Big leaps start at SMC. Enroll today at smc.edu! FALL SEMESTER BEGINS MONDAY, AUGUST 28 SANTA MONICA COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES Dr. Andrew Walzer, Chair; Barry A. Snell, Vice Chair; Dr. Susan Aminoff; Dr. Nancy Greenstein; Dr. Louise Jaffe; Dr. Margaret QuiÃ±ones-Perez; Rob Rader; Chase Matthews, Student Trustee; Dr. Kathryn E. Jeffery, Superintendent/President Santa Monica College | 1900 Pico Boulevard | Santa Monica, CA 90405 | smc.edu
PAGE 2 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
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L etter s Residents Are Losing Out to Commuters Re: “Road Diet Disaster” and “Let’s Keep It Civil,” Opinion, July 6 There’s a fundamental question being missed in the debate about the number of car and bike traffic lanes on roads in Westside neighborhoods. I have lived on the same street in Venice for 22 years. Until a few years ago, it was a quiet street with little traffic. But it runs parallel to Lincoln Boulevard and Walgrove Avenue, so
ArgonautNews.com people living in the marina, Playa Vista, Manhattan Beach and even further out now use it to commute to jobs in the Santa Monica area. During the two daily rush hours we have endless cars zipping down the narrow street, and these cars often do not obey stop signs between Venice Boulevard and Lake Street. When they can, commuters drive at unsafe speeds. It has become difficult for residents to safely back out of their driveways.
Speeding and blowing stop signs are dangerous habits, especially so close to Penmar Park, but the LAPD and Councilman Mike Bonin’s office have done absolutely nothing about our years of complaints. And so the quality of life in our community and the safety of our streets are increasingly degraded by people living outside of Venice, thereby raising the question: Why the hell should we sacrifice safety and quiet for the convenience of commuters who choose to live and work in
locations requiring lengthy commutes and won’t consider public transportation? I’m a Los Angeles taxpayer. I want the city to make living here comfortable for the residents of Los Angeles, not the drivers who are just passing through. Jack Schwartz Venice
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with 658 new apartments,” News, July 13 I strongly oppose this development. There are already way too many cars traveling on Glencoe Avenue and Lincoln Boulevard, and Walgrove Avenue south to Washington Boulevard is a nightmare. We are heading into an auto standstill like we have never seen. Please don’t add more traffic to our neighborhood. Tina Eavers HAVE YOUR SAY IN THE ARGONAUT:
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PAGE 4 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
VOL 47, NO 29 Local News & Culture
Towers and Power
Legislation would keep neighborhoods from fighting cell phone towers ................. 6
Milestone climate change legislation will create middle-class jobs ......................... 10
Less Room for Cars
Mighty Mocktails Cannabis infusions enter the culinary mainstream ........................................... 12
County Fire Gender Gap The Marina del Rey fire station will make room for women . .................................... 9
Food & Drink Art with an Appetite
Downtown Santa Monica is about to go on a parking diet . .............................. 8
A synth-jazz pioneer continues what he started with Herbie Hancock .................... 14
Photo by Mia Duncans
ARTS & EVENTS
Culinary inspiration takes “The Food Show” in some tasty directions ........................... 15
WESTSIDE HAPPENINGS Eric Burdon & the Animals play Santa Monica Pier .................................. 26
THE ADVICE GODDESS How to Shut Down a Perv Be clear and direct to end unwanted advances ............................................. 29
On the Road to Court Condo association files lawsuit over lane reductions in Playa del Rey . .................. 10
New Voice Rising Venice’s Chloe Fuller leads an evening for fans of rootsy rock and dive bars . .......... 14
On the Cover: A cannabis-infused, non-alcoholic fuzzy navel cocktail created by Ganja Eats Executive Chef Matthew Stockard. Photo by Ted Soqui. Design by Michael Kraxenberger.
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N ew s
Cell Tower Bill Gets Bad Reception
Legislation would overrule neighborhood opposition to wireless telecom equipment By Gary Walker If Senate Bill 649 had been law five years ago, Westchester homeowners Candy and Jeffrey Yip would be living next door to a cell phone tower. Instead, they fought back and won. When the Yips learned of T-Mobile’s plans to install a 43-foot cell tower in their residential block of El Manor Avenue, they organized a grassroots neighborhood resistance effort and even got Rep. Maxine Waters (D-Los Angeles) on their side, ultimately forcing the telecom giant to back down. But SB 649, currently wending its way through the California Assembly after clearing the state Senate, would essentially take away the legal authority of people like the Yips — and their elected city and county representatives — to oppose wireless telecom infrastructure. In addition to prohibiting city and county governments from creating or enforcing laws to regulate placement of communications equipment in the public right of way, the bill would prohibit local officials from negotiating with telecom companies for public benefits such as free Wi-Fi in
Some state lawmakers want to streamline telecom equipment approvals
public parks and force local governments to approve telecom leases on public property. While the bill specifically addresses “small cell” infrastructure, it would allow antennas as large as six cubic
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feet and place no size or height restrictions on “ancillary equipment.” State Sen. Ben Allen (D-Santa Monica), state Assemblyman Richard Bloom (D-Santa Monica) and state Assembly-
man Sebastian Ridley-Thomas (D-Los Angeles) have each opposed the bill. Assemblywoman Autumn Burke (DMarina del Rey) has not yet voted on the bill, and her office did not return calls for comment. Allen believes SB 649 would seriously impede local city planning efforts. “I think local governments should have the authority to protect local land use rights, and this bill takes that away,” Allen said. League of California Cities legislative representative Ronny Berdugo says the potential loss of local discretionary control over permitting telecommunications infrastructure is among the most deleterious parts of the bill. “This is unprecedented. We’ve never seen anything like this before. It’s a clear overreach by wealthy corporations looking for a handout,” Berdugo asserted. According to the League of California Cities, 217 cities are opposing SB 649, and Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti has joined the mayors of Long Beach, San
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I n s i d e
No Such Thing as Free Parking Santa Monica plans for downtown’s future by making less room for cars By Beige Luciano-Adams The Downtown Community Plan. It was bound to get a little ugly. With a final vote at City Council next Tuesday, both sides have had their say — community and slow growth groups on one side, the increasingly ubiquitous alliance of business, labor and transit activists on the other. Weighing breakthrough affordable housing gains against what he sees as too-slippery a grip on density and height, public transportation advocate Denny Zane gives the city’s efforts “a solid B.” “Ocean Avenue and some other densities around downtown were higher than I would want, but I’m not freaking out,” said Zane, director of the countywide transit working group Move LA. Shifting parking from Fourth Street to Fifth Street will liberate current “dead zones” on Fourth that are hampering pedestrian use, he said, while streamlining larger projects with affordable housing components will help deter traffic-causing commercial office space. As for parking, the really big news is that the city will eliminate minimum parking requirements for new develop-
ments and halve parking maximums. And not everyone’s happy about that. In a letter to the council, former and soon-to-be-again resident Cosmo Bua alleges that affordable housing is being used as a “sacred cow” to fast-track “projects which provide very little of it”
“Take a look at the status quo and realize how unjust and environmentally unsustainable it is.” — Santa Monica City Manager Rick Cole at the expense of residents who have repeatedly called for more green, open space. Shifting parking — instead of a park — to Fourth and Arizona, Bua says, is a “slap in the face.” And as to forcing a shift in the traffic paradigm: “wishful thinking.” Parking isn’t Bua’s big issue, but he ponders there isn’t enough parking downtown as it is. Santa Monica, he
of “The People.” Funny how the marginalized “other” becomes so rhetorically popular in a war over the most expensive patch of dirt. “What is really striking to me is that we take for granted free parking … instead of this highly classed subsidy of people who own cars, at the expense of people who don’t. Take a look at the status quo and realize how unjust and environmentally unsustain-
able it is,” said Santa Monica City Manager Rick Cole while breaking down the city’s plan to “let the market decide” parking availability downtown. “Yes, it will be an adjustment — but, by the way, in order to make cities successful for the automobile … millions of black and brown people were thrown out of their homes without just compensation in hundreds of cities in America, herded into miserable public housing skyscrapers that were rat- and crime- and gang- and drug-infested,” Cole said. “We’re talking about making it a little harder for people to find convenient and free parking spaces and putting more into public transit. Let’s take a look into what sacrifices cities were willing to make to impose the car ... against modest proposals to rebalance our societies.” Where Santa Monica was once a leader in herding drivers into central parking structures so they can park once to visit multiple destinations, Cole says it’s now time to shift away from automobilecentric planning.
(Continued on page 11)
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Marina Fire Station Makes Room for Women Renovations take aim at a 63-to-1 gender gap among county firefighters By Arielle Brumfield Wearing a Wonder Woman headband to drive home her message, Los Angeles County Supervisor Janice Hahn turned a routine board approval of upgrades to the Marina del Rey fire station into a principled stand for greater gender parity among the county’s firefighters. Los Angeles County Fire Station No. 110 on Admiralty Way will be getting a $900,000 remodel that includes new dorm rooms, lockers, fixtures, partitions and restroom facilities to fulfill Americans with Disabilities Act requirements and accommodate female firefighters. The county will start looking for a project architect on Aug. 1, and a 10-month construction schedule is expected to begin in May or June of next year. In the meantime, Hahn and her three female colleagues on the five-member county board — each of whom also donned Wonder Woman headbands during the July 11 board discussion — are pressuring county fire officials to redouble their efforts to recruit qualified female firefighters. Los Angeles County Fire Chief Daryl Osby told the board the department is
Marina del Rey’s fire station will be getting a remodel to accommodate female firefighters working on it but has a long way to go, reporting that only 45 of the county’s 2,866 firefighters are women, about 1.5%. Of the county’s 172 fire stations, only about 50 are presently able to accommo-
date female firefighters, he said. “I think that we can look at a bigger picture here. It’s upsetting to me that in 2017 we are only getting around to making accommodations for women
in our fire departments,” Hahn said. “And, what’s more, this could be an empty gesture if we don’t actually hire women into the fire department to work at these stations.” Osby told the board he plans to activate a recruitment unit to update the department’s employment outreach strategies and is working to establish a 10-year infrastructure plan to bring other stations into compliance with remodels similar to what’s slotted for the station in Marina del Rey. Union officials back that effort. “We’re at 1% with women in the fire service. We should be at a 4% or 5% rate,” said Los Angeles County Fire Capt. Dave Gillotte, president of the Los Angeles County Firefighters Union. Unlike L.A. County fire stations, all Los Angeles city fire stations are currently able to accommodate female firefighters. That means L.A. County has some serious catching up to do, said Hahn, whose district includes Marina del Rey and Playa del Rey. “We can and must do better,” said Hahn, “and I think my fellow Wonder Women on the board will agree with me.”
