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10E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

jazz at the green. “We are going to create a mini-Woodstock right here in our own backyard,” Fassuliotis said in a press release. See you there.

King street busy with design walk and ... zombies?

BY CAROLINE MILLARD

Special to The Post and Courier

Design Walk

It seemed to have been just too long since the last Upper King Street Design Walk. The Charleston Jazz OrStores and studios on Upchestra swung its way into the hearts of patrons Satur- per King Street kept their doors open late on Thursday day at its Pops! concert at evening for the fall edition the Charleston Music Hall. Popular music lends itself of the popular event. With the promise of complimenvery readily to swing and it tary libations, well-dressed did, for sure, that night. masses took to the streets Guitarist John Oden said and meandered from shop while backstage between to shop. sets of the rhythm section In the fashion design stuthat he could physically feel the vibrations of his cohorts’ dios above the Silver Dollar, Rachel Gordon’s ONE studio instruments. featured sweetly scented “Between Quentin (Baxorganic bath products by the ter, drummer) and Kevin Charleston Chemist, deli(Hamilton, bassist), my cate hair accessories by Real chair was moving forward Pretty Flowers and elegant on the floor at one point!” millinery by Je Modiste. It was a great night. Fresh from New York’s CoteJack McCray, author of rie clothing market, Lindsay Carter of Troubadour gave a “Charleston Jazz,” can be reached at jackjmccray@aol. peek of her new collections and offered an incredible com.

Swingin’ pops

Zombies for Charity

Is it too much of a bad pun to compare this event as so much better than the monster mash? More than 300 zombies gathered Sunday afternoon to walk and raise money for the Medical University of South Carolina pulmonary hypertension program. The rare but serious condition, if left untreated, can lead to

heart failure. Decked out in gore and torn attire, zombies gathered in Marion Square around 5 p.m. for the start of the walk. The zombies were a mixed crowd, some dressed in full zombie attire with realistic bites and blood, while others seemed to take the zombie-light approach of torn T-shirts and red paint. Ages of the zombies ranged from children to adults. When one zombie patron was asked why she wanted to participate, her simple response was, “Who doesn’t want to be a zombie?” The zombies departed Marion Square shortly after 5 p.m., dragging their feet down King Street escorted by a couple of Charleston’s finest. The official Charleston Zombie Walk page on Facebook announced Monday morning that the event raised $3,000 with donations continuing to arrive. Plans for the next Zombie Walk? You bet.

Annual Dog and Duck Pet Costume Party

“All Eyes On Ivey”

Saturday, October 30

At All 3 Locations • Prizes for pet and pet owner All participants who enter will receive a free Dog and Duck shirt and Bandanna for the pet

Robert Ivey Ballet October 29 & 30 at 8pm October 31 at 3pm

e NamTune ley that est Ashst

Bring in a bag of dog food or cat food for the SPCA to spin the wheel for prizes!

s - W kwe Thur on - Par M M 7-9P

Sottile Theatre Call 556-1343 for tickets Ballet, Jazz , Modern

In Residence at the College of Charleston

sale on past season’s clothing. Down the street at Dwelling, a DJ set up near the interior design firm and showroom’s front, welcoming guests as they strolled into the elegant space. Against one wall a giant Twitter feed was projected, showing off all Design Walk-related tweets. The evening finished at Aster Hall, which offered a benefit party for Jaiden’s Place, a nonprofit that provides a safe haven for homeless mothers and newborns.

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for putting on free shows designed to showcase local musicians. Its website, www. awendawgreen.com, reads, “Just out of reach from the stress and clutter of the city, Awendaw Green, 4853 U.S. Highway 17, is a safe haven for musicians and those whose lives have been transformed by music. We offer scenic grounds, a relaxed atmosphere, and good friends who all share a passion for music and are just as passionate about life. We consider what we do to be a ‘music experiment’ and we welcome all of you who want to see where this wild ride takes us!” Another partner in the initiative is promoter Steve Simon, head of Steve Simon Presents. Tagged as the inaugural Charleston Jazz Jam on Wednesday, the free session is 6-10 p.m. Nov. 10 at the Barn at Awendaw Green. Regular readers have

heard me commiserate in this space about the vanishing jam session, a traditional, fundamental underpinning of jazz music performance. Coltrane played a ton of them. There are fewer and fewer opportunities for them here, especially since we have a dearth of jazz clubs around here these days. Scheduled to appear at the green are a number of the area’s finest players. They include Ann Caldwell, Nick Jenkins, George Kenny, Allyson Taylor, Mary Porter, Joe Wilson, Lyndsey Goodman, Joe Clarke, Oscar Rivers, Jamie Harris, Steve Simon and a host of others. Very impressive. People are being encouraged to bring lawn chairs. Food and beverages from Sewee Restaurant will be available. Steamed oysters are on the menu. Yum. Coolers will be permitted. The producers are already looking to the future for

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The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________Thursday, October 28, 2010.11E PHOTO PROVIDED BY VLADIA JURCOVA-SPENCER

A busy October rolls on stage of circus performers doing their thing.

Halloween in Jail

The American College of the Building Arts is once again hosting the RED Party, 7-11 p.m. today at the Old City Jail. This historic building will be turned into a place of red decadence where We were lucky enough to guests are asked to come meet featured artist Eldridge dressed in red and to wear Hardie Upstairs at Rue. Then masks. it was on to the Upper King All proceeds from the event Design Walk. My personal will help support the educafavorite was making jewelry tion of the college’s students. with Whit, the 8-year-old There will be a silent aucson of Heather from Filition of items, including luxugree’s. ry trips, fine art, adventures Brian King’s Skinful Haland items made by students. loween party was quite the Enjoy an open bar and scene for art of all kinds, munchies from Good including extravagant cosFood Catering. DJ Arthur tumes and makeup, rocking Brouthers will be spinning. graffiti of skulls all around Tickets are $55 in advance the dance floor and an entire and $65 at the door. 577-

5245, www.buildingartscollege.us.

Halloween art show

Artists James Baldwin and Melanie Merz were artists in need of a studio. When they finally got one on a little street in Avondale, they said, let’s open this up as a venue for other artists to show their work as well. Thus was born Greenway Studio, an eclectic, quirky workspace gallery often frequented by like-minded bohemians. “Steeped in the lore of the pulps, comics and fantasy illustration,” says Melanie, they want to continue to specialize in this genre of work. “The Really Scary Halloween Show” will feature work

by two guest artists, Clint Eden and Matthew Paul Foreman. Eden’s photography is saturated with digital experimentation, creating bright images reminiscent of outrageous parties and rocking runways. Foreman specializes in screen printing with designs and prints inspired by Andy Warhol. The opening reception will be 7-9 p.m. Friday at Greenway Studio at 10 Daniel St. in the Avondale area of West Ashley.

Weekend. Nov. 10 will feature “The Evidence of Things Unseen” and Nov. 17 will be “Remember the Ladies: Women of the Hudson River School.” All events begin at 6 p.m. and tickets for each event are $10 for Gibbes and Center for Women members and $20 for non-members. The cost is $25 for members and $55 for nonmembers. Call 722-2706, ext. 22 or visit www.gibbesmuseum. org/events.

Women in Art Lecture

Artists honored

The Gibbes is celebrating women in art with a three-part lecture series on Wednesday evenings in November at the museum. The Nov. 3 lecture, “The Fragrance of Colors,” will kick off the Charleston Fine Art Dealers’ Fine Art Annual

Congrats to Charleston artists Hilarie Lambert and Shannon Runquist for having been chosen as two of the 21 artists in the “ 21 Over 31” Art Competition from Southwest Art Magazine, winning the distinction over nearly 3,000 paintings.

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ctober in Charleston is always a busy month for the arts. With the weather being not too hot and not too cold, artists seem to thrive in the spring and fall. Since the weather was great, I rode my bike around to various receptions last week (of course, my poodle, Mika, was in my backpack). We were serenaded by a street musician as we rode up to see the new Artists Collective group show near Lower King. This group of artists normally sells works through its online gallery but has decided to put on a show in different locations every now and then. Mika was a big hit. Next, we went to the Southeastern Wildlife Expo’s event for the featured artist’s unveiling of the main image for 2011.

