENT: Linda Hann, Sotheby’s International Realty, 851 Main St., Osterville, 508-957-5530 or 508-428-9115, sothebysrealty.com

A

spectacular waterfront contemporary with panoramic views of Nantucket Sound, this beachfront home offers all of the classic seaside amenities: a gazebo overlooking your private beach and a

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open house | MASHPEE

The contemporary home’s open floor plan features a spacious living area with spectacular views of Nantucket Sound. The property also features a gazebo overlooking a private beach and a heated in-ground pool.

heated in-ground pool. The open floor plan features a spacious kitchen, dining and living area with great views, a beautiful front entry, two guest bedrooms and a full bath on the main floor. The two master suites on the second floor, each with 94

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their own private bath and deck, overlook the ocean. The second level also has a large media/game room and the third floor offers an office/study area. An outstanding property consisting of wonderful light and ocean views from every level.

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JOHN C.

RICOTTA & ASSOCIATES, INC. REAL ESTATE SALES  VACATION RENTALS CAPE COD BEACH LIVING AT ITS BEST!

BEAUTIFUL RIDGE COVE AT RIDGEVALE

SOUTH CHATHAM. Steps to popular Pleasant St Beach, this 4BR/3BA beautiful home features breathtaking elevated views of Nantucket Sound, Red River Beach and marshlands. Featuring two bedrooms on the first floor, two bedrooms on the second floor, large living area with fireplace, eat-in kitchen, wooden floors, tiered water-facing deck, central A/C, beautiful landscaping and an expansive lawn. This property has an excellent rental history, available upon request. TIM BAILEY, (508) 237-3274 $1,500,000

CHATHAM. Highly sought-after Ridge Cove at Ridgevale Condo offering 2 or 3BRs, 2.5 baths, beautiful open floor plan with exquisitely appointed kitchen, dining, and living areas. Spanning over 3,000 square feet of living space on two levels, including a first-floor master suite and living room with gas fireplace. Second floor with 1 or 2BRs, office and family room (or 3rd BR). Full basement. 1-car attached garage and separate, detached 1-car garage. Tray ceilings, transom lighting, and private outdoor patio. JOHN C. RICOTTA, (508) 237-3888 $995,000

● Chatham, MA 02633 ● Chatham Rentals: (508) 945-0440 ● www.RicottaRealEstate.com

1181 & 1173 Main Street

Real Estate Sales: (508) 945-5000

Timeless

Live your dream. . . Put your footprints on Cape Cod

CHARM

Gail Rodgers REALTOR SRES ABR

856 Main Street, Chatham, MA www.facebook.com/gailcapecod Cell 508-776-0163 grodgers@kinlingrover.com

Your Realtor for All Seasons

On Newsstands Now!

Kathy Doyle REALTOR®

508-237-6286 cell

lhmediasolutions.com capecodmagazine.com

720 Main Street Chatham, MA 02633

We do what moves you! kdoyle@chathampropertiesgroup.com

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last word Turning the Page With Anne D. LeClaire BY LISA LEIGH CONNORS

Q: What was the inspiration behind your ninth novel, “The Halo Effect?” A: I was inspired by the documentary, “Divining the Human: The Cathedral Tapestries of John Nava,” about the creation of the saint tapestries for the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels in Los Angeles. The film has been called a “stunning insight into the connections between art, faith and the human community.” In the centuries-old artistic tradition, the artist John Nava used local people as models and what haunted me was the idea of how Nava must have been changed by the experience of seeing the ordinary people of his community as saints. Q: What were some of the challenges of writing this novel? A: The scope of the themes, such as how violence affects a community, a family, an individual. How have we become a nation where thousands of children are murdered each year? Each year. I mean, how does that happen with so little outcry? And how do we forgive? How do we heal? It took more than five years to write, and the research was extensive, everything from small and specific details—which are so important—to larger understandings. I am not Catholic and the idea of writing from a priest’s point of view was daunting. Fortunately, I connected with several members of the Catholic clergy who were willing to have lengthy conversations, not only about the specific questions I had, but also about larger questions of philosophy and faith and theme. Q: Although the book revolves around a tragedy, the story line is also about community and family and how people pull together during times of grief and crisis. What do you hope readers learn or take away from your book? A: I think we forget how personal grief is and how each person’s timetable is unique and should not be judged because it doesn’t 96

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MICHAEL AND SUZ K ARCHMER

Anne D. LeClaire, a longtime resident of Chatham, is the author of nine novels, including “The Lavender Hour,” “Leaving Eden” and “Entering Normal.” Her latest, a murder-mystery called “The Halo Effect,” is her first novel in 10 years and her first book to reach No. 1 on the Amazon bestseller list. The story, set in Port Fortune, a small seaside town in Massachusetts, is about a couple whose lives are forever altered by the murder of their daughter. In the book, LeClaire explores the roles of faith and friendship and a community’s capacity to heal. Here, the author discusses the challenges of writing a heartbreaking yet hopeful novel, which took her more than five years to write.

Anne D. LeClaire, the emcee at WE CAN’s “A Day of Words, Wit and Wisdom” for the past 10 years, is handing over the reins to author Ann Hood next year. “I’m looking forward to the next adventure in my life,” says LeClaire. “This is a really bittersweet moment for me. But it is immeasurably sweet because my dearest friend will be stepping in for me.”

align with our own. Help can come from the most unexpected places. We need each other. We mustn’t forget that. Q: Do you consider yourself a religious person? A: I was raised in a religious tradition and it has a deep hold on me and forms the bedrock of my beliefs. But as I entered adulthood, I studied and learned about other traditions and I think my spiritual life is now informed not by dogma but by the universal teachings of many masters. Q: You mentioned recently that it wasn’t your intention to make the priest one of the main characters, but he kept coming back in your head and wouldn’t go away. Does this happen often with your books? A: All the time. The characters whisper—or yell—at me as I work and often disturb my dreams, especially when I don’t listen to them while awake. Q: Compared to your other novels, would you say this one is closest to your heart? A: Perhaps. I know for sure it is the most ambitious. “The Halo Effect,” by Anne D. LeClaire, Lake Union Publishing, 348 pages, $14.95 for paperback and $4.99 for eBook, anneleclaire.com

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Walk, Walk, Play, Play, Pedal, Pedal, Stay. Stay.

The The Pinehills Pinehills is is the the kind kind of of place place that that invites invites you you to to explore. explore. Wander. Wander. Browse. Browse. Amble. Amble. And And just just lollygag lollygag on on the the Green. Green. Grab a basket full of goodies at The Market. Hike or bike for miles through an old pine forest. Play a round of golf on Grab a basket full of goodies at The Market. Hike or bike for miles through an old pine forest. Play a round of golf on one one of our of our two two championship, championship, daily-fee daily-fee courses. courses. Taste Taste the the farm-to-table farm-to-table goodness goodness of of the the legendary legendary Rye Rye Tavern. Tavern. And And perhaps perhaps extend extend your your stay stay at at the the world-class world-class Mirbeau Mirbeau Inn Inn & & Spa. Spa. Who Who knows? knows? It It might might just just change change your your whole whole outlook. outlook. P P II N NE EH H II L LL LS S .. C CO OM M

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™ Proud Proud recipient recipient of of the the 2015 2015 Community Community of of the the Year, Year, Best Best in in American American Living Living Awards, Awards,™ from from The The National National Assoc. Assoc. of of Homebuilders. Homebuilders.


BOSTON | 617.266.1710

MARTHA’S VINEYARD | 508.939.9312

PATRICKAHEARN.COM

Cape Cod Magazine - August 2017  
Cape Cod Magazine - August 2017