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N ew s
Road Diet Drama Heads to Court Playa del Rey condo owners are suing the city to restore traffic lanes Photo by Mia Duncans
By Gary Walker A Playa del Rey homeowners association has filed a lawsuit against Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti and L.A. City Councilman Mike Bonin to reverse the reduction of traffic lanes on local streets. The Breakers at Westport Condominium Homeowners Association claims in the suit that Bonin implemented his Safe Streets for Playa del Rey initiative in May without public hearings or an environmental analysis. The controversial road diet reduced Vista Del Mar to one lane in each direction and relocated parking to the beach side of the road in the wake of several pedestrian traffic deaths in recent years. Bonin also reduced Pershing Drive as well as portions of Culver and Jefferson boulevards to one traffic lane in each direction and added new bicycle lanes. The 17-page complaint, filed on July 12 in Los Angeles Superior Court, is the latest salvo in an escalating feud that pits Bonin and those who support the traffic calming measures against angry residents commuters who say the new road configurations have amplified traffic congestion, extended commute times and made the streets less safe overall. At the heart of the lawsuit is the claim that traffic congestion on Vista Del Mar is
A July 11 community meeting about similar traffic lane reductions on Venice Boulevard had residents showing their colors — orange signs in opposition, black signs in support making it difficult for residents to access and leave their homes. “The Breakers, located at 7301 Vista Del Mar, and its members have been adversely impacted by the unlawful implementation of the project. The only access to the development is from Vista Del Mar, which has now become time-consuming and onerous due to the severe traffic congestion at all hours of the day, particularly during business commute hours,” the lawsuit states.
Bonin, whose office declined to comment on the lawsuit, has repeatedly described the reconfiguration as a pilot project subject to further evaluation and adjustments. Last week Bonin ordered city workers to restore one eastbound traffic lane on Culver between Jefferson and Nicholson Street, crediting the idea to constructive criticism from residents. Ernest Franceschi, the attorney representing the condominium association, says the complaint calls on the city to put
things back how they were before engaging in hearings and analysis, instead of making adjustments after implementation. “We’re asking the court to restore the streets back to their original condition and for the city to then go through the process that they should have the first time,” Franceschi said. “Our position is that this is completely unnecessary. It’s completely unjustified. The outrage has been almost universal,” he added. Frank Mateljan, a spokesman for City Attorney Mike Feuer, declined to comment on the lawsuit. Franceschi referenced a January 2014 ruling by the state’s Second District Court of Appeal that granted legal standing to a homeowners association in a dispute with a developer over contractual parking rights. The lawsuit claims the traffic lane reductions implemented by Garcetti and Bonin were “arbitrary and capricious” and implemented “without first analyzing the project’s environmental impacts and the possible way to reduce those effects and has, since its implementation, created traffic congestion of epic proportions throughout Playa del Rey to the general detriment of the residents.”
California Wins with Cap-and-Trade 2.0 Bipartisan support to combat climate change will also create more middle-class jobs By Autumn Burke California Assemblywoman Autumn Burke (D-Marina del Rey) was part of a legislative working group for extending the state’s Cap-and-Trade carbon emissions program, approved Monday with the support of eight Republican state legislators and all but three Democrats. When California voters passed Proposition 28 to extend legislative term limits, their expectation was for their elected state legislators to build relationships and work together to solve the big issues of our time. Climate Change is the largest threat to organized human existence — the biggest issue of our time — and I was proud to help lead a bipartisan working group toward the passage of AB 398, which extended the state’s Cap-and-Trade program to combat climate change. The genesis of the bipartisan working PAGE 10 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
Assemblywoman Autumn Burke says workforce development is a critical component of Capand-Trade group came from a collective desire to bring together our different interests — agriculture, workforce development, cost containment and legislative oversight — to forge a consensus borne from our
desire to continue our state’s diligent efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, update our Cap-and-Trade program and create a model for the world. California’s Cap-and-Trade program and the legislation we’ve passed to extend it to 2030 will do a great deal to combat greenhouse gas emissions in the decade ahead and help the world follow California’s lead in reducing carbon emissions. As good as that is for Californians and our planet, our state’s Cap-and-Trade program is about more than just addressing the problems of global warming. It’s also about ensuring no Californian is left behind as we transition from the so-called “dirty economy” to a clean and renewable economy. Cap-and-Trade can provide continued support for workforce development that is essential to create and sustain a just transition for all workers, so they may continue to earn a decent wage and
provide for their families. Workforce development is a critical component of our Cap-and-Trade 2.0 program extension. We would all be ill-served if we create an economy of the haves and have-nots. We look forward to receiving the recommendations from the California Air Resources Board and the California Workforce Development Board, as required in AB 398, on how to improve economic opportunity for all Californians. It will be incumbent upon the Legislature to help implement the program and appropriate funding to ensure all Californians have the opportunity to gain the skills necessary to obtain a job that provides economic security for workers and their families. If we are going to prove to the rest of the world that our climate policies work, our policies must support a strong and growing middle class.
ArgonautNews.com Cell Tower Bill Gets Bad Reception Francisco, Santa Ana, San Jose and Oakland in signing a letter in opposition. Los Angeles City Councilman Mike Bonin, who represents Westside neighborhoods, has also spoken out against the bill. SB 649 was introduced by state
(Continued from page 6)
headed the public policy nonprofit Center for Governmental Studies, said it’s not unusual for state representatives to receive that level of campaign cash from telecom companies, especially considering Hueso’s committee assignment.
ability to make sure that small cells are sited in a way that minimizes disruption and aesthetic impacts in neighborhoods, ensures the proper use of public property, and does not unfairly advantage wireless companies over other type of
“I think local governments should have the authority to protect local land use rights, and this bill takes that away.” — State Sen. Ben Allen
Sen. Ben Hueso (D- San Diego), chairman of the Senate Energy, Utilities and Communications Committee. Hueso’s office referred inquiries to spokeswoman Tanya Duggan, who did not return multiple calls for comment. Hueso received more than $68,000 in election campaign contributions from telecommunications firms between 2011 and 2016, according to state campaign finance records. Government ethics expert Robert Stern, who previously
“It’s normal, but it’s also troubling because people who are giving the money want something in return,” said Stern. “You have to recognize 90% of campaign money that comes in comes from people who want something done for them by the Legislature.” Last week Bonin sent Hueso’s committee a letter declaring his opposition to SB 649 and stressing the need for local governments to control telecom equipment placements. “The city must retain the
No Such Thing as Free Parking The loudest critics, Cole surmises, are those well-served by the status quo. “The people we’re hearing from have every right to stand up for
companies or technology that may provide similar services,” Bonin wrote. Although Hueso’s telecom bill has not generated many head-lines in Southern California, Allen expects that to change soon. “The pushback has started to coalesce recently after it got through the Assembly, and I think people are looking at it a lot more seriously now,” Allen said. firstname.lastname@example.org
(Continued from page 8)
their own interests. But part of the job of government is not just to listen to those most likely to be heard but also think about folks least likely to be. And the
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Cannabis-infused (but non-alcoholic) adios, strawberry-orange mimosa and fuzzy navel cocktails
Mighty Mocktails Non-alcoholic cannabis cocktails are making their way into the culinary mainstream Story by Christina Campodonico Photos by Ted Soqui Can a mocktail give you a buzz? Chef Matthew Stockard knows it can — with a little THC and some thoughtful preparation. Executive chef with the catering startup Ganja Eats, Stockard advocates for an alternative way of consuming cannabis that appeals to medical users and high-end consumers alike: infusing it into food and drink. Since developing a marijuana-infused barbecue sauce about 10 years ago, he’s refined his cannabis cooking techniques and recipes into butters, sauces, preserves, oils, dressings and vinaigrettes designed to complement the flavors of food rather PAGE 12 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
than overpower the senses, as might be the case with smoking pot or nibbling on mystery brownies.
Stockard will be guiding the cannabiscurious through a “Canna-Cocktail” class on Saturday at The Work Bar, an event
“This stuff isn’t for stoners.” — Ganja Eats Executive Chef Matthew Stockard “I just found that my method gives you a nice, slow, mellow high. It’s not a rush. It doesn’t hit you and take you on a rollercoaster ride,” he says. “It’s a nice, steady rise that keeps you mellow for a long time, and then it drops you off at your front door real politely at the end of the night.”
space in Del Rey. Using his cannabis-infused simple syrup, he’ll show participants how to make alcohol-free mimosas, mojitos, Arnold Palmers, Adioses and Long Island Iced Teas with buds and fruity additives. Stockard notes that the aim of the class isn’t to walk away higher than a kite, but
to really understand the health benefits of mixing marijuana with food — and, in this case — drink. “This stuff isn’t for stoners. We’re doing this for medicinal purposes,” he says of his marijuana mocktails, but acknowledges a growing interest among culinary connoisseurs. West Hollywood vegan restaurant Gracias Madre has been serving cocktails with cannabidiol oils since last year. In February, the Los Angeles Times highlighted eight L.A. chefs offering private cannabis dinners or cooking classes — including Chef Christopher Sayegh (aka The Herbal Chef), who according to Los Angeles Magazine hopes to open L.A. County’s first cannabis café (called Herb) along
Pacific Coast Highway in Santa Monica. Food writer Lesley Balla, a contributor to Zagat and Angeleno magazine, has noticed an “explosion” of cannabis-related culinary events in Los Angeles since California residents voted in November to legalize recreational marijuana for adults 21 or older. Legalization “is not only opening the door for chefs and bartenders to play with this new ingredient, I think it’s opening the door for people who maybe haven’t smoked pot ever or in a really long time,” Balla says. “I’ve seen a lot of culinarians getting involved, everywhere from the edible market to holding dinners on private property and special events — all the way to bartenders using cannabis products for their cocktails.” Tamara Anderson’s Culinary and Cannabis — the forum for cannabisrelated food and drink events that’s hosting Chef Matthew’s “canna-cocktail” class — is jumping on that trend, but also espousing the philosophy of marijuana as medicine. “We’re all about teaching people how to use cannabis outside of smoking,” says Anderson, also a nurse. “We tie in the fun, but you get education at the same time.” For Anderson, events like this are something of a personal mission. She originally founded Culinary and Cannabis after her son was diagnosed with a rare medical condition and a number of related physical symptoms mitigated by medical marijuana edibles. She delved into research online but struggled to find a platform for talking about marijuana’s culinary capacities and chefs who were doing innovative work with it. “There was no place to go to find that information,” she says.