The Red Party is tonight at The Old City Jail. Call 577-5245 or visit www.buildingartscollege.us for information.


12E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Get scary and run at Fight for Air event

cause we fight for clean air for everyone, not just those suffering from lung diseases.” In fact, the association works on research and advocacy in four main areas, child and adult lung disease and indoor and outdoor air quality. Proceeds from the event will benefit those causes. Despite fees listed online, Taylor says the association

will extend the $25 fee until 6 p.m. Friday. Packet pickup and late registration will be 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday at the association’s local office at 44-A Markfield Drive, off Savannah Highway near the Kmart. Race day registration will be $35 starting at 8 a.m. at the pier. The cost of the event includes breakfast by Locklear’s restaurant. For more, call 556-8451 or www.fightforair5k.org.

Ride the B2B route

Charleston Moves, the area’s bike and advocacy group, is working to establish a bike and pedestrian route from the Isle of Palms to Folly Beach via Charleston’s battery. The route is called “Battery2Beach,” or B2B. It is a worthy cause that

should be embraced by area governments and businesses not only for residents but for tourism opportunities. In its effort to create the designated route — and there are obstacles to overcome — Charleston Moves is raising money by a “Rent the Route” campaign, in which people can rent a quarter mile of the route for $100. Money raised will help Charleston Moves in its efforts to establish the route and improve facilities along it. On Saturday, the group will hold its first Ride the Route group rides starting at 10 a.m. (please arrive

between 9:30 and 9:50 a.m.). One will depart from Isle of Palms County Park and one from Folly Beach County Park. Both will converge at the Battery at White Point Gardens. The event, which is free, is meant to raise awareness of the route and the Rent the Route fundraising effort. An after-party will take place at the Vendue Rooftop Bar at 25 Vendue Range. All participants will be encouraged to attend and enjoy lunch, New Belgium Beer (a percentage of proceeds will go to Charleston Moves) and live music provided by Corey Webb and friends.

More at www.charlestonmoves.blogspot.com

Daisy Dash 5K

Also Saturday, the second annual Daisy Dash 5K will be at 8 a.m. at The Church at Riverland Terrace, 2023 Wappoo Drive, James Island. Proceed from the event will benefits Simply Divine Garden, a nonprofit organization planting healing gardens at no charge for men and women in treatment for cancer. More at www.simply divinegarden.org Reach David Quick at dquick@postandcourier.com.

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udging from the plethora of temporary Halloween costume stores popping up around town, the event is not just for kids anymore. And if you have spent some money on a costume, why not get as much use out of it as possible? At 9 a.m. Saturday, the local division of the American Lung Association will once again feature a Halloween costume contest as part of the annual Fight for Air 5K Run and Walk with categories for adults, children, babies and groups or families of three or more. The event will be based at the Edwin S. Taylor Pier on Folly Beach. The run used to be known as the Asthma Run, but regional director Katrina Taylor says the name was changed two years ago “be-

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The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.13E

Some Halloween costume ideas T

Business Review

Lady Gaga is a popular Halloween costume choice this year.

PROVIDED BY SPIRIT HALLOWEEN

here’s not much about Halloween that I don’t love. Of course, having my birthday fall within a few days of the holiday doesn’t hurt either (hint hint). I love carving pumpkins. I love that candy that comes in the orange and black wax paper and tastes peanut-buttery. I love making my cat wear a teeny, tiny witch hat that my mom sewed for all the family pets. Oh, and I love seeing little kids in Halloween costumes. So cute. In the negative column I’d have to put haunted houses. Being so scared you’re in danger of wetting your pants is just not fun to me. Probably the best thing about Halloween is dressing up in costume. For most of us, it’s the one night of the year when we can wear whatever we want without people making certain assumptions about us. We get to indulge in a little bit of fantasy. Come to think of it, that might explain all the “sexy” nurse-pirate-schoolgirl-insert other noun here costumes that so many women wear on Halloween. This year, I think a lot of people are going to be channeling Lady Gaga who, if you think about it, is so perfect for Halloween. Virtually any outfit she’s worn can be replicated as a costume except for the infamous meat dress, which was definitely a sensation but so gross (and I’m not even a vegetarian). My favorite is the bubble outfit that would be a fairly easy costume to make. You just need to track down some clear acrylic fillable ornaments that can be super glued to a nude leotard. Add a blond wig and black fishnets, and you’re set. “Jersey Shore” is probably going to be big this year, too. Guys have their pick of Pauly D. (the hair is key) or The Situation. Think self-tanner (“GTL”), some bling, Ed Hardy clothes and, most crucial of all, a six-pack. Snooki’s look is so simple to replicate. Just

find a bumpet to create that gravity-defying hairstyle (or a wig), huge hoop earrings and a short, tight dress. Other ideas include some of the characters from “Alice in Wonderland” such as the Mad Hatter and the White Queen, Bonnie and Clyde (perfect for a couple), a Crayola crayon, Hit Girl from “Kick-A**,” an M&M, a cat burgler, Dorothy from the “Wizard of Oz,” a flapper and Wilma from “The Flintstones.” As for my own Halloween costume this year, I haven’t completely made up my mind, but I really like the idea of Sally Bowles from the musical “Cabaret.” Her look is the right combination of easy to pull off yet totally distinctive that I aspire to in a Halloween costume. The only real challenge? Mastering the art of applying false eyelashes. Happy Halloween.

Knowledge is power

Mondays in R54-381584


14E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Band of Horses comes ‘Back Home’

BY MATTHEW GODBEY

Special to The Post and Courier

Dawes Sunday at The Pour House Hailing from the North Hills of Los Angeles, Dawes is a shot in the arm for West Coast folk music. The quartet formed less than two years ago from the ashes of alt/rock band Simon Dawes. While it still features vocalist Taylor Goldsmith and bassist Wylie Gelber, Dawes also consists of Taylor’s younger brother Griffin on drums and guitarist Alex Casnoff. While Simon Dawes was known for its more straightahead indie/rock style, Dawes leans away from Phantom Planet comparisons and more towards the echoes of folk/rock legends such as Crosby, Stills and Nash and Wilco. Dawes will perform Sunday at The Pourhouse, 1977 Maybank Hwy., with Vetiver and Peter Wolf Crier. Tickets are $12 and are available online at www. etix.com or at the door. Doors open at 9 p.m. Visit www.charlestonpourhouse.com or call 571-4343 for more information.

Dawes Japan Ten, believe in simplicity, a method that keeps the listener feeling close rather than lost or unwelcome. The quartet combines the pedal steel, violin, guitar and keys with seamlessly layered harmonies and complex song structures to make an enveloping wall of sound that swallows its audience whole. Sam Quinn and The Japan Ten will perform Tuesday at The Pour House, 1977 Maybank Hwy., with Michael Ford Jr. and The Apache Relay. Tickets are $10 in advance and are available online at www.etix.com or at the door. Doors open at 9:45 p.m. Visit www.charlestonpourhouse.com or call 571-4343 for more information.