Since her son’s death in March and the passage of Proposition 64 in November, Anderson’s redoubled her efforts to publicize the culinary capabilities of cannabis. “Now, I’m really pushing for people to learn more about it,” she says. Her company’s series of “CannaClasses” throughout this summer are one avenue for doing that, she explains — especially since those new to cooking with cannabis may need a light starter or introduction. “Some people can’t have a whole [cannabis-infused] meal, but they can have a cocktail,” Anderson says. Jamie Solis, editor-in-chief of the cannabis lifestyle magazine Culture, said culinary applications for marijuana have been on the rise since California voters legalized medical marijuana in 1996, and the magazine publishes new recipes each month. Don’t expect mainstream bars to begin serving cannabis cocktails anytime soon: state law expressly prohibits any business licensed to sell marijuana from also serving alcohol. But high-end culinary infusions with marijuana, including canna-mocktails, are quickly becoming more mainstream. “This is not a new trend,” Solis says, “but it will gain more attention and traction as cannabis becomes more normalized — not just in California, but across the nation.” “Pschedelicatessen with Chef Matthew” happens from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday (July 22) at The Work Bar, 4576 S. Centinela Ave., Del Rey. Tickets are $60 at culinaryandcannabis.com. email@example.com
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A rt s
E vent s
A New Voice Rising
‘Eternal Student’ Chloe Fuller is shaping herself into a master One of the visceral pleasures of experiencing live music in coffeehouses, clubs and ad hoc venues is encountering a new or new-to-you artist, and realizing you’re witnessing the emergence of an original voice. It’s not quite like watching one of those time-lapse films of plants unfurling, but there is a similar thrill in witnessing an artist stretch and evolve. Throughout the past year, Northern California native turned Venice transplant Chloe Fuller has been impressing jaded L.A. audiences as an artist to watch. The self-taught guitarist and songwriter has been posting home videos to her YouTube channel for six years as she practiced the licks and compositional architecture of songs by the Black Keys, Captain Beefheart, Bob Dylan, and Tallest Man on Earth, with encourage-
Chloe Fuller is a tree-hugger whose lyrics can cut ment from viewers. She still calls herself an “eternal student” of her musical inspirations — a diverse list that stretches
from Howlin’ Wolf to Roky Erickson and Gillian Welch. But now, singing with a Dolly Partonesque trill, Fuller is a proficient fingerpicker whose fretwork defines folk tunes like the chugging “Pyrite,” which deploys fool’s gold as a metaphor for relationships and self-preservation (“Pyrite is as it does/ Never means to hurt nobody/ Only gleams for what it wants/ It will leave you bruised and bloody”). The self-described tree hugger and vegan’s most powerful song is the acoustic rocker “Stack Them High,” inspired by her volunteer work at Farm Sanctuary’s Animal Acres in Acton. It’s told from the point of view of a butcher hardening his heart while transporting cows to slaughter: “Gonna stack them up just like my dollars/ Gonna see that I can turn a blind eye/ To
suffering and squalor/ … Say goodbye to Mama/ We got something new in store for you/ No matter the trauma/ Don’t move a muscle/ Stay as still as can be/ And when the hammer comes for you that’s/ When you’ll see you don’t matter to me.” It’s likely to be a highlight of Fuller’s set at the Cinema Bar Saturday night. It’s a solid lineup recommended for those with a taste for dive bars and rootsy rock ‘n’ roll. — Bliss Bowen Chloe Fuller opens for Patrolled By Radar and Sam Marine at the Cinema Bar (3967 Sepulveda Blvd., Culver City) at 9 p.m. Saturday, July 22. Admission’s free, but donations into the tip jar are encouraged and go directly to the musicians. Call (310) 390-1328 or visit chloefullermusic.com.
Multifaceted guitar ace John Jorgenson gives an eclectic free concert touring and recording, after which Jorgenson launched the Hellecasters, his over-the-top electric guitar trio with Will Ray and Fairport Convention alum Jerry Donahue. Over the years he’s worked as a hired gun with the likes of Kenny Chesney, Bob Dylan, Emmylou Harris, Luciano Pavarotti, Bonnie Raitt, Bob Seger, Earl Scruggs and Barbra Streisand. In 2004 Jorgenson portrayed Django Reinhardt in John Duigan’s film “Head in the Clouds,” and that same year formed his own gypsy jazz quintet — the only American ensemble to headline France’s Django Reinhardt Memorial Festival. The elegantly precise, fleet-fingered interplay between Jorgenson and violinist Jason
Photo by Piper Ferguson
Most guitarists strive to master one style. Former Southlander John Jorgenson has earned his virtuoso cred playing bluegrass, country, gypsy jazz and rock — and snapped up a clutch of Grammy and Academy of Country Music awards for his trouble. Diversity has been a hallmark of his musicianship since his dues-paying days playing bluegrass, Dixieland and gypsy jazz for Disneyland tourists. By the mid-’80s, he had teamed with ex-Byrd Chris Hillman and Herb Pedersen in the Desert Rose Band, an acclaimed countryrock outfit rooted in Bakersfield and bluegrass. Unexpected fan Elton John subsequently hired Jorgenson for six years of
— not to mention Jorgenson’s occasional clarinet solos — sometimes dances beyond specific genre boxes. Still promoting his 2015 box set “Divertuoso,” a three-disc collection of his eclectic recordings, he’s bringing his quintet to Culver City next Thursday as part of the Boulevard Music Summer Festival. — Bliss Bowen
John Jorgenson is a real guitar hero Anick is evocative of Reinhardt’s swinging collaborations with Stéphane Grappelli, but flamenco-esque percussion
The John Jorgenson Quintet plays from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, July 27, at Culver City City Hall, 9770 Culver Blvd., Culver City. Free. Call (310) 398-2583 or visit boulevardmusic.com for gig info; johnjorgenson.com for artist info.
Synth-jazz pioneer Patrick Gleeson continues what he started with Herbie Hancock A music pioneer who introduced the complex Moog synthesizer to jazz, Patrick Gleeson recorded and toured with “post-bop” era architect Herbie Hancock in the 1970s before giving it all up for a career scoring film and television. Now, at age 82 — more than 40 years after his last gig — Gleeson is returning to live performance with a series of synthdriven jazz concerts, including a Sunday show at Beyond Baroque in Venice. “While the money in film and television was really good, what you’re doing is you’re giving up the opportunity to express yourself. You’re using whatever abilities you have to express what’s needed for the film,” explains Gleeson, whose credits include synth work on “Apocalypse Now.” “I always said to PAGE 14 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
Gleeson introduced Hancock to the Moog in the early 1970s myself, ‘When this doesn’t scare me anymore, I’m going to quit.’ And I realized a few years ago it hadn’t scared me in years, so I quit.” After making a couple of albums with musician acquaintances, Gleeson finally
decided he was ready to hit the road again for the first time. “The time in my life that I felt most alive was when I was touring. It’s very existential. You go out there and you’re either a hero or a fool. You have no control of it,” he says. “And with Herbie’s band it was really that way because they improvised a lot.” Gleeson appeared on Hancock’s albums “Crossings” and “Sextant,” when the bandleader was experimenting with electronic music on his way to the electro-funk sounds of 1983’s Platinumcertified album “Future Shock.” Sunday’s show includes new material in which Gleeson explores orchestrations that might have been had Hancock not gone in another musical direction.
“This music that I’ll be playing is a combination of my experiences with Herbie Hancock and the two Miles Davis albums of the early ‘70s, which I didn’t play on but listened to constantly,” says Gleeson. “Herbie decided to end the band when we were right on the brink, so for me there’s some unfinished business.” But no hard feelings. “I would be selling insurance if it wasn’t for Herbie. I learned so much from him. That experience is what’s guiding me now as I begin playing again,” Gleeson says. — Gary Walker Patrick Gleeson performs at 8:30 p.m. Sunday, July 23, at Beyond Baroque, 681 N. Venice Blvd., Venice. Free admission. Visit laughtears.com for gig info.
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The bG Gallery in Bergamot Station asked 50 artists to play with the concept of food
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Others are more predictable; as soon as you know this show exists, you know that someone Ancient Roman kitchens were will make a gross joke about decorated with mosaics and McDonald’s. frescoes of food, but the first More subtle and interesting is famous paintings of the subject were still lifes by Dutch masters Joseph Remnant’s lovely colored in the 1600s. Though some show sketch of a deserted and dark Pink’s hot dog stand, as the fresh food in all its perfection, cheerful colors of the sign-fesnot all were appetizing. Van der tooned building look desolate in Ast included a worm on a pear and ants crawling on grapes, and the gloom. It’s like an abandoned other artists painted houseflies on carnival, a place of childlike joy turned menacing in the gloomy fruit that was overripe or even light. Daniel Edwards evokes rotting. Whether these were something similarly unsettling symbols of the transience of beauty and youth or just a display with his peculiar images of vintage ice cream parlor ads in of their skills at painting insects shades of monochrome blue, as is left to the viewer, but it does show how images of food can be the smiling children next to giant ice cream cones or sundaes look seductive or repellent. The images and objects in “The deranged or inhuman. I had expected to see statements Food Show,” an art exhibition at bG Gallery in Bergamot Station, about high-end dining and include pieces that evoke both of commentary about the cult of celebrity chefs, but found only those feelings, as well as make various points about society and one. John Kilduff’s “Too Many Cooks in the Kitchen” shows a politics. Curator Daniel Rolnik collected pieces by 50 artists, and brawl among celebrity chefs including Gordon Ramsay, Alton he brings a whimsical attitude Brown, Guy Fieri and Julia and an affection for outsider art Child, who are armed with to the task. As might be expected, there are knives, cleavers and the occasional shotgun or pistol. Julia has polemics against fast food at only a rolling pin as a weapon, so varying levels of subtlety. For instance, artist Paul Koudounaris one hopes she is adept with it. There are a few images related sneaked taxidermied pigs into a Carl’s Jr. and posed them next to to farming and gardening, and the standout is Laura Atcheson’s a stoic-looking toad trapped “Nature’s Bounty.” Painted green inside a hamburger. Whatever you think of the statement, it’s an hills are a background for a mosaic made of actual seeds that arresting and humorous image.
were dyed and cast in resin, an image of farming reinforced by the artistic medium. Jeweler Carolyn Tillie finds the beauty in food in a most unnatural medium, mounting dollhouse miniatures of desserts in sterling silver to create exquisitely detailed brooches and pins. Some of her other pieces use foodrelated toys from Japanese vending machines, and you find yourself squinting to see every detail of tiny eggplants, shrimp and geometric sushi. A few images even use something approximating classic still life techniques, albeit in updated forms. Bill Miller created a classic fruit bowl scene using scraps of vintage linoleum, and David Friedmann evokes stained glass with hard lines and panes of color in an image of hot dogs, ketchup and a Sriracha bottle. Ancient Romans or Flemish merchants might not have understood the aesthetic, but likely would have appreciated either composition. Some stridently political and polemic works are here, and those who enjoy obvious statements may comment on them — I don’t, so I won’t. Others address things more obliquely or subtly. A lovely painting of a lush garden plot in the city acquires additional meaning when you know it is by (Continued on page 16)
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Marius Mason, an environmental activist who is currently in jail for vandalizing GMO research labs. Mason is probably spending a lot of time looking at gray walls right now, and the memory of gardens must be precious. Genetic modification is addressed more lightly by Hillary Pfeifer’s “Monty Santo the multiple personality GMO carrot,” a carved and painted vegetable with six maniacally grinning faces. Much of the rest of the show is a cheerful miscellany: cartoons of dinosaurs at a hot dog roast, a delightful set of Picasso-esque paintings on flattened drink cans and a delicate embroidery of a peeled banana are among them. A standout is Zachary Aronson’s close-up of a face with a cherry superimposed on it; it was made freehand using a blowtorch and a slab of wood, and shows remarkable delicacy of shading given the unpredictable medium. Surprisingly, there are hardly any pieces in which art is made using actual food. There are a few animals and faces sculpted from bread dough and there is a
“The Food Show” offers art for any palate sculpture of the Crucifixion in which the bodies are made from chocolate, but nothing using or referencing cake decorating or pastry techniques. Marzipan and sugar sculptures have been around for centuries, and it would be interesting to see what contemporary artists might do with them. There are also no representations involving non-European cuisines or artistic styles. While a show with such a contemporary aesthetic might not be expected to be comprehensive, both agriculture and the enjoyment of food are global and any future
iterations of this show could reflect that. As it is, there are things to engage, challenge, delight and annoy almost anybody, and perhaps even stimulate your appetite for a meal after the show. “The Food Show” is on view from 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, 11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturdays and 1 to 4:30 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 6 at bG Gallery, Bergamot Station #G8A, 2525 Michigan Ave., Santa Monica. Call (310) 906-4211 or visit santamonica.bgartdealings.com.
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AT HOme The ArgonAuT’s reAl esTATe secTion
Mediterranean HoMe in Playa del rey “Located close to hiking, beaches, and restaurants, this home is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity in the vibrant Playa del Rey community,” says agent Stephanie Younger. “An elegant vaulted portico and tasteful drought-tolerant landscaping welcome you into the entryway of this contemporary Spanish home. The open living room layout features walnut hardwood throughout. Experience the best of California living in the airy great room lit by floor-to-ceiling glass doors, and leading to the entertainer’s patio and private back yard. The kitchen was designed with gourmet entertaining in mind and features a large workable island, and SubZero and Miele appliances. The bay window seating area provides a central hub for the home. The master suite is a gracious retreat with ocean views, a beautiful lounging area, and a sumptuous spa-style bath. Three additional well-appointed bedrooms and an ideal home office suite complete the floor plan. Additional features include smart home systems.”
offered at $1,985,000 i n f o r M at i o n :
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July 20, 2017 At Home – THE ARGONAUT’s Real Estate Section PAGE 17
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Compass is a licensed real estate broker (01991628) in the State of California and abides by Equal Housing Opportunity laws. All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdraw without notice. To reach the Compass main office call 310.230.5478. CalBRE# 01365696
PAGE 18 At Home – THE ARGONAUT’s Real Estate Section July 20, 2017
Stephanie Younger The Stephanie Younger Group 310.499.2020 | stephanieyounger.com Open House
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Compass is a licensed real estate broker (01991628) in the State of California and abides by Equal Housing Opportunity laws. All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdraw without notice. To reach the Compass main office call 310.230.5478. CalBRE# 01365696
July 20, 2017 At Home – THE ARGONAUT’s Real Estate Section PAGE 19
The ArgonAuT PRess Releases del rey home
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“This enchanting neo-farmhouse in Del Rey is situated in a walkable pocket next to the Marina,” says agent Alice Plato. “This three-bed, two-and-a-half-bath, custom home features a sun-filled great room with French doors to the mahogany deck. The lovely master suite offers high ceilings and a fireplace. An office includes built-in desks and a skylight, with rustic fir barn doors. Artful fixtures, Rejuvenation and OneFortyThree lighting, custom colors and finishes selected by top designers are throughout the home.” Offered at $1,929,000 Alice Plato, Coldwell Banker 310-704-4188
“This four-bed, three-bath, home is a beach-inspired contemporary with classic features,” says agent Winston Cenac. “The first level boasts the light-filled living room, kitchen, and a study with a full bath. The upstairs master bedroom features skylights, generous closets, and an expansive stone bath spa. Delights include vintage wallpaper, French modern and antique lighting, and solid white oak floors. Located in the coveted Coeur d’Alene school district, this home offers a great neighborhood.” Offered at $2,799,000 Winston Cenac, Bulldog Realtors 310-963-9300
“Smartly upgraded and just a short drive to all the Westside has to offer, this three bedroom home is waiting for you,” says agent Stephanie Younger. “Entertain guests in the remodeled kitchen, accented with fresh cabinetry and stainless steel appliances. The master suite opens wide to the shaded patio, ideal for lounging poolside. Two additional bedrooms and one additional full bath complete this versatile floor plan. This home is perfect for entertaining and close to cosmopolitan comforts.” Offered at $1,249,000 Stephanie Younger, Compass 310-499-2020
“This townhouse style condo in the heart of Playa Vista is situated around a romantic court-yard,” says agent Jesse Weinberg. “Resembling a Mediterranean villa, this home offers two spacious bedrooms with en-suite bathrooms. Hardwood floors are throughout the first floor, and carpets are in the bedrooms. Side by side parking spaces and extra storage are featured. Live in modern comfort with all the benefits that the Playa Vista community has to offer, and access to beaches, LAX, shops, and restaurants.” Offered at $989,000 Jesse Weinberg, Jesse Weinberg & Associates 800-804-9132
“Spectacular ocean vistas, beautiful sunsets, city lights, and mountain views are offered by floor-to-ceiling windows,” says agent Charles Lederman. “This lovely single-bedroom unit offers a kitchen with new stainless steel appliances and kitchen bar, breathtaking vistas, and ample storage. Enjoy an oversized patio, ideal for entertaining, and watching the twilight emerge over the panoramic cityscape. This home offers an amazing lifestyle and access to the amenities of the Marina City Club.” Offered at $484,000 Charles Lederman, Charles Lederman & Associates 310-821-8980
“Built in 2007, this one-of-a kind three-bed, two-bath, home is a classic expression of traditional style,” say agents Bob Waldron and Jessica Heredia. “The spacious great room, with a vaulted ceiling and hardwood floors, is the heart of the home. The inviting master bedroom suite features vaulted ceiling, walk-in closet and access to the rear yard. Luxuriate with the master bath’s oversized shower, double sinks and skylight. Features include a tankless water heater, wine cooler and surround sound speakers.” Offered at $1,199,000 Bob Waldron and Jessica Heredia, Coldwell Banker 310-780-0864 and 310-913-8112
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6020 S Seabluff Dr Ste #3 | Playa Vista CA 90094 | (310) 862-5777 | Branch Manager: Gregory Holmes ©2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Global Luxury and the Coldwell Banker Global Luxury logo service marks are registered or pending registrations owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals. If your property is currently listed for sale, this is not intended as a solicitation. Sales may not represent all brokers. Based on information from the Association of REALTORS®/Multiple Listing as of 07/12/16 - 07/11/17. Display of MLS data is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed accurate by the MLS. The Broker/Agent providing the information contained herein may or may not have been the Listing and/or Selling Agent.
PAGE 20 At Home – THE ARGONAUT’s Real Estate Section July 20, 2017
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July 20, 2017 At Home â€“ THE ARGONAUTâ€™s Real Estate Section PAGE 21
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The ArgonAuT REAl EstAtE Q&A
How to Use Comparable Sales to Price Your Home How much can you sell your home for? Probably about as much as the neighbors got, as long as the neighbors sold their house in recent memory and their home was just like your home. Knowing how much homes similar to yours, called comparable sales (or in real estate lingo, comps), sold for gives you the best idea of the current estimated value of your home. The trick is finding sales that closely match yours.
What makes a good comparable sale?
Location: The closer to your house the better, but don’t just use any comparable sale within a mile radius. A good comparable sale is a house in your neighborhood, on the same type of street as your house, and in your school district. Home type: Try to find comparable sales that are like your home in style, construction material, square footage, PAGE 22 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
number of bedrooms and baths, finishes, and yard size. Amenities and upgrades: Is the kitchen new? Plumbing and electrical upgraded? Does the comparable sale house have full A/C? Is there crown molding, a deck, or a pool? Date of sale: You may want to use a comparable sale from two years ago when the market was high, but that won’t fly. Most buyers use government-guaranteed mortgages, and those lending programs say comparable sales can be no older than 90 days. Sales sweeteners: Did the comparablesale sellers give the buyers downpayment assistance, closing costs, or a free flatscreen television and appliances? You have to reduce the value of any comparable sale to account for any deal sweeteners.
sorts of details about comparable sales. He or she has read the comments the listing agent put into the MLS, seen the ugly wallpaper, and heard what other REALTORS®, lenders, and appraisers said about the comparable sale. More ways to pick a home listing price If you’re still having trouble picking out a listing price for your home, look at the current competition. Ask your real estate agent to be honest about your home and the other homes on the market (and then listen without taking the criticism personally). Next, put your comparable sales into two piles: more expensive and less expensive. What makes your home more valuable than the cheaper comparable sales and less valuable than the pricier comparable sales?
Agents can help adjust price based Are foreclosures and short sales comparables? on insider insights
If one or more of your comparable sales An active agent has been inside a lot of homes in your neighborhood and knows all was a foreclosed home or a short sale
(a home that sold for less money than the owners owed on the mortgage), ask your real estate agent how to treat those comps. A foreclosed home is usually in poor condition because owners who can’t pay their mortgage can’t afford to pay for upkeep. Your home is in great shape, so the foreclosure should be priced lower than your home. Short sales are typically in good condition, although they are still distressed sales. The owners usually have to sell because of personal reasons such as divorce, or job relocation. So you have to rely on your real estate agent’s knowledge of the local market to use a short sale as a comparable sale.
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July 20, 2017 THE ARGONAUT PAGE 23
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PAGE 24 24 THE THEARGONAUT ARGONAUTJUly July20, 20,2017 2017 PAGE
May 2, 2017 Dear Patient; I am writing to advise you that I am closing my practice and will no longer be available to provide your medical care effective June 2, 2017. I will be available until that time for your health care needs. Please select another physician within this time frame to continue your care or you may follow up with Dr. Amin Khorsandi who will also be the custodian of medical records after June 30, 2017. Please see following for the contact information for Dr. Amin Khorsandi: (310) 449-0093 www.santamonicabestdocs. com If you wish to pick up the copy of your medical record please make your request by June 2, 2017. After your request, your record will be ready for pick up at office by the third week of June 2017 for the fee of $30.00. I would like to thank you for your support and choosing me to serve you as your physician. Sincerely, Ebrahim Sajedi, MD
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 159540 The following persons is (are) doing business as: Align Internal Architecture 3758 Inglewood Blvd unit 10 Los Angeles, CA. 90066. Daniella A. Ewen 3758 Inglewood Blvd. unit 10, Los Angeles, CA. 90066 This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Registrant DANIELLA A. EWEN Owner Argonaut published: July 20, 27, August 3, 10, 2017 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of
the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 149957 The following persons is (are) doing business as: Properties in Playa Vista Inc. 5636 Spinnaker Bay Drive Long Beach CA. 90803. Properties in Playa Vista Inc. 5636 Spinnaker Bay Drive Long Beach, CA. 90803. This business is conducted by a corporation. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 02/2007. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Properties in Playa Vista Inc. This statement was filed with the county on June 9, 2017 Argonaut published: June 29, July 6, 13, 20, 20117 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 167292 The following person is doing business as: Riviera Financial 11990 San Vicente Blvd. ste 340 Los Angeles, CA. 90049. Registered owners: Teles Properties, INC. 11990 San Vicente Blvd ste 340 Los Angeles, CA. 90049. This business is conducted by a corporation. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on n/a. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars
($1,000)). Registrant Signature/ Name: Cy Scott Kirshner. Title: Vice president. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Los Angeles on June 28, 2017 Argonaut published: July 20, 27, August 3, 10, 2017. NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 170368 The following person is doing business as: 1) Blessed Records 4170 Admiralty Way #233 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 Registered owners: Linda M. Moral 4170 Admiralty Way #233 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Registrant Signature/Name: Linda M. Moral Title: Owner. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Los Angeles on July 3, 2017. Argonaut published: July 20, 27, August 3,10, 2017 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code). FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 171080 The following persons is (are) doing business as: 1) Sacred Seasons 7832 Nardian Way Los Angeles, CA. 90045. Michelle Hague 7832 Nardian Way Los Angeles, CA. 90045 This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant commenced to trans-
act business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on 10/2016. declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Michelle Hague Owner This statement was filed with the county on July 3, 2017 Argonaut published: July 6, 13, 20, 27, 2017 NOTICEIn accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 173312 The following person is doing business as: 1) LA TOP-NOTCH Cleaning Company 9400 National Blvd. #10 Los Angeles, CA. 90034 Registered owners: Krasimira Mincheva 9400 National Blvd. #10 Los Angeles, CA. 90034 Radostina Dankova 3416 Manning Ave. #3913 Los Angeles, CA. 90064 This business is conducted by a general partnership. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Registrant Signature/ Name: RADOSTINA DANKOVA Title: Partner. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Los Angeles on July 6, 2017. Argonaut published: July 13, 20, 27, August 3, 2017 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code).