PROVIDED

See Band of Horses Friday night at the North Charleston Performing Arts Center. BY DENISE K. JAMES

Special to The Post and Courier

B

ack in winter of 2006, my best friend introduced me to a group called Band of Horses. She had discovered the group’s freshman album, “Everything All the Time,” and encouraged a couple of friends to venture to the Village Tavern and see a show. We all loved it. Sam Quinn & Fast-forward a few years, Holy Ghost Tent The Japan Ten and appreciation for Band Revival Tuesday at The Pour House of Horses has spread like Sunday at The Tin Roof wildfire throughout the “If I could just take (the lisLowcountry and the rest of For fans of The Avett tener) to a very sad time in the country. their life, one with hopeless- Brothers, Holy Ghost Tent The band returns for a ness, no shimmers of hope, Revival reminds us all that music is supposed to be fun. Charleston show Friday, that would be what I was The Greensboro, N.C., six- much to the excitement of going for. I think I’m pretty piece plays a perfectly blend- fans who have supported close with this one,” Sam them from the very beginQuinn once said of his debut ed mix of dirty jazz, roots solo album “The Fake That country, bluegrass, big band ning. One of the special things and rock that packs more of Sunk a Thousand Ships.” about Friday’s show is that it It’s a dark statement meant a bang than a powder keg. will support local charities. Holy Ghost Tent Revival for a dark record and so the One dollar from every ticket explanation is rather fitting. will perform Sunday at the sold will be donated to local Then again, Quinn’s offbeat Tin Roof, 1117 Magnolia Road with Megan Jean and chapters of the Leukemia sense of humor and overall the KFB and Dirty Bourbon. and Lymphoma Society. eccentric personality have In addition, the first two Visit www.myspace.com/ long left peculiar comments rows of the audience have westashleytinroof or call never far from his tongue. been auctioned off to sup571-0775 for information. Quinn and his band, The

if you go

WHAT: Band of Horses. WHEN: 8 p.m. Friday. WHERE: North Charleston Performing Arts Center, 5001 Coliseum Drive, North Charleston. COST: $27. WHERE TO GET TICKETS: www.coliseumpac.com, the Coliseum Ticket Office, Ticketmaster outlets, by phone at 800-745-3000 or ticketmaster.com. MORE INFO: www.bandofhorses.com.

port Charleston Waterkeeper, a city project to protect Charleston’s best-loved resource: its water. Besides helping out local organizations, Band of Horses has been occupied with touring to promote the newest album, “Infinite Arms,” featuring the song “On My Way Back Home.” Lead singer Ben Bridwell chatted about the band’s recent progress, its musical influences and the reasons the members love Charleston. Q: Talk about “Infinite Arms.” What do you think is different about it? A: For the first two albums, we weren’t as solid of a band, for one thing. I guess the first album, in particu-

lar, we were in transition and getting our feet wet. With the second album, we were still in transition a little bit. But for this last record, we have everything in place. We’d been on the road for about three years before we recorded this latest album. It feels like the band is finally unified. Another major thing is that we produced most of this record ourselves. So there’s the sense of empowerment and exploration on our shoulders. We explored new things, which we might not have done if someone had been there to blow the whistle, so to speak. Q: What are Band of

Horses’ biggest influences? A: Being human is a big part. Our everyday experiences in real life are a massive influence. If you mean on a musical level, I’d say Neil Young, soul music, roots music, indie rock from the ’90s. ... It all gets in there. At least for me, growing up and listening to Neil Young was a huge influence. His guitar music and the higher-register singing inspire me. For the other band members, I’d say traditional guitar, classical and even rap for Creighton. And then Ryan has more soul than any white guy I’ve ever met. Q: Are there any bands in Charleston that you make it a point to see when you come home? A: I like a band called Company. They are fantastic. A friend of mine also has a band called the Outervention, and he’s a great songwriter. There are tons of people around Charleston making really cool music. Please see BAND, Page 15E


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.15E

This electronic wizard marches to his own beat

full-length albums, one live album and three EPs and has taken Pretty Lights to such festivals as Bonnaroo, hen the electronic Coachella, Rothbury, the duo Pretty Lights Electric Daisy Carnival in came to town last Los Angeles, Moogfest in year, the response was so Asheville, N.C., and more. big that the show had to He also has performed be moved from the Music several shows at the famed Farm to Patriots Point in Red Rocks Amphitheatre order to accommodate the in Colorado. Not bad for large crowd. a guy who was virtually This year, the powers that unknown until his doublebe had a better idea of what disc album, “Filling up the to expect, and the duo’s City Skies,” began to take annual Halloween perforflight in 2008. mance is set for Patriots Since the beginning, Point with an after-party at Smith has said that he was the Music Farm. looking for something Other things have more primal and human changed for Pretty Lights in electronic music. Somesince last year, too. While thing that sounded like real the Colorado-based group feelings rather than robotic is still a duo and Derek rhythms and that evolved Vincent Smith is still at the with every show as opposed helm of the beats and proto just preprogrammed duction, Smith recruited emotion. It was that mendrummer Adam Deitch tality that led Smith to enback in July after Smith de- list a live drummer in hopes cided to replace drummer of creating a more organic Cory Eberhard. live experience. Aside from a drummer The gamble seems to have change, Pretty Lights is paid off as Pretty Lights has continuing on in its tradibecome one of the fastest tion of joining elements of rising electronic bands. electronic, rock, hip-hop We were able to catch up and soul with grand-scale, with Smith just a few hours jaw-dropping performances after he released his latest in front of arena-size audi- EP, “Glowing in the Darkences since the band began est Night,” on his website. The disc, like all of Pretty touring only a few years Lights’ EPs, is free. ago. Q: How would you deIn fact, what Pretty Lights has achieved in such a short scribe your style, or recipe, for sampling? In other amount of time is somewords, talk a little about thing not even overnight the science of beatmaking? pop sensations would beA: I’ve definitely devellieve. oped a number of methods In as little as two years, when it comes to finding Smith has produced two BY MATTHEW GODBEY

Special to The Post and Courier

W

PROVIDED

Pretty Lights’ latest disc, “Glowing in the Darkest Night,” is free on his website, www. prettylightsmusic. com.

when I was on my own. Mostly now it’s just spendUnfortunately when I ing time with my family, come home, I don’t have that’s the biggest thing. But I time to see as many bands as still love to get into the water I’d like to see. But I always as soon as possible. support the music scene I spend my free time writwhenever possible. ing new song material when Q: Tell us your favorite I can. And I hit up Yo Burthings about coming home rito at least once in awhile to Charleston. I’m home. I love their tacos. A: I do love to go surfing. But mainly, I have a lot of But I have a young family pride in the Carolinas and I at home, so it’s harder to do love representing our state that nowadays compared to in a positive light.

Plantation Shutters SHUTTERS & BLINDS

the right pieces to make up a good Pretty Lights track. For example, when I go digging for vinyl at a record shop or a flea market or even a garage sale, there’s usually massive amounts of albums to sift though, so it’s all about getting a feeling or a hunch from each record and learning to trust those hunches. I look for printing style like matte or gloss, visual aesthetic, color palette, musician lists and what instruments they play — basically, I form a snap judgment about each one as I go. Most get passed up, but the others get a listen on the battery-powered turntable. Q: Can you describe what this sudden rise to fame has been like and how it has affected you day-today? A: Being able to make a living as a musician is what I wanted more than pretty much anything since I bought my first bass guitar in eighth grade. I endured many, many years of financial struggle to get here. I was living week-to-week, and was sometimes even looked down at as pursuing adolescent and foolish dreams. So, I couldn’t be happier that I am finally

getting some recognition and am able to live comfortably doing what I love. It has all happened so fast though, and the biggest way in which that has affected me day-to-day is in the adjustments I’m having to make in the way I write and create new music. Relentless touring can be very exhausting, and often leaves very little time to focus on writing new material. It’s a delicate balance, and I guess I’m still trying to find an approach that really works for me. The new PL album was, for the most part, created during the limited time between shows, often in airports, airplanes, hotels and gree rooms. Q: What made you want to use a live drummer in your live shows? A: I just think it’s a little more exciting for some of the audience with a drummer. It was something that I thought would be cool at the beginning and it sort of just stuck. I am looking into expanding into having a lot of other instruments in the live setting. I play flute, bass and keys, so when I have the ability to bring that sort of thing on the road with me, I will.

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Charleston Area

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Lights on

WHO: Pretty Lights Halloween Party with special guests Mimosa and Michal Menert. WHEN: Saturday, doors at 3 p.m., show at 5 p.m. WHERE: Charleston Harbor Resort and Marina, 20 Patriots Point Blvd. COST: $30 plus applicable fees. HEAR THE ARTIST: www.prettylightsmusic. com. TICKETS: Available online at www.etix.com INFO: www.earformusic. com, www.charlestonharborresort.com or 8810039. Visit www.musicfarm.com or call 577-6989 for information about the after-party.