legal advertising FICTITIOuS BuSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 180763 The following person is doing business as: 1) Culinary Ginger 4108 Del Rey Ave. suite 512 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 Registered owners: Janette Fuschi 4108 Del Rey Ave. 3512 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Registrant Signature/Name:JANETTE FUSCHI Title:Owner This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Los Angeles on July 12, 2017. Argonaut published: July 13, 20, 27, August 3, 2017 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code). FICTITIOuS BuSINESS NAME STATEMENT 2017 183822 The following person is doing business as: 1) Blessed Records International 4170 Admiralty Way #233 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 Registered owners: Linda M. Moral 4170 Admiralty Way #233 Marina del Rey, CA. 90292 This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name or names listed above on N/A. I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true any material matter pursuant to Section 17913 of the Business and Professions Code that the registrant knows to be false is guilty of a misdemeanor punishable by a fine not to exceed one thousand dollars ($1,000)). Registrant Signature/Name: Linda M Moral Title: Owner. This statement
was filed with the County Clerk of Los Angeles on July 14, 2017. Argonaut published: July 20, 27, August 3,10, 2017 NOTICE-In accordance with Subdivision (a) of Section 17920, a Fictitious Name Statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in Subdivision (b) of Section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A New Fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code).
gram. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association. Tiene 30 DIAS DE CALENDARIO despues de que le entreguen esta citacion y papeles legales para presentar una respuesta por escrito en esta corte y hacer que se entregue una copia al demandante. Una carta o una llamada telefonica no lo protegen. Su respuesza por escrito tiene que estar en formato legal correcto si desea que procesen su caso en la corte. Es posible que haya un formulario que usted pueda usar para su respuesta. Puede encontrar estos formularios de la corte y mas informacion en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/ selfhelp/espanol/), en la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en la corte que le quede mas cerca. Si no puede pagar la cuota de presentacion, pida al secretario de la corte que le de un formulario de exencion de pago de cuotas. Si no presenta su respuesta a tiempo, puede perder el caso por incumpilmiento y la corte le podra quitar su sueldo, dinero y bienes sin mas advertencia. Hay otros requisitos legales Es recomendable que llame a un abogado inmediatamente. Si no conoce a un abogado, pueda llamar a un servicio de remision a abogados. Si no puede pagar a un abogado, es posible que cumpia con los requisitos para obtener servicios legales gratuitos de un programa de servicios legales sin fines de lucro. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin fines de lucro en el sitio web de California Legal Services, (www. lawhelpcalifornia.org), en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de California, (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/espanol/) o poniendose en cantacto con la corte o el colegio de abagados locales The name and address of the court is: (El nombre y direccion de la corte es): Superior Court District Court Clark County , Nevada The name, address and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney, is 400 South 4th St 3rd Flr, Las Vegas, NV 89101 702-791-0308: (El nombre, la direccion y el numero de telefono del abogado del demandante, o del demandante que no tiene abogado, es): Date (Fecha): June 27, 2017 Clerk (Secretario), by Deputy Clerk Dreanna Hogans (Adjunto) Argonaut Newspaper July 6, 13, 20, 27, 2017
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SuMMONS (CITACION JuDICIAl) CASE NuMBER: (Numero del Caso) A-17-754206-B DISTRICT COuRT ClARK COuNTy, NEVADA NOTICE TO DEFENDANT (AVISO Al DEMANDADO Paul D. Quick, an individual YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF (LO ESTA DEMANDANDO EL DEMANDANTE): Robert R Susnar III individual: Liberty Tavern LP, a California limited partnership , LIBERTY TAVERN LLC a California limited liablilty company DOES 1 through 10, inclusive, and ROE CORPORATIONS 1 THROUGH 10, inclusive, Defendants. You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services pro-
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W e s t s i d e
Compiled by Nicole Elizabeth Payne
Coloring for Adults: Greeting Cards, noon to 1 p.m. Coloring is a great way for adults to relax. Choose from several designs printed on card stock and create a beautiful greeting card using colored pencils. All materials provided. Lloyd Taber-Marina del Rey Library, 4533 Admiralty Way, Marina del Rey. (310) 821-3415; colapublib.org WeWork TheyPlay Kitten Adoption, 1 to 5 p.m. There is a kitten epidemic in Los Angeles. Kittens rescued from local neighborhoods by Jackie’s Purrfect Match Rescue are in need of loving homes. Every kitten has been fostered, socialized, vetted and prepared for adoption. WeWork Playa Vista, 12655 W. Jefferson Blvd., Playa Vista. weworktheyplaykittenadoption. splashthat.com Venice Jam Session and Music Workshop: Exploring the Blues, 2 to 4 p.m. A new program for musicians, the Venice Jam Session encourages the community to bring their instruments and play. Israel Levin Senior Adult Center, 201 Ocean Front Walk, Venice. $5 monthly fee. (310) 396-0205; jfsla.org
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Photo by Shilah Montiel
Thursday, July 20
West Coast Swing, 6:30 p.m. Move your body and free your mind with a swing class and open dance. Intermediate swing dance classes start at 6:30 p.m., followed by beginner and intermediate/advanced classes at 7:30 p.m., and open dancing at 8:30 p.m. $15 includes the class; $10 just to dance. Westchester Elks Lodge, 8025 W. Manchester Ave., Playa del Rey. (310) 606-5606; philandmindiadance.com West L.A. Hike, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. A community of friendly people gathers each Thursday for one of five West L.A. routes. Check website for weekly location. meetup.com/los-angeleshiking-group/events Serving Up Comedy, 7 p.m. Featuring a new lineup of standup comics each week, the main show is followed by an open mic at 8:30 p.m. at The Warehouse, 4499 Admiralty Way, Marina del Rey. No cover; suggested charity donation. (310) 823-5451; servingupcomedy.com
Beach Eats, 4:30 to 9 p.m. Thursdays. The weekly festival of food trucks with a scenic harbor backdrop continues its run at Mother’s Beach, Lot 10, 4101 Admiralty Way, Marina del Rey. (310) 305-9545; lotmom.com/ beacheats
Marina del Rey Symphony, 7 p.m. The marina’s outdoor summer concert series continues with a performance of Craig Safon’s score for Chaplin’s “The Kid,” plus Korngold’s “Violin Concerto” by soloist Will Hagen. Burton Chace Park, 13650 Mindanao Way, Marina del Rey. Free. (310) 305-9545; visitmarinadelrey.com
Mar Vista Community Council Aging in Place Committee, 6 p.m. Guest speaker Allison Beale discusses “Powerful Tools for Caregivers” for those caring for an aging loved one who has dementia or is suffering from Alzheimer’s. The committee meets the third Thursday of each month. Windward School, 11350 Palms Blvd., Room 1030, Mar Vista. marvista.org
Twilight Concert Series: Eric Burdon & the Animals and Mr. Elevator, 7 p.m. The English band behind “We Gotta Get Outta This Place” and “House of the Rising Sun” is back with frontman Eric Burdon. Up-and-coming psychedelic rockers Mr. Elevator and the Brain Hotel open. Santa Monica Pier. Free. tcs. santamonicapier.org
Venice Art Crawl, 6 to 10 p.m. Experience performances, installations and visual art displays at various venues all around Venice. Highlights include a locals-only pop-up photo exhibit with live music at Paper
Del Rey Neighborhood Council Land Use and Planning Committee, 7:15 p.m. The committee meets on the third Thursday of each month at Del Rey Square, 11976 Culver Blvd., Del Rey. delreync.org
Learn salsa and bachata from world champion dancer Cristian Oviedo at West End. SEE MONDAY, JULY 24. Sofar Sounds: Venice, 8:15 to 10:30 p.m. A carefully curated set of live music, kept secret until showtime, at a secret location in Venice. Get instructions at sofarsounds.com Howl, 9 p.m. A dance party featuring music by LoboMan and The Venice Tribe DJs in The Del Monte. DJ Vinyl Don spins at 10 p.m. in the Townhouse bar. Townhouse & Del Monte Speakeasy, 52 Windward Ave., Venice. $5. (310) 392-4040; townhousevenice.com
Friday, July 21 LAPD Pacific Area Carnival, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday to Sunday. A threeday event that benefits the Pacific Division’s youth program and station fund. Along Culver Boulevard between Centinela Avenue and Inglewood Boulevard. (310) 482-6397 Venice Pop-Up Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays. Bring a meeting, lunch or project, use the free Wi-Fi and enjoy. 1021½ Abbot Kinney Blvd., Venice. Free. venicechamber.net Mat Pilates, 11:30 a.m. Work out your core muscles and stretch away stress at Venice Abbot Kinney Memorial Branch Library, 501 S. Venice Blvd., Venice. Free. (310) 821-1769; lapl.org “Jiro Dreams of Sushi” Screening, 6:30 p.m. Mind Over Movies screens David Gelb’s documentary about famed sushi chef Jiro Ono, owner of the award-winning Sukiyabashi Jiro restaurant. A discussion and Q&A follow the film. The Christian Institute, 1308 Second St., Santa Monica. Free. facebook.com/MindOverMoviesLA Friday Night Trivia, 7 p.m. Test your knowledge while having a brew and win prizes. TRiP, 2101 Lincoln Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 396-9010; tripsantamonica.com
Country rocker Shelby Lynne tests out some new material at McCabe’s. SEE FRIDAY, JULY 21. PAGE 26 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
Toasted Fridays Workshop Open House, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Improve your public speaking skills in a relaxed and enjoyable atmosphere with food and drinks at this weekly open house. Oaklands Apartments Conference Room, 4111 Via Marina, Marina del
Rey. (563) 508-0260; facebook.com/ toastedfridays Beach Movie Night: “Finding Dory,” 8 p.m. Memory-impaired blue tang fish Dory (Ellen DeGeneres) embarks on a mission to find her family with the help of friends Nemo and Marlin in this sequel to the animated blockbuster “Finding Nemo.” Dockweiler Youth Center, 12505 Vista del Mar, Playa del Rey. Free. (310) 726-4128; beaches. lacounty.gov Shelby Lynne, 8 and 10 p.m. Grammy-winning singer-songwriter Shelby Lynne gives two country rock shows featuring new songs from the upcoming album “Not Dark Yet.” McCabe’s Guitar Shop, 3101 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. $40. (310) 828-4497; mccabes.com Monsters of Lincoln Boulevard Rock Show, 8 to 11 p.m. Two of the most popular Venice cover bands team up for this show. Skeeters Pool Party plays at 8 p.m. followed by the Dair Band at 9:30 p.m. Dance to surf music and classic rock at this boardwalk bar and pub. Venice Beach Bar, 323 Ocean Front Walk, Venice. Free. (310) 392-3997; venicebeachbar.com
Saturday, July 22 Life Rolls On: They Will Skate Again, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. A small army of volunteers comes together to make sure paralysis won’t stop kids and adults from doing what they love — in this case, shredding up the bowls at the Venice Skate Park, 1800 Ocean Front Walk, Venice. Free. liferollson.org Citrus Care, 9 a.m. Learn how to grow bounteous crops of juicy fruit. Armstrong Garden Centers, 3226 Wilshire Blvd., Santa Monica. Free. (310) 829-6766; armstronggarden.com Friendship Force Los Angeles Meeting, 10 a.m. Friendship Force International (FFI) is a non-profit cultural organization focused on promoting understanding, cultural education and citizen diplomacy through homestay journeys and personal friendships. Learn about the organization and make new friends
while enjoying light refreshments. Westchester-Loyola Village Branch Library, 7114 Manchester Ave., Westchester. Free. (310) 645-3665 “What Do You Do With A Problem?” Storytime, 11 a.m. This is the story of a persistent problem and the child who isn’t so sure what to make of it. The longer the problem is avoided, the bigger it seems to get. But when the child finally musters up the courage to face it, the problem turns out to be different than it appeared. Activities follow the reading. Barnes & Noble, 13400 Maxella Ave., Marina del Rey. Free. (310) 306-3213; barnesandnoble.com KJazz Champagne and Brunch Cruise, noon to 2 p.m. Jazz lovers can enjoy this two-hour harbor cruise with live music, a brunch buffet and free-flowing champagne and sparkling cider. Boarding begins at 11:30 a.m. at Fisherman’s Village, 13755 Fiji Way, Marina del Rey. $67.95. (310) 301-9900; hornblower.com Bergamot Station Summer Celebration, 1 to 5 p.m. Reports of Bergamot Station’s demise have been greatly exaggerated. Find live music and dance, artist talks, workshops, exhibit openings, pop-up sales, documentary screenings, food trucks and a craft beer tent at this celebration of Santa Monica’s thriving arts enclave. Bergamot Station Arts Center, 2525 Michigan Ave, Santa Monica. bergamotstation.com/events Open Mic for Musicians, 2 p.m. Hang out with musicians, jam on stage and enjoy a cold one. Open to all. First come, first play. TRiP, 2101 Lincoln Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 396-9010; tripsantamonica.com Music by the Sea, 2 to 5 p.m. A scenic harbor view is the backdrop for a blues concert by Hound Dog Dave & The Meltones. Fisherman’s Village, 13755 Fiji Way, Marina del Rey. (310) 301-9900; visitmarinadelrey.com An Armchair Visit to Edinburgh, 3 p.m. Writer and anthropologist Sheila Stone shares her experiences in Edinburgh, taking guests on a tour of the big sights, such as Holyrood Palace and the Royal Yacht Britannia, as well as lesser-known places such as Greyfriars Cemetery, Dr. Neal’s Garden and St. Giles Cathedral. Find out about Edinburgh’s foodie scene, too. Santa Monica Public Library, 601 Santa Monica Blvd., Santa Monica. Free. (310) 458-8600; smpl.org Street Food Cinema: “Pretty in Pink,” 5:30 to 10 p.m. In this Brat Pack classic, when high school outsider Andie (Molly Ringwald) catches the eye of rich and popular Blane (Andrew McCarthy) they find their different social circles make it hard to be together. That Andie’s best friend Duckie (Jon Cryer) has a crush on her only adds to the drama. Enjoy live music and food trucks also. Syd Kronenthal Park, 3459 McManus Ave., Culver City. $6 to $21. streetfoodcinema.com (Continued on page 28)
Los AngeLes Times sundAy Crossword PuzzLe “SOMETHING’S FISHY” By CLIVE PROBERT Across 1 Einstein equation word 5 Urges to attack, with “on” 9 They may be tied around saddle horns 15 Lhasa __ 19 Start of a plan 20 Workplace regulator: Abbr. 21 Carpet installer’s step one 22 Surgeon general under Reagan 23 First name in game shows 24 “__, SpaghettiOs!”: Campbell’s slogan 25 It may call for an R rating 26 __ the finish 27 “Me, blab to flatfish? No way!” 30 Memo starter 31 Spelling song 32 Hosp. area 33 Relief, spelled out? 36 Mumbai hrs. 39 NYSE valuation measure 42 Oscar __ Renta 43 Simile middle 44 They often affect performance 46 “Take whichever one you want for your fish and chips”? 50 Glasses problem 51 Nonsharing word 52 Antioxidant food preservative 53 Bus sign word 54 Fish playing on keys? 56 French four-time Formula One champ Prost 58 One in a black
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Feature stories and descriptive listings preview top upcoming arts programming at cultural institutions throughout West L.A. and Santa Monica. Coverage includes theater, music, visual art, dance, literature, technology, culinary arts and community festivals. If you’re in the arts, you need to be in this issue.
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For more information, call 310.822.1629 or email firstname.lastname@example.org July 20, 2017 THE ARGONAUT PAGE 27
W E S T S I D E (Continued from page 26)
Akbar Wine Tasting Dinner, 7 p.m. Kistler Vineyards and Occidental Wines bring five outstanding wines to pair with a gourmet meal created by Akbar owner and Chef Avinash Kapoor. Reservations required. Akbar, 3115 Washington Blvd., Marina del Rey. $120. Advance reservations required. (310) 574-0666; gourmetwinegetaways.com Folk Rock-n-Blues Night, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Live performances of folk and blues by Stefani Valadez, Steve Moos, Rick Moors and Christo Pellani. UnUrban Coffee House, 3301 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 315-0056; unurban.com
H A P P E N I N G S
antique cars. Burton Chace Park, 13650 Mindanao Way, Marina del Rey. Free. classic-yacht.org 17th Annual Bronx Reunion Picnic, 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. All former Bronxites are welcome to attend this free event celebrating all things Bronx, concurrent with Old Fashioned Day in the Park. Burton Chace Park, 13650 Mindanao Way, Marina del Rey. Free. lewaaronson@ ca.rr.com Single Seniors Book Club and Potluck, 10:30 a.m. Seniors can make new friends while enjoying good food and good books. Address supplied upon request. Free. Alan Ross at email@example.com
“The Life & Times of Dr. Henry Perrine” Screening and Patrick Gleeson Concert, 7 p.m. Steve DeGroodt’s 30-minute documentary about Florida’s first visionary botanist and plant explorer screens, followed by a rare solo concert with musician and synthesizer pioneer Patrick Gleeson. Beyond Baroque, 681 Venice Blvd., Venice. Free. (310) 822-3006; beyondbaroque.org
Monday, July 24 Laughtears Salon, 6 to 9 p.m. Politics, art, culture discussion. Café Pier, 212 Pier Ave., Santa Monica. Free. (310) 306-7330; laughtears.com Culver City Council Meeting, 7 p.m. The City Council meets on the second and fourth Mondays of the month. Culver City City Hall, 9770 Culver Blvd., Culver City. Free. culvercity.org Magic Mondays, 7:30 p.m. Albie Selznick hosts a rotating cast of master magicians and variety acts at 8 p.m. each Monday, with a special interactive performance in the lobby a half-hour before showtime. Santa Monica Playhouse, 1211 4th St., Santa Monica. $40. (310) 394-9779; santamonicaplayhouse.com
No Doubt tribute band No Duh brings the heyday of OC Ska to life with a free concert in Playa Vista. SEE SUNDAY, JULY 23. Sofar Sounds: Culver City, 7:45 to 10 p.m. A carefully curated set of live music, kept secret until showtime, at a secret location in Culver City. Get instructions at sofarsounds.com
Sunday Morning Meditation, 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. and 11:15 to 12:45 p.m. Learn how to develop inner peace with this class series “Understanding the Mind: Buddhist Psychology and Meditation” at two locations. Euclid Janiva Magness, 8 p.m. Soulful, Park Meeting Room, 1525 Euclid St., elegant singer-songwriter Janiva Santa Monica and R Studio, 10604 W. Magness performs songs about the con- Pico Blvd., West L.A. $12 donation. cept of love as a physical, psychic and meditateinhollywood.org spiritual force that has the strength to conquer negativity, sadness and Sunday Boat House, noon to 6 p.m. personal demons. McCabe’s Guitar Featuring deejays, weekly themed Shop, 3101 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. events and luxury cabana rentals, this $25. (310) 828-4497; mccabes.com Sunday pool party is back by popular demand to keep you refreshed The Lit Show, 8 p.m. The 12th annual throughout the summer. Ends Sept. 3. celebration of song and literature with Marina del Rey Hotel, 13534 Bali Way, Suzy Williams and Brad Kay perform- Marina del Rey. (310) 301-1000; ing songs based on words by Kurt marinadelreyhotel.com Vonnegut, Edna St. Vincent Millay, J.D. Salinger, Samuel Beckett, Raymond Music and Comedy at UnUrban, 1 to Chandler, Truman Capote, Vladimir 7 p.m. Performances by Almost Nabokov, Rudyard Kipling and more. Vaudeville (1 to 4 p.m.) and Mews Beyond Baroque, 681 Venice Blvd., Small and Company (4 to 6 p.m.) Venice. $20. laughtears.com precede the Screenwriting Tribe workshop Meetup group at UnUrban Marina Movie Night: “Singin’ in Coffee House, 3301 Pico Blvd., Santa the Rain,” 8 p.m. Gather the whole Monica. (310) 315-0056; unurban.com family for an outdoor screening of this romantic musical of all musicals Music by the Sea, 2 to 5 p.m. A scenic starring Gene Kelly and Debbie harbor view is the backdrop for a jazz Reynolds. Burton Chace Park, funk concert by 2Azz1. Fisherman’s 13650 Mindanao Way, Marina del Village, 13755 Fiji Way, Marina del Rey. Free. (424) 526-7900; marinadel- Rey. (310) 301-9900; visitmarinadelrey.lacounty.gov rey.com
Sunday, July 23 Old Fashioned Day in the Park, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Classic Yacht Association’s annual public festival turns Burton Chace Park into a haven for pre-1950s wooden yachts and