BAND From Page 14E

Summerville Area

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if you go


16E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Fairy God Muthas will rock your socks off

D

oug Walters and Ballard Lesemann have been tearing up the Lowcountry with their original tunes and off-tilt covers since the beginning of this year under the moniker The Fairy God Muthas. The two-piece act takes the name from a long-running inside joke between the members. They have known each other for years, and Lesemann starting sitting in on a weekly gig that Walters played at Art’s in Mount Pleasant in late 2009. Sure enough, musical chemistry was in the air, and the crew played its first show

under the current name during some harsh weather this past February . “Our official first gig out was during the great blizzard last winter,” Walters said. “We were playing and looking at snow and I took that as a sign. We’ve been playing pretty steady and pretty regular since.” “We were ignored, but we kept playing,” Lesemann said. Since then, the band has been carving its niche in the Charleston music scene. The duet plays original songs, which could be described as soul-drenched rock ’n’ roll, as well as reimagined versions of classic greats such as The Who, Neil Young, Jimi Hendrix and Louis Armstrong, to name a few.

The band reworks an Iron Maiden song with some country twang, and turns an Iggy Pop tune into a ballad rock song. “We might play a Stooges song, then we might play a ballad or a Bob Dylan deep cut,” Walters said. “A lot of different colors going on. We’re both on the same page on eclecticism.” “(Doug) can take a standard and stretch it out and make it his own,” Lesemann said. “The audience really has to know the lyrics of the melody to figure it out.” The Fairy God Muthas are not restricted to cover songs. Walters plays original tunes that he is written throughout his life, with Lesemann’s rhythm accompaniment keeping the beat. “Doug’s definitely an ex-

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BY PAUL PAVLICH

Special to The Post and Courier

perienced songwriter,” Lesemann said. “Every song’s got lyrical punch to it. Every song’s got a rock ’n’ roll beat. Then there’s Doug’s singing, which is very soulful, with some blues and some Southern rock.” “He really lights a fire under the songs and the musicality is jellin’ really well,” Walters said. “We really learned how to play together.” The two have already played more than 50 shows in the Charleston area, and have a busy fall schedule, as well. The Fairy God Muthas were at Skinful Halloween Party last weekend and will be at Drop In Deli on Sunday on Folly Beach. The group plans to continue touring through the

Doug Walters (left) and Ballard Lesemann are The Fairy God Muthas.

more info

KAITLYN ISERMAN

MEMBERS: Doug Walters (guitar/vocals), Ballard Lesemann (drums/vocals). ORIGINALLY FROM: Charleston County. WEBSITE: www.myspace.com/thefairygodmuthas. SEE THEM NEXT: 10 p.m. Sunday at Drop In Deli, 32 B Center St., Folly Beach.

next year. “My thing is that you work from your heart and let things come to you,” Walters said. “That’s always

been my philosophy. I don’t really look forward with any specific expectations, just to keep doing what we’re doing and having fun.”

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The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.17E

Entropy Ensemble comes full circle with new show BY ELIZABETH BOWERS

Special to The Post and Courier

E

Moxie Fridays in

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PROVIDED

Javier Orman (left) and Andrew Walker of Entropy Ensemble.

if you go WHAT: Between the Lines, a multimedia event exploring the music of Radiohead. WHEN: 8 p.m. Nov. 3 and 5. WHERE: Sottile Theater, 44 George St. TICKETS: $8 for students, $12 for everyone else at the Simons Center Box Office, 54 St. Philip St. MORE INFO: www.entropyensemble.com

And they have come full circle. O’Riley, Walker’s inspiration, will be sharing the stage with the ensemble for the Nov. 3 and 5 “Between the Lines” show at the Sottile Theatre. Annex Dance Company, a modern dance troupe new to the Lowcountry, will be performing with the ensemble. The show is a full-on

collaboration. College of Charleston’s School of the Arts is celebrating its 20th anniversary. Students in new computing in the arts major put together animation to play behind the performing musicians. “Everything is connected, and everything is a part of everything,” Walker says, describing the animation. “For example, a dot turns

into something else.” I pictured an image of the Evolution of the Species, and Walker agreed that yes, that would fit. Evolution fits for the show and for the ensemble itself. Orman wants people to come out and experience it for themselves. “The best way we describe what we do is by what we do,” he says.

Courage. Vigor. Determination. Verve. Skill. Pep. Know-how.

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ntropy Ensemble views music as art that is personal. That may be why members have a hard time describing what it is as an ensemble they’re doing. They don’t necessarily want to call themselves classical. And they definitely don’t want to say they’re a Radiohead cover band. “We are being ambiguous because of our artistic vision,” says Andrew Walker, ensemble arranger and pianist. Javier Orman, violinist and artistic director, adds, “We take away academic descriptions and replace them with adjectives that get at an emotional response. We can say the show is intense. The show is inspiring.” Entropy Ensemble is known for the Radiohead Project. It started in 2007 when Walker was inspired by a Radiohead Tribute show put on by virtuoso pianist Christopher O’Riley. “I took my first piano lesson after hearing his music,” Walker says. Walker has since formed a chamber music ensemble with Orman, Lonnie Root on cello, Ben Wells on double bass and Stuart White on drums. They’ve played their stripped versions of Radiohead songs at Circular Church and on tour with Duncan Sheik.


18E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Phil Collins GOING BACK (Atlantic)

Ever since Phil Collins covered The Supreme’s “You Can’t Hurry Love” back in the ’80s, I suppose this has been coming. I don’t know why Collins waited a quarter-century to record an album of R&B classics, but whatever the case, here it is. “Going Back” features 18 covers of songs from Motown, Phil Spector and Dusty Springfield. In other words, for his first new studio album in eight years it seems that Collins has decided to stoop to the same level of laziness previously exhibited by the likes of Rod Stewart, Michael McDonald, and James Taylor. Don’t have any original material lying around? Hey, no problem; just release an album of covers and watch the easy money roll in. Seriously, why does the music-buying public support albums like these? I have no problem with cover songs, but prefer it when artists take someone else’s work and try to put their personal touch on it. Collins actually went to great lengths to make sure that songs such as “Going To a Go-Go,” “Uptight (Everything’s All Right),” and “Papa Was a Rolling Stone” sound just like the originals. About the only good thing I can say about this lame attempt at staying relevant is that Collins enlists the services of Bob Babbitt, Eddie Willis and Ray Monette, three surviving members of the original Funk Brothers. Still, even with those monumental musicians backing him up, “Going Back” still smacks of desperation. If you want to hear these songs, then do yourself a favor and seek out the original recordings. KEY TRACKS: “You Can’t Hurry Love” from Collins’ 1982 release “Hello, I Must Be Going.” I refuse to endorse anything from his current release.

D

Elton John and Leon Russell THE UNION (Decca)

Remember the ’70s, when albums had two sides and were meant to be listened to all at once rather than be doled out single by single? Apparently so do Elton John and Leon Russell. The two music legends have always been admirers of each other’s songwriting, and back in the ’70s the two toured together, then fell out of touch. Then John rang up Russell this year with the idea of recording an album together. The resulting CD, produced by T-Bone Burnett, harks back to the days of vinyl and AOR radio stations. John, Russell and John’s longtime songwriting partner Bernie Taupin all contribute music. That Russell penned “If It Wasn’t For Bad,” which kicks off the album, hints at the great music that will follow. While Russell does sing on several songs, most of the vocal duties go to John. If you are a fan of Russell’s early work, or of John’s “Tumbleweed Connection” album, then this CD is going to be like stepping back in time. “There’s No Tomorrow,” “Gone to Shiloh,” and “Jimmie Rodger’s Dream” all demonstrate why this collaboration, which I am betting no one saw coming, just might shape up to be one of the year’s most pleasant musical surprises. KEY TRACKS: “Gone To Shiloh,” “Jimmie Rodger’s Dream,” “Never Too Old”

A-

Sugarland THE INCREDIBLE MACHINE (Mercury Nashville)

I’m going to let you in on a little secret. Most of the music that gets played on modern country radio stations is really just pop music with the occasional fiddle or pedal steel thrown in. OK, so maybe that really isn’t all that big a secret, but it always amuses me when pop stars insist on being labeled as country artists. Yeah, that’s right; I’m talking to you, Taylor Swift, and you, too, Shania Twain. I have no problem with either of these artists, aside from the fact that they claim to be country singers. Sugarland is another act that falls into this category. Jennifer Nettles and Kristian Bush both had separate careers as aspiring rock stars before catching the country bug and achieving fame and fortune. Sugarland’s musical output up until now has been refreshingly good. Both Nettles and Bush understand how to write a catchy tune, and the duo also knows how to work a crowd in a live setting. While some of the music on Sugarland’s earlier albums resembled country music, the same can’t be said about “The Incredible Machine.” If this new release is a country album, then I am Johnny Cash. I mean, come on; Nettles and Bush covered Dram Academy’s “Life in a Northern Town” on an earlier release. That’s a great song, but far from country. Interestingly enough, the album’s first single, “Stuck Like Glue,” is the most country/Americana sounding tune on the CD, even with its weirdly wonderful reggae breakdown. Elsewhere it feels like an album of ’80s rock anthems. Songs such as “All We Are,” “Find the Beat Again” and the title track are nice enough, but they don’t seem to have the same carefree feel as Sugarland’s earlier work. Fans will very likely still embrace the music on “The Incredible Machine,” but at the same time they will probably notice something different. KEY TRACKS: “Stuck Like Glue,” “Wide Open,” “All We Are”

B-

Bob Dylan THE WITMARK DEMOS: 1962-1964 (THE BOOTLEG SERIES VOL. 9) (Columbia)

Some might think that the material on “The Witmark Demos: 1962-1964” is only for hardcore Bob Dylan fans. The 47 tracks on the pair of CDs in this set, the ninth in The Bootleg Series, are demos that Dylan recorded for his first two music publishers, Leeds Music and M. Witmark & Sons. Some titles, such as “Boots of Spanish Leather” and “Mr. Tambourine Man,” will be familiar to Dylan fans, but sound dramatically different here. Other songs, such as “Ballad For a Friend” and “Guess I’m Doing Fine,” were recorded for these demo sessions and have not been heard in an official capacity since. The remarkable thing about listening to these recordings is the fact that the listener gets a chance to hear Dylan as he was while still a young and aspiring songwriter. The recordings capture ambient sounds such as coughs and doors closing, as well as Dylan himself asking if they want him to continue with a particular song. Additional tunes found on the 2-CD set include “The Times They Are A-Changin’,” “Blowin’ in the Wind,” “A Hard Rain’s A-Gonna Fall,” “Ballad of Hollis Brown,” “Don’t Think Twice, It’s All Right,” and “Girl From the North Country.” Each of the previous releases in the Bootleg Series has made for some truly amazing listening, and this latest edition is no exception. Serious Dylan fans and casual listeners alike will definitely find more than a few more reasons to love one of America’s greatest living songwriters. KEY TRACKS: “Guess I’m Doing Fine,” “Boots of Spanish Leather,” “The Times They Are A-Changin’”

A

– By Devin Grant, Special to The Post and Courier


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.19E

ALLUETTE’S JAZZ CAFE: 137 Calhoun St. 737-0090. TonightSat: Oscar River Trio, 9:30 p.m.; Mon-Fri: Calvin Taylor, 11:30 a.m.; Wed and Sun: Abe White. AROMAS: 50 N. Market St. 7239588. Fri-Sat: Cotton Blue, 7 p.m. ART’S BAR AND GRILL: 413 Coleman Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 8493040. Tonight: Jeff Bateman and friends; Fri: Baby Fat; Sat: Cherry Bomb; Sun: Everett Bigbee; Mon: Open mic w/ Everett Bigbee; Tues: The Fairy Godmuthas; Wed: Ward and Joel. ATLANTICVILLE RESTAURANT AND WINES: 2063 Middle St., Sullivan’s Island. 883-9452. Fri: Live Jazz; Sun: Spanish and Flamenco Guitar w/Dori Chitayat; Tues: Annie Boxell and Jim Algar. AWENDAW GREEN: 4879 Hwy 17 North, Awendaw. 452-1642. Wed: Andrew Combs, Howard Dlugasch, Kara Hesse, 17 South and Stained Glass Wall. BLU RESTAURANT & BAR: 1 Center St., Folly Beach. 588-6658. Fri: Two 3 Ways; Sat: Ted McKee Trio; Sun: Eric Penrod; Wed: live music. BIG JIM’S DIAMONDBACK SALOON: 5991 Rivers Ave. 7442501. Tonight: Karaoke; Fri-Sat: Live music. BLUE’S HOUSE OF WINGS: 1039 Anna Knapp Blvd., Mount Pleasant. 881-1858. Fri: live music, 7:30 p.m.; Sat: Karaoke w/Big Al, 9 p.m.; Tues: Trivia, 7 p.m.; Wed: live music. BOWEN’S ISLAND RESTAURANT: 1870 Bowen’s Island Rd. Folly Beach. 795-2757. Fri: Open Jam w/Smoky and Steve and Co., 7 p.m.; Sun: Reggae on Da River w/Da Gullah Rootz and Jah Creation, $10, 4-8 p.m. BUDDY ROES SHRIMP SHACK: 1528 Ben Sawyer Blvd. 388-5270. Tonight: Ronnie Johnson and Chris Clifton, 6 p.m.; Fri: Jonathan Birchfield, 9 p.m.; Sat: Halloween Costume Party, 8 p.m., Ronnie Johnson and Chris Clifton, 9 p.m.; Sun: Ronnie Johnson and Chris Clifton, 7 p.m.; Tues: Kevin Church, 7 p.m.; Wed: Davin McCoy and The Coming Attractions, 9 p.m. BUFFALO SOUTH: 1409 Folly Rd. 406-0888. Tonight: Trivia, 6 p.m. CHARLESTON GRILL: 224 King St. 577-4522. Tonight-Sat: Quentin Baxter Ensemble followed by Late Night Jazz, 8 p.m.; Sun: Bob Williams Duo, 7 p.m.; Mon-Wed: Quentin Baxter Ensemble, 7 p.m.

The deadline for Night Life items is Tuesday at noon the week before the event or concert takes place. E-mail clubs@postandcourier.com. or call 937-5582. CITY LIGHTS COFFEE SHOP: 141 Market St. 853-7067. Wed: The Amazing Mittens, 6:30-8 p.m. THE CLUB AT MEYERS RD: 216 Meyers Rd., Summerville. 8754215. Tonight: Shag Night. CLUB H2O: 8484 Dorchester Rd. 767-1426. Tonight: Country Dance Party, 9 p.m.; Fri-Sat: DJ Mike Mendoza, 9 p.m. CRAB SHACK, FOLLY BEACH: 26 Center St. 588-3080. Mon: Open mic w/ Dave Grunstra, 9:30 p.m. CRAZY D’S FOOD AND SPIRITS: 224 Redbank Rd., Goose Creek. 572-2658. Fri: Karaoke, 9 p.m.; Tues: Trivia and Karaoke, 7:30 p.m. THE CRESCENT CONNECTION: 1910 E. Montague Ave. 528-0777. Fri-Sat: Abe White, 6 p.m.; Sun: Sunday Jazz Brunch, noon. CUOCO PAZZO: 1035 Johnnie Dodds Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 9719034. Wed and Fri-Sat: Riccardo sings Opera and Italian songs, 7 p.m. DORCHESTER LANES: 10015 Dorchester Rd., Summerville. 3762200. Fri: Due South; Sat: Virus; Sun: Team Trivia w/Bad Joke Tom; Mon: Karaoke w/Rocky; Tues: Acoustics w/61 Daze; Wed: Karaoke w/Rocky. EAST BAY MEETING HOUSE: 159 East Bay St. 723-3446. Mon: Monday Night Poetry and Open Mic, 8 p.m. EYE LEVEL ART: 103 Spring St. 278 2374. Fri-Sun: Dead of Night. FIERY RON’S SULLIVAN’S ISLAND: 2209 Middle St., Sullivan’s Island. 883-3131. Fri: Evelynn Rose, $5, 10 p.m.; Sat: Halloween Dance Party, 11 p.m.; Wed: Wednesday Nite Ramble, 8:30 p.m. FIERY RON’S WEST ASHLEY: 1205 Ashley River Rd. 225-2278. Tonight: River Boy, free, 9 p.m.; Fri: Po Ridge w/ Paul Cataldo, $5, 10 p.m.; Mon: open mic, 8 p.m.; Tues: The Hawkes, 9 p.m.; Wed: Lowcountry Blues Club, 7 p.m.; Thurs: Blue Plantation, free, 9 p.m. FIREWATER GRILLE: 109 Holiday Drive, Summerville. 261-2121. Fri: Comedy w/Brian Shirley; Wed: Team Trivia, 8-10 p.m. FISH RESTAURANT: 442 King St. 722-3474. Tonight: Elise Testone, 7 p.m.; Sat: DJ, 10 p.m. GENNARO’S RESTAURANT: 8500 Dorchester Rd. 760-9875. Tonight: Gennaro’s Jazz Ensemble, 8:30 p.m. GILLIGAN’S: 582 Dock Rd., Moncks Corner. 761-2244. Fri:

Keith Bruce, 6 p.m. GRIFFON PUB: 18 Vendue Range. 723-1700. Tonight: Reid Stone. HALLS CHOPHOUSE: 434 King St. 797-0090. Fri-Sat: Anthony Owens, 7 p.m.; Sun-Wed: Anthony Owens, 6:30 p.m. HALLIGAN’S RESTAURANT AND BAR: 3025 Ashley Towne Center, Suite 201. 225-4347. Tonight: Weekly Comedy Challenge; Fri: Hip Hop Dance Party w/DJ Sean Cronin, free; Tues: team trivia w/Asian Rice Cracker Surprise. IACOFANO’S: 629 Coleman Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 881-2313. Tonight: Angela Easterling, 6:30 p.m.; Fri: Control Freak, 9 p.m.; Sat: Mike Thompson & Kevin Campbell, 9 p.m.; Wed: Keith Bruce, 6:30 p.m. JIMBO’S ROCK LOUNGE: 1662 Savannah Hwy. 225-2200. Fri: Halloween Dance Party w/DJ D-Rock; Sat: Iron Cherry Halloween Bash; Sun: The Sandinista’s w/Captain Blackout. JIMMY’S SPORTS BAR AND GRILL: 431 St. James Ave., Goose Creek. 553-8766. Tonight: Team Trivia; Fri-Sat: DJ/Karaoke, free; Tues: Chris Sullivan, free, 8-11 p.m.; Wed: DJ/Karaoke, free. J’PAULZ: 1739 Maybank Hwy., James Island. 795-6995. Fri-Sat: live music; Wed: Plane Jane. KICKIN’ CHICKEN: 337 King St. 805-5020. Wed: Trivia; Thurs: Live music. KICKIN’ CHICKEN: 1175 Folly Rd., James Island. 225-6996. Wed: Trivia, 9 p.m.; Thurs: Live music. KICKIN’ CHICKEN: 1119 Johnnie Dodds Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 881-8734. Tues: Theme trivia, 9 p.m.; Wed: Trivia, 9 p.m.; Thurs: Live music. KICKIN’ CHICKEN: 800 N. Main St., Summerville. 875-6998. Wed: Trivia, 9 p.m.; Thurs: Live music. KICKIN’ CHICKEN: 1179 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., West Ashley 7665292. Wed: Trivia, 9 p.m. Thurs: Live music. KUDU COFFEE AND CRAFT BEER: 4 Vanderhorst St. 853-7186. Tonight: Paul Cataldo, 9 p.m.; Fri: Megan Jean and the KFB, 9 p.m.; Sat: Harrison Ray, 9 p.m.; Thurs: Kevin Church, 9 p.m. LALO’S MEXICAN RESTAURANT: 1585 Central Ave., Summerville. 873-9988. Tonight: Haley on Guitar, 7 p.m.; Sat: Halloween Costume Party w/DJ Swampfox, 8 p.m. LOCALS BAR: 1150 Queensbor-

ough Blvd., Unit B. 388-5114. Mon: Keith Bruce, 6-9 p.m. LOCO JOE’S FOOD & SPIRITS: 1115 Miles Rd., Summerville. 8212946. Fri-Sat: Karaoke; Wed: Karaoke and Trivia. LUCY’S RED SKY GRILL: 1001 Landfall Way, Johns Island. 7688118. Sun: Sunday Jazz w/Ann Caldwell, 6-9 p.m. MAD RIVER BAR & GRILLE: 32 N. Market St. 723-0032. TonightSun: Halloween party; Mon: Live Music; Tues: Trivia. MANNY’S NEIGHBORHOOD GRILLE: 1608 Old Towne Rd. 763-3908. Tonight: team trivia; Fri: DNR, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; Sat: Coastal Carolina Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.; Sun: team trivia; Wed: Ted McKee “Tropical Rock,” 6-9 p.m., DNR, 9:30 p.m. MERCATO RESTAURANT: 102 N. Market St. 722-6393. TonightThurs: Live jazz, 6 p.m. MERLY’S PUB: 1217 Red Bank Rd., Goose Creek. Fri: Karaoke, 9 p.m. THE MILL LOUNGE: 1026 E. Montague Ave. 225-2650. Tonight: Kevin Church, 10 p.m.; Sat: The Defilers - Brian McGee, 9 p.m. MOLLY DARCY’S: 235 East Bay St. 737-4085. Tonight-Sat: DJ. MOJO’S CLUB AND CIGAR BAR: 945 Bacons Bridge Rd. 8755099. Mon: Shag. MORGAN CREEK GRILL: 80 41st Ave. IOP. 886-8980. Fri: Angela Easterling Duo, 6:30-10:30 p.m.; Sat: Louie D and the Disxonsiders, 4-8 p.m. MUSIC FARM: 32 Ann St. 5776989. Fri: Night Vizzion Presents Nightmare on Ann St., $10, 9:30; Sat: Pretty Lights After Party featuring Two Fresh and Gramatik, $15, 11:30 p.m.; Wed: Okgo, Those Darlings, Samuel, $15, 7 p.m. O’MALLEY’S: 549 King St. 8055000. Tonight-Sat: Live Music; Mon: Live Music; Tue: Trivia, followed by Karaoke, 7 p.m.; Wed: DJ. OSCAR’S RESTAURANT: 207 W. 5th North St., Summerville. 871-3800. Tonight: Calvin Taylor, 6-9 p.m. PATRICK’S PUB: 1377 Ashley River Rd. 571-3435. Tonight: Karaoke, 9 p.m.; Sat: Drag Show. PELICAN’S NEST: 3772 Seabrook Island Rd., Seabrook Island. 768-2500. Fri-Sat: Live music. THE POUR HOUSE: 1977 Maybank Hwy. 571-4343. Tonight: Futurebirds and American Aquarium, $10, 9:45 p.m.; Fri: Hill Country Revue featuring members of the