Concert in the Park: No Duh, 5 to 6:30 p.m. Nationally touring tribute band revives the sound, style and spirit of Gwen Stefani and No Doubt at the pinnacle of ’90s OC ska. Central Park Bandshell, 12405 E. Waterfront Dr., Playa Vista. Free. playavista.com
PAGE 28 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
The Red Tent Los Angeles Moon Ceremony, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Red Tent is a gathering of women filled with ritual and storytelling in celebration of women’s mysteries. Participants gather around the crackling fire on the sand for dancing, drumming, sharing and sisterhood. Dockweiler State Beach, 12001 Vista del Mar, Playa del Rey. $20 to $30. facebook.com/RedTentLosAngeles Mahalo Mondays, 8 p.m. Alton Clemente, Dorian Bey, DJ Vinyl Don and Record Surplus take over the Townhouse with live entertainment, tiki cocktails, Hawaiian and Polynesian vinyl, plus special guests. Townhouse & Del Monte Speakeasy, 52 Windward Ave., Venice. No cover. (310) 392-4040; townhousevenice.com Salsa Night, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. World champion dance instructor Cristian Oviedo leads a beginner salsa class from 8 to 9 p.m. and a beginner bachata lesson from 9 to 10 p.m. followed by live music and social dancing until 2 a.m. West End, 1301 5th St., Santa Monica. $12. 21+. (310) 451-2221; facebook.com/westendsalsa
Tuesday, July 25 Zumba Outdoors, 11 a.m. Zumba is easy-to-follow dance fitness set to great Latin music, suitable for all levels. Shake it with Julie Schatz. It’s exercise in disguise. Reed Park, 1133 7th St., Santa Monica. (310) 458-2239; smgov.net Go Club Beginners and Open Mic Komedy, 7 to 10 p.m. Learn to play Go with Santa Monica Go Club who meet here every Tuesday at 7 p.m. Open Mic Komedy begins at 9 p.m. Sign up at 8:45 p.m. UnUrban Coffee House, 3301 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 315-0056; unurban.com
Tuesday Night Jazz, 9:15 p.m. Every Tuesday night The Julian Coryell Trio hard grooves for two sets of organ trio jazz at TRiP, 2101 Lincoln Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 396-9010; tripsantamonica.com
group offers mediation practice and instruction each Wednesday, with instruction for beginners prior to meditation periods at 7:25 and 8:45 p.m. The Hill Street Center, 237 Hill St., Santa Monica. Free. oceanmoon.org
Wednesday, July 26
“The Taming of the Shrew,” 7 to 9 p.m. Shakespeare by the Sea performs near the blue basketball court on Venice Beach. Free. (310) 396-6764
Playa Venice Sunrise Rotary Club, 7:15 a.m. Wednesdays. Make connections and discover ways to give back to your community while having breakfast at Whiskey Red’s, 13813 Fiji Way, Marina del Rey. $25. Call Brady Connell at (323) 459-1932 for reservations; playavenice.org Toastmasters Speakers by the Sea Club, 11 a.m. to noon. In this workshop to develop better presentation skills, experienced Toastmasters present the fundamentals of public speaking in the relaxed, enjoyable atmosphere of a Toastmasters meeting. Pregerson Technical Facility, 12000 Vista del Mar, Conference Room 230A, Playa del Rey. (424) 625-3131; firstname.lastname@example.org Summer Sunset Cocktail Cruise, 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays. Be on the water during summer sailing races with this two-hour cocktail cruise along Marina del Rey harbor. Boarding begins at 5:30 p.m. at Fisherman’s Village, 13755 Fiji Way, Marina del
Pop Quiz Team Trivia, 8 p.m. Each Wednesday, take part in a friendly game of trivia while enjoying a burger and any of 20 beers on tap. Tompkins Square Bar & Grill, 8522 Lincoln Blvd., Westchester. No cover. (310) 670-1212; t2barandgrill.com Humpday Karaoke, 8 p.m. It’s karaoke on the beach every Wednesday, with $3 beer and tacos. The Venice Beach Bar, 323 Ocean Front Walk, Venice Beach. (310) 392-3997; thevenicebeachbar.com Venice Open Mic Night, 9 p.m. Locals can come check out the constantly rotating arsenal of local talent in the spotlight at Larry’s, 24 Windward Ave., Venice. (310) 399-2700; facebook.com/veniceopenmicnight Venice Underground Comedy and Bootleg Bombshells Burlesque,
Before there was “La La Land,” there was “Singin’ in the Rain.” Catch a free screening of what’s probably the greatest movie musical of all time at Burton Chace Park. SEE SATURDAY, JULY 22. Rey. $37. (310) 301-9900; hornblower.com Unkle Monkey Show, 6 to 9 p.m. Local favorites perform acoustic music and comedy each Wednesday in the Tiki Bar with special guest appearances including an Elvis impersonator. The Warehouse Restaurant, 4499 Admiralty Way, Marina del Rey. No cover. (310) 823-5451; mdrwarehouse.com Grand View Market Open Mic Night, 7 p.m. Each Wednesday night, anyone can sign up to do a four-minute comedy set or perform two songs. There is an open mic strictly for musicians on Friday nights. Grand View Market, 12210 Venice Blvd., Mar Vista. (310) 390-7800 Zen Buddhist Meditation, 7 p.m. Ocean Moon Sangha Zen practice
9 and 11 p.m. Start the night with some of L.A.’s best comics, and finish it with a burlesque show featuring Bootleg Bombshells. The Townhouse & Del Monte Speakeasy, 52 Windward Ave., Venice. No cover. (310) 392-4040; townhousevenice.com TRiPTease, 10 p.m. See a different show each week featuring burlesque dancers, singers, comedians, magicians and more. Live music begins at 8:30 p.m. TRiP, 2101 Lincoln Blvd., Santa Monica. $5. (310) 396-9010; tripsantamonica.com
Thursday, July 27 Annenberg Beach House Community Picnic, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Pack a dinner and bring family and friends to (Continued on page 31)
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Lewd Skywalker A guy friend of 20 years and I once fooled around years ago. Though he has a girlfriend, he keeps throwing sexual remarks into our conversations, sending inappropriate texts and asking me to send naked photos. I wouldn’t be interested even if he were single, and I’ve been giving subtle hints, like “ha-ha…gotta go,” right after he says something provocative, but it isn’t working. How do I politely get him to stop without ruining a very long friendship? — Upset As a means of communication, hinting to a man is like having a heartfelt conversation with your salad. This isn’t to say men are dumb. They just aren’t emotional cryptographers. Social psychologist Judith A. Hall finds that women are generally far better at spotting and interpreting nonverbal messages (from, say, facial expressions and body language, including that female specialty, the pout). Women tend to use their own ability for decoding unspoken stuff as the standard for what they expect from men. So, for example, the longer a man takes to notice that his girlfriend is pouting (perhaps about what was initially some
minor to-do) the darker things get — with hate glares and maybe some cabinet-slamming … and then, the grand finale: “Hey, heartless! Time for a month-long reunion with your first sex partner, aka your right hand!” There’s also a major sex difference in how males and females speak. A body of research finds that from childhood on, males tend to be direct: “Gimme my truck, butthead!” Females tend to be indirect (couching what they want in hints and polite and even apologetic language): “Um, sorry, but I think that’s my Barbie.” Psychologist Joyce Benenson points out that these conversational sex differences line right up with evolved sex differences in our, uh, job descriptions. Men evolved to be the warrior-protectors of the species. This is not done with coy hints: “Oh, Genghis, you look so much more tan and handsome while invading our neighbors to the north.” Women’s mealy-mouthing, on the other hand, dovetails with a need to avoid physical confrontation, which could leave them unable to have children or to care for the ones they’ve already had. However, in women’s self-protectively not quite saying what they mean, they trade off being under-
stood — especially by men. Making matters worse, research by evolutionary psychologists Martie Haselton and David Buss on the “sexual over-perception bias” in men suggests that the male mind evolved to be a bit dense to a woman’s signals that she isn’t interested. Basically, men seem evolutionarily predisposed to make errors in judgment in whether to pursue or keep pursuing a woman — erring in whichever way would be least costly to their mating interests. So, for example, you might eventually forgive this guy for all the tacky come-ons, but his genes won’t if they miss that vagina-shaped bus into future generations. In other words, in giving this guy “subtle hints,” you aren’t being polite; you’re being wildly ineffective. Yank off the marshmallow fluff and tell him: “I need you to kill all the sex talk. Immediately. And yes, this includes requests for naked selfies.” (Be prepared to need to repeat yourself.) If he really is a friend, he’ll continue being one. He might even become a better one — the sort you can call anytime, day or night, from the coldest place on the globe, and he’ll say, “I’ll be there with the sled dogs pronto,” not, “Text me a shot of your boobs before you die of hypothermia!”
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Eau Gag Me I love how my boyfriend smells, but I hate his new cologne. The smell literally makes me queasy. Is it even my place to ask him to stop wearing it? How do I tell him I don’t like it without it being mean? — Plagued Try to focus on the positive: You find him extremely jumpable whenever he isn’t wearing a $185 bottle of what it would smell like if sewage and verbena had a baby.
Unfortunately, it seems that his cologne and your immune system are poorly matched. Biologist August Hammerli and his colleagues find that a person’s fragrance preferences correlate with their particular set of infectious intruder-tracking genes, called the “major histocompatibility complex.” So, in not liking your boyfriend’s cologne, it isn’t that you think he’s an idiot with bad taste; it’s that your, I dunno, greatgreat-grandma got it on with
some hot peasant with the “verbena smells like dead, rotting chickens” gene. The science is your way in: “Sadly, your cologne does not play well with my genes. ...” Cushion the blow with something sweet, like, “I know you love it, and I wish I loved it, too.” Suggest you shop together for a new cologne for him — ideally something that makes you want to get naked, and not just down to your World War II gas mask.
Got a problem? Write to Amy Alkon at 171 Pier Ave., Ste. 280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or email her at AdviceAmy@aol.com. Alkon’s latest book is “Good Manners for Nice People who Sometimes Say F*ck.” She blogs at advicegoddess.com and podcasts at blogtalkradio.com.