North Mississippi Allstars, $12, 10 p.m.; Sat: Zach Deputy w/Dopapod, $10-12, 10 p.m., Hungry Monks Halloween Deck Show, 6-9 p.m.; Sun: Dawes w/ Vetivier and Peter Wolf Crier, $12, 9 p.m.; Tues: Sam Quinn and Japan Ten, Michael Ford Jr. and the Apache Relay, $10; Wed: Mark Karan of RatDog w/Jemimah Puddleduck and the Roy Jay Band, 9:30 p.m.; Thurs: Archnemesis and Papadosio, $1012, 10 p.m. RED DRUM GASTROPUB: 803 Coleman Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 8490313. Wed: live music; Thurs: Bill Johnson. RITA’S: 2 Center St., Folly Beach. 588-2525. Tonight: Frank Royster; Fri: David Dunning; Sat: David Landeo; Wed: Jamison. SAFFRON CAFE AND BAKERY: Tonight: Jeffrey Wilson and Kyle Graham, 8-11 p.m.; Fri: Chris Hiott, 8-11 p.m.; Sat: Nathan and Hector, 8-11 p.m.; Jeffrey Wilson and Kyle Graham, 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. THE ROOFTOP AT VENDUE INN: 19 Vendue Range. 414-2341. Tonight: Bluestone Ramblers; Fri: Green Levels; Sat: Mystic Vibrations w/DJ Phamtastic. SALTY MIKE’S BAR: 17 Lockwood Dr. 937-0208. Fri: Greg Chapman, 8-10 p.m.; Wed: Bluegrass w/David and Ivy, 8-10 p.m. SAND DOLLAR: 7 Center St., Folly Beach. 588-9498. Fri: Hed Shop Boys; Sat: Hed Shop Boys and Halloween Costume Party. SEEL’S ON SULLIVAN’S: 2213 Middle St., Sullivan’s Island, 8835030. Fri and Sat: DJ C-Nile, 10 p.m.; Wed: The Bushels, 7 p.m. SOUTHEND BREWERY AND SMOKEHOUSE: 161 East Bay St. 853-4677. Tonight: Salsa Night, 10 p.m.; Fri-Sat: Live music. SUNFIRE GRILL & BISTRO: 1090 Sam Rittenberg Blvd. 7660223. Tonight: Allyson Taylor, 6-9 p.m.; Fri: Susie Summers and Al , 6-9 p.m.; Mon: Singer and Songwriter Night; Tues: Ted Mckee on piano, 6-9 p.m. THE SWAMP FOX AT THE FRANCIS MARION HOTEL: 387 King St. 724-8888. Fri-Sat: Pianist Bill Howland. . THE TATTOOED MOOSE: 1137 Morrison Dr. 277-2990. Tues: Live Music. THIRSTY TURTLE II: 1158 College Park Rd., Summerville. 8519828. Fri-Sat: Karaoke, 9 p.m.; Sun: Mike Peifer or Jefferson Coker; Mon and Wed: Karaoke, 9 p.m.; Tues: Mike Peifer or Jefferson

Coker. THROUGHBRED CLUB AT CHARLESTON PLACE: 224 King St. 722-4900. Tonight-Sat: Live music, 1-11 p.m.; Sun: Live music, 5-10 p.m.; Mon-Thurs: Live music, 1-11 p.m. TIN ROOF: 1117 Magnolia Rd. 571-0775. Sat: Dante’s Camaro; Sun: Voodoo Halloween Party w/ Megan Jean and the KFB and Holy Ghost Tent Revival. TOAST: 155 Meeting St. 5340043. Tonight: Abe White; Fri: Live Music; Sat: Annie Boxell, 6 p.m. TOMMY CONDON’S: 160 Church St. 577-3818. Tonight-Sat: Steve Carroll and the Bograts; Wed, Sun: Fried Rainbow Trout. TRAYCE’S TOO NEIGHBORHOOD GRILLE & PUB: 2578 Ashley River Rd. 556-2378. Tonight: Trivia; Mon: Open mic; Tues: Karaoke. TRIANGLE CHAR & BAR: 828 Savannah Hwy. 377-1300. Fri: Graham Whorley; Sat: Green Levels - Halloween Bash. VOODOO: 15 Magnolia Rd. 769-0228. Tues: Gradual Lean w/Quentin Baxter, Lee Barbour, Kevin Hamilton and Charlton Singleton, $3. WET WILLIE’S: 209 East Bay St. 853-5650. Mon: Metal Mondays; Wed: Jerry Cooper; Sat: Jamisun. WILD WING DOWNTOWN: 6 N. Market St. 722-9464. Tonight: DJ Dance Party and Karaoke; Fri: The Design; Sat: Tokyo Joe; Sun: Plane Jane; Mon: Rotie Acoustic, 9 p.m.; Tue: Team Trivia w/David and Skipper; Wed: The Diesel Brothers. WILD WING MT. PLEASANT: 664 Coleman Blvd., Mt. Pleasant. 971-9464. Tonight: Plane Jane; Fri: U-Phonik; Sat: Plane Jane; Sun: Patio Party w/David Dunning; Tue: Trivia Night w/DJ SLK T; Wed: Mary’s Got a Band w/Andrew Combs. WILD WING N. CHARLESTON: 7618 Rivers Ave. 818-9464. Tonight: Ed Millers Karaoke; Fri: Plane Jane; Sat: The Secrets; Sun: R and R Late Night w/Matt and Fred; Mon: Bingo w/DJ SLK T; Tues: country music; Wed: DJ Dance Party and Team Trivia. THE WINDJAMMER: 1008 Ocean Blvd., IOP. 886-8596. Fri: Dirtweed, $5; Senator and the New Republic, $5. WOLFTRACK BAR AND GRILL: 1807 Parsonage Rd. 768-0853. Fri: Halloween party w/Ricky and the Rattlers; Sat: Johnny Mac and the Booty Ranch.


2E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 __________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier


20E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

R57-397693

R57-397692

R57-397691


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.21E

House Made Eggrolls $8

shrimp, blue crab, cabbage, carrots, thai red curry

Goat Cheese Mousse Brulee $10

olive oil roasted tomatoes, chèvre goat cheese mousse, basil oil toasted flatbread

Cheese Board $11

spanish manchego, Tillamook cheddar, Wisconsin smoky blue, marinated olives, spiced roasted almonds, grapes

Stuffed Mushrooms $9

house made pimento cheese stuffing, crimini mushrooms

Roasted Corn and Crab Chowder $7 fresh corn, potatoes, blue crab, sherry

Truffled Macaroni and Cheese $7

gemelli pasta, spanish queso,and white truffle oil, with a panko crust

Panko-Fried Mozzarella $7

Classic marinara with fresh basil and Parmesan cheese.

Warm Shrimp Bruschetta $9

shrimp, diced tomatoes, basil, parmesan cheese, toasted crostinis

Oysters $11

char-grilled oysters on the half shell, cilantro lime butter, tomato salsa

Trio of Sliders $11

pimiento cheese, blue cheese and caramelized onion, bacon-cheddar with house cut fries

Crab Cakes $14

Carolina blue crab applewood bacon, corn relish, whole grain mustard sauce

Blackened Ahi Tuna $10

romesco and chimichurri sauces, cilantro, tomato salsa

Flatbread $11

Ashley Bakery basil flatbread, serrano ham, manchego, caramelized onions, romesco sauce

Sapelo Island Clams $11

steamed clams, garlic, white wine, lemon, basil toasted crostinis

FROM THE GARDEN J Paul’z Artisan Salad $7

fresh artisan lettuces, cherry tomatoes, carrots, red onions, cucumbers, balsamic vinaigrette, savory tuile cup

Grilled Romaine Caesar $8

char-grilled romaine heart, parmesan, crisp, zesty caesar, garlic croutons

Fall Harvest Salad $9

baby arugula, Wisconsin Smoky blue cheese, sliced pears, candied pecans, roasted red peppers, Kennerty Farms honey mustard vinaigrette

Fried Green Tomato Salad $8

house made fried green tomatoes, artisan blend lettuces, strawberries, goat cheese, lemon vinaigrette

FROM THE THE LAND AND SEA Low Country Paella $17

shrimp, blue crab, Sapelo Island clams, andouille sausage, chicken, tomatoes, peppers and onions, saffron rice, shellfish broth

Eden Farms Pork Chop $15

sweet tea vodka brined, char-grilled, Kennerty Farms roasted sweet potatoes, braised collard greens with bacon

Candied Ginger and Herb Crusted Mahi $16 mahi, roasted fingerling potato salad, thai red curry, char-grilled vegetables

Springer Mountain Farms Chicken $14

pan roasted free range chicken breast, Anson Mills gouda cheese grits, braised collard greens with bacon, Granny Smith apple cider gravy

Seafood Pot Pie $17

shrimp, bay scallops, blue crab, peas and carrots, sherry cream, flaky puff pastry

Char-grilled Salmon $15

roasted fingerling potato salad, butter poached asparagus, romesco sauce, shrimp and corn salsa

Ashley Farms Duck Breast $20

garlic and herb pan roasted duck, Kennerty Farms roasted sweet potatoes, cranberry port reduction, butter poached asparagus

Shrimp and Grits $14

shrimp, peppers, onions, andouille sausage, smoked tomato bacon gravy, Anson Mills gouda cheese grits

Beef Tenderloin $19

petite filet mignon, white truffle garlic mash potatoes, burgundy wine reduction, char-grilled roasted vegetables add crab cake or shrimp $6

Braised Short Rib $16

garlic whipped potatoes, burgundy wine reduction, butter poached asparagus

Fresh Catch market price

* FULL SUSHI MENU AVAILABLE *

R34-408324

TAPAS


22E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Skinful Halloween 2010 was a riot. It happened Oct. 23 at the Brick House Kitchen in James Island. To see a video of the festivities, visit www.charlestonscene.com. These photos were taken by Stratton Lawrence.


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.23E


24E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.25E

Woodlands Inn, 125 Parsons Road

Statue of Summerville Mayor Berlin G. Myers

Summerville Farmers Market, 218 Main St. at First Citizens Bank next to Town Hall.

photographs by Wendy Mogul

BY KAREN BRIGGS

Y

Special to The Post and Courier

The Continental Corner Greek restaurant, 123 W. Richardson Ave.

ou know the feeling. That first hint of crisp autumn air delicately piercing our stiflingly humid, unbearably hot, dog days of summer. In true Southern style, the season often arrives slowly, teasing with a cool day here, a refreshing breeze there, until Charlestonians are perfectly mad for some semblance of an East Coast fall. Interspersed with the giddiness of the arriving season, there always seems to be a tiny, tugging wistfulness for escape, but thankfully, that doesn’t have to be. Residing in Charleston and its surrounding areas is a vacation in itself. We have the luxury of 70 degree days well into November. Our counties are diverse, and with the changing geography and long histories here, just getting out and exploring can provide a sense of being a tourist in our own town, whether it is McClellanville, Bonneau Beach or the heart of Dorchester County. Perhaps it was the name, or the area’s 300year-old history as a summer getaway that made me choose our “Flowertown” to the west, Summerville, as a place to linger for awhile. While no longer the whistle-stop that it once was, the shops of the old pine village and the converted train depot are a great place for a leisurely stroll, and some good eating. Only a mile or two away from I-26 and Walmart, the historic district of Summerville has gradually been restored and buildings repurposed as the town has grown from 6,000 some 30 years ago to 33,000 now. I popped into restaurants and galleries, met locals and shop proprietors and took a tour of historic sites and inns to give you a cheatsheet for your own adventure, whether you decide to check into a bed and breakfast and stay awhile, or just visit for the day to get in some shopping and dining.

The inns

Check out a quaint bed and breakfast for a

Town Square shops in downtown Summerville

real taste of the town. Once a destination for snowbirds escaping cold climates, several of Summerville’s century-old inns are still happily accepting guests. We recommend Linwood Historic Home & Gardens, Flowertown or Tudor Oaks for a nice mix of history and new world accommodations (think architecture with swimming pools and wireless). If you’re spiritually inclined, The Pink Dolphin offers meditation and Reiki in addition to the standard fare of home-cooked meals and cozy rooms. For a more luxurious experience, you must run to Woodlands Inn. The refurbished 1906 estate is one of only four properties in the United States to receive the Five Star and Five Diamond hotel awards for lodging and dining. Notable publications such as Travel + Leisure have touted it as a top resort hideaway and dining destination.

To eat and socialize

If you hang out, you have to eat, so try Eva’s at 129 S. Main St. for some traditional Southern cooking. Serving the area for more than 50 years, the quaint restaurant looks as if it hasn’t been remodeled in decades, and we hope it stays this way. Classic breakfasts of eggs with all the fixin’s and heart-stopping lunch meat-and-threes are their specialty. One note: they’re only open Monday through Friday. The weekend warrior alternative is the Single Smile Cafe, also on Main Street. The modern coffee shop offers specialty teas and coffee paired with fresh pastries and bagels. They also have a pretty sweet lunch menu as well. Or cruise down the avenue to try a gourmet hot dog from Perfectly Franks. The eclectic cafe will wow you with a mind-blowing range of toppings. Specialties include pimento cheese, pineapple, cream cheese, “Aretha Franklin” pulled pork and Dr Pepper BBQ sauce. Don’t overlook Sweetwater Grill as a breakfast or brunch alternative, and there are loca-

More addresses online Visit www.Charlestonscene.com to get the addresses and phone numbers of each of the places mentioned in this story. Is there a place in Summerville we missed? Let us know by leaving a comment on this story online.

tions of our favorite restaurants from other areas: Great ones include The Mustard Seed, Red Pepper, Kickin’ Chicken and Santi’s. For evenings, try delicious local Italian from Tomatoes. Or if you are not in the mood for pasta, stroll over to The Continental Corner Greek Restaurant on Richardson Avenue. They’ve been serving heaping plates of Greek deliciousness to appreciative locals since 1973. Wind down with one of the Woodland Resort’s after-dinner drinks in the Pines Bar and Cafe. Starting at 7 p.m. every Friday and Saturday, complimentary live jazz is played. Get there at 8:30 p.m. Friday for a glass of champagne on the house. Or for a more casual atmosphere downtown, try Montreux for live music and drinks. With an act almost every night, it’s no wonder that locals keep this place packed. If you’re more inclined to try a less upscale place, visit Upstairs at the Ice House. Famous for a selection of more than 100 beers and a serious karaoke crowd on Sundays, this place does not disappoint. Also on Sundays, roll out of bed for brunch at the tea room at This Whole House. The historic cottage house offers a delicious, all you-can-eat brunch spread from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Proper tea is also available in the afternoon. But a word to the wise — make reservations. There aren’t many tables.

More taste of Summerville

If you want to experience the flavors of Summerville in one spot, try the 9th annual Summerville Taste of the Town which will be held Nov. 7 (it’s always the Sunday before Veteran’s Day to honor veterans.) It’s a celebration of great food, music and the community, central-

Single Smile Cafe, 100 S Main St.

ly located in Azalea Park. This year there will be a special finale performance by the Parris Island Marine Brass Band. Food tickets for individually priced “tastes” are available for purchase; no item will be more than $3.00 (3 tickets). Hint: Local restaurants man the booths so you get a chance to pick your favorites.

Shop ‘til you drop

Summerville’s charming, historic downtown has sidewalks lined in American flags and outdoor rocking chairs, making you feel as if you’ve stepped into Andy Griffith’s Mayberry. Adding to the vision is a ’50s-era barbershop, small boutiques and one of the oldest pharmacies in South Carolina. The 130-yearold Guerin’s is complete with an old-fashioned soda and milkshake station and turnof-the-century apothecary furniture. I also loved perusing countless craft stores in the area. Highlights included People Places and Quilts, a sprawling quilting heaven in a refurbished 1800’s hardware store. Craft Happy and the Village Knittery are also delightful stops for the arts-inclined. For souvenirs, Marigold’s is not to be missed. The boutique offers beautiful vintage linens, antique furniture and modern, quirky accents. It’s merchandised just so that we had to leave before emptying our bank accounts. Also stop by the Art Central Gallery and Silver Pail Pottery.

More history + nature

Work off your lunch by touring some of the most gorgeous historical churches in the Southeast. We recommend St. Cyril & Methodius. Located in an unassuming theatre and movie hall, you’ll almost miss the Russian Orthodox Church if not looking closely. Also breath-taking are the late 1800’s Bishop Pengelley Memorial Chapel, St. Stephen’s Reformed Episcopal (built for poor freedman farmers) and the Church of the Epiphany. For the secular sort, grab a walking brochure from the Visitor’s Center to take a selfguided tour of Summerville’s historic homes and gardens. Keep in mind that this is an exterior-only self-guided tour.

The good news is that each brochure gives historic information about the structures and garden, so bothering residents isn’t necessary. If you want a little nature in the city, wander through Azalea Park. The 21-acre oasis is home to Summerville’s Azalea Festival in the spring. Don’t miss the water gardens, butterfly ponds, countless gazebos and sculptures.

Further out

If you’re up for a more active adventure and want to combine history and nature, take a drive to Middleton Place Plantation for wildlife kayaking tours, horseback riding and hikes, or touring the historic gardens and house. Bonus: Starting in December, Black Water