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July 20, 2017 THE ARGONAUT PAGE 29
On Stage – The week in local theater compiled by Christina campodonico Photo by Cydne Moore
Pink Princesses threaten gentrification in “Annie Oakley and the Princess Café” Playhouse, 1211 4th St., Santa Monica. $12.50 to $15. (310) 394-9779, ext. 2; santamonicaplayhouse.com Hammer and Sickle:“After the Revolution” @ Pacific Resident Theatre Brilliant and promising Emma Joseph proudly carries on the legacy of her Marxist family and blacklisted grandfather. But when a shocking truth about him is revealed, her entire family must confront moral questions of honesty and allegiance. Closing soon. Last shows are at 8 p.m. Thursday and Friday, 3 and 8 p.m. Saturday and 3 p.m. Sunday (July 20 to 23) at Pacific Resident Theatre’s Co-Op Space, 703 Venice Blvd., Venice. $15 suggested donation. (310) 822-8392; pacificresidenttheatre.com
The Lush:“The Gingerbread Lady” @ Westchester Playhouse In this Neil Simon dramedy, a popular cabaret singer falls off the wagon after a short stint in rehab. Her friends and family try to help her adjust to sober living. Now playing at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 19 at Westchester Playhouse, 8301 Hindry Ave., Westchester. $20. (310) 645-5156; kentwoodplayers.org Looking for Love:“In Search of Intimacy: Make Love, Not Walls” @ Santa Monica Playhouse This collaboration with ShortBurst Theatre brings professional artists, tyro performers and community members together to explore the search for intimacy in the City of Angels. One show only: 8 p.m. Sunday (July 23) at the Santa Monica Playhouse, 1211 4th St., Santa Monica. $20. (310) 394-9779, ext. 1; santamonicaplayhouse.com
Black and Blue:“Danny and the Deep Blue Sea” @ Edgemar Center for the Arts Indie film queen Tanna Frederick and Ovation Award-winning actor Robert Standley star in John Patrick Shanley’s brooding romantic drama about a young man and woman on Seven Deadly Sins:“Dante” the fringes of society who find redemption @ The Actors’ Gang and connection at a rundown Bronx bar. Carl In this musical adaption of “Dante’s Inferno” by Weathers, who played Apollo Creed in the Get Lit poet Raul Herrera and featuring the Get Lit “Rocky” franchise and in the NFL for the OakPlayers and Literati Fellows, Dante travels through land Raiders, directs. all of Los Angeles’ temptations — lust, gluttony Now playing at 8 p.m. Saturdays and 4 p.m. and more — on the path to self-discovery. Sundays through Sept. 10 at Edgemar Center Now playing at 8 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and for the Arts, 2437 Main St., Santa Monica. (No Saturdays through July 29 at The Actors’ Gang, shows Aug. 12 & 13). $20 to $25. (310) 3929070 Venice Blvd., Culver City. $20 to $34.99 or 7327; edgemarcenter.org pay-what-you-want on Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. (310) 838-4264; theactorsgang.com Dramedy:“The Rainbow Bridge” A Family Affair:“Born for This” @ Ruskin Group Theatre @ The Broad Stage Family Secrets:“King of the Yees” In this brand new comedy, a man struggles When gospel artists BeBe and CeCe Winans @ Kirk Douglas Theatre to keep his life moving while haunted by have the opportunity to become television ceThis semi-autobiographical play by Lauren Yee ghosts from his family’s past — figuratively lebrities and integrate televangelism, they have explores the world of her father Larry, diving into and literally. to choose between fame, fortune and their true Opens Friday (July 21) and continues at callings. Based on the real-life rise to fame of 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and at 2 p.m. Sunthe Winans siblings, this musical by Grammy days through Sept. 17 at Ruskin Group Theatre, Award-winner BeBe Winans stars his nephew 3000 Airport Ave., Santa Monica. $20 to $25. Juan Winans and niece Deborah Joy as BeBe (310) 397-3244; ruskingrouptheatre.com and CeCe. Charles Randolph-Wright (“Motown: The Musical”) directs. Annie Get Your Gun:“Annie Oakley and the Now playing at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Princess Café” @ Santa Monica Playhouse Saturdays and at 2 p.m. Saturdays and SunThe legendary sharpshooter of the American days through Aug. 6 at The Broad Stage, 1310 West comes to the aid of single mom Kat and 11th St., Santa Monica. $50 to $105. (310) her daughters as they struggle to keep the 434-3200; thebroadstage.org traditions of their family café (called Annie’s Found in Translation:“Jacques Brel is Place) out of the hands of the greedy Mable Q. Alive and Well and Living in Paris” Moneypots, who wants to modernize it into the @ Odyssey Theatre posh Princess Café. This off-Broadway hit by Eric Blau and Mort Khamal Iwuanyanwu and Zach Now playing at 2 p.m. Saturdays and 12:30 Shuman introduced American audiences to p.m. Sundays through Sept. 24 at Santa Monica Perlmuter in Get Lit’s “Dante” Oldies But Goodies:“Singing for the Boys” @ Highways Performance Space Brooklyn’s Ryan Repertory puts on a musical about a “performance that never was but should have been”: Al Jolson, Judy Garland and Deanna Durbin doing a benefit concert for the troops at New York’s Palace Theatre in 1943. Popular music of the period scores the onstage and backstage lives of these three legendary entertainers. Limited engagement: 8 p.m. Friday (July 21) and 3 and 8 p.m. Saturday (July 22) at Highways Performances Space, 1651 18th St., Santa Monica. $20 to $25. (310) 453-1755; highwaysperformance.org
Photo by Ashley Randall
PAGE 30 THE ARGONAUT July 20, 2017
Belgian singer-songwriter Jacques Brel, the “Bob Dylan of France.” Singers Marc Francoeur, Susan Kholer, Miyuki Miyagi and Michael Yapujian combine their vocal power for this funny, dark and romantic revival directed by Dan Fishbach. Now playing at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 27 at Odyssey Theatre, 2055 S. Sepulveda Blvd., West L.A. Additional 8 p.m. performance on Thursday, July 27. $27 to $36. (310) 4772055, ext. 2; odysseytheatre.com Plucked from Obscurity:“I’m Not Famous” @ Santa Monica Playhouse Veteran actress Barbara Minkus toured as Fanny Brice in “Funny Girl,” played Lucy in the recording of “You’re A Good Man, Charlie Brown” and starred on and off Broadway. Now she returns to the stage with a brand new musical. Closing soon: Last show is at 7 p.m. Saturday (July 22) at Santa Monica Playhouse, 1211 4th St., Santa Monica. (310) 3949779; santamonicaplayhouse.com Photo by Craig Schwartz
A Whole New World:“SHINE: Change of Place” @ Santa Monica Playhouse From running with the bulls in Spain to flipping burgers in Ottowa, this month’s SHINE storytelling series explores life-changing events in new or unusual places. Award-winning SHINE storyteller Kirsten Wasson hosts and unexpected “Rock Star of St. Barth” Christine Gordon provides musical accompaniment. One performance only: 7 p.m. Thursday (July 20) at Santa Monica Playhouse, 1211 4th St., Santa Monica. $12. (310) 452-2321; storeyproductions.com
the mysteries of San Francisco’s Chinatown after the family patriarch and president of a seemingly obsolescent Chinese-American men’s club goes missing. Now playing at 8 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, 2 and 8 p.m. Saturdays and 1 and 6:30 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 6. $25 to $70. (213) 628-2772; centertheatregroup.org
Stephenie Soohyun Park solves a family mystery in “King of the Yees.” Blind Sheep:“Rhinoceros” @ Pacific Resident Theatre Guillermo Cienfuegos directs Eugene Ionesco’s comic masterpiece, a wild and biting farce about a small provincial town outside Paris taken hold by a dangerous herd mentality. Think Kafka meets Monty Python. Now playing at 8 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 13 at Pacific Resident Theatre, 703 Venice Blvd., Venice. $15 to $34. (310) 822-8392; pacificresidenttheatre.com A Little Bit of Whimsy:“Seussical the Musical” @ Morgan-Wixson Theatre Beloved Dr. Seuss characters — The Cat in the Hat, Horton the elephant, lazy Mayzie, the intrepid Gertrude McFuzz and Jojo the Who — come to life in this fantastical musical for kids and adults. Now playing at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and at 2 p.m. Sundays through July 29 at Morgan-Wixson Theatre, 2627 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. $23 to $28. (310) 828-7519; morgan-wixson.org
W E S T S I D E (Continued from page 28)
the beach house for an evening of good old-fashioned fun for all ages. Annenberg Community Beach House, 415 Pacific Coast Hwy, Santa Monica. Free; RSVP required. (310) 458-4904; annenbergbeachhouse.com Twilight Concert Series: Miami Horror, Cleopold, 7 p.m. The Australian indie-electronica trio Miami Horror shares the bill with fellow Aussie electronic music artist Cleopold. Santa Monica Pier. Free. tcs.santamonicapier.org
Galleries and Museums “Stories of Wilderness” Artist Talk, 5 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 21. Stanford Professor of Biology Susan McConnell explores the notions of wilderness and wild places through the lens of nature and wildlife photography, focusing on African elephants and lions, whose numbers are diminishing due to poaching and conflict with local communities. Her talk is in conjunction with her exhibit “On the Shoulders of Giants,” which runs through Aug. 5. The G2 Gallery, 1503 Abbot Kinney Blvd., Venice. (310) 452-2842; theG2gallery.com David Labkovski Project, 4:30 to 7 p.m. Monday, July 24, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 25, and 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday, July 26. A student-curated exhibit of Jewish life in Vilna, Lithuania, before, during and after the Holocaust, as painted by the artists who survived a Siberian prison for three years and documented his memories. English Village, Loyola University Hall, 1 LMU Dr., Westchester. lmu.edu Marian Crostic: “Salt/Air,” through Saturday, July 22. Venice-based photographer Marian Crostic showcases three recent bodies of work from her “Salt/Air” series. Each focuses on a different aspect of Venice Beach, documented during Crostic’s morning walks, revealing an abstracted, introspective view of the beach and ocean environment. Venice Arts Gallery, 13445 Beach Ave., Venice. (310) 392-0846; venicearts.org
H A P P E N I N G S
C.A.V.E. Gallery, 55 N. Venice Blvd., Venice. (310) 428-6387; cavegallery.net
Branch Gallery, 1031 W. Manchester Blvd., Ste. 3, Inglewood. (310) 395-3880; theknittingtreela.com
“Reveries,” through Aug. 11. Threadwinner artists Alyssa Arney and Liz Flynn present an immersive installation of various crocheted landscapes, including flower and succulent gardens, a massive waterfall and a park-like lawn area. The imagery found in each environment ranges from realistic renderings of foliage to metaphorical gardens found in the human body and skeleton. The work reflects on how humans are both stewards and consumers of the earth, simultaneously cultivating and destroying the world around us.
“Flea Circus: The Art of Mark Waldman,” through Aug. 12. “Flea Circus” is a sensory tour of Waldman’s handcrafted curiosities in all shapes and sizes. The show’s centerpiece, “Step Right Up,” is a massive 5’x6.5’ electric installation of 40 pieces wired together to choreograph sight and sound. El Cuervo Gallery, 417 Main St., El Segundo. (310) 335-9928; elcuervogallery.com
Collective display a variety of work to spark the imagination, whether one drives a Bentley or rides the No. 7 Big Blue Bus. Blue 7 Gallery, 3129 Pico Blvd., Santa Monica. (310) 449-1444; blue7gallery.com “Patterns Bigger Than Any of Us,” through Aug. 13. In this two-person exhibit, Pat O’Neill and Jesse Fleming use film and video to raise questions about the self in relation to others, collective norms, and the built environment, directing us to see the links and fissures in our lives and the larger system that we attempt to grapple with. Ben Maltz Gallery, 9045 Lincoln Blvd., Westchester. Free. (310) 665-6800; otis.edu
“I Wish I Was a Telephone,” through Aug. 19. The motivation to make is rooted in an impulse to communicate and connect. Artists Nora Jane Slade and Marisa Takal take intricate moments, building on each to form loose, poetic narratives that require the viewer’s interpretation. A figure or expression emerges in one work and reappears in another from sculptural collage to a painting on canvas. Bolsky Gallery, 9045 Lincoln Blvd., Westchester. Free. (310) 665-6800; otis.edu Send event information at least 10 days in advance to calendar @argonautnews.com.
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Eric Denver: “Light, Energy and Matter,” through July 30. This exhibit of 45 paintings brings the viewer on a journey similar to the path of the artist. Denver’s approach embraces color’s shifting correspondence with light (white), energy (red) and matter (black), and echo Denver’s studies of material nature and the gunas, which in Samkhya philosophy are subtle qualities woven together that underlie all existence. William H. Hannon Library, 1 LMU Dr., Westchester. (310) 338-2788; lmu.edu “Mark My Words,” through Aug. 5. Stalwart of the international Street Art movement Kid Acne presents work that explores a variety of themes, from colloquialisms and typography to mythology and architecture. Most notable are his depictions of a self-realized tribe of enigmatic female warriors known as Stabby Women.
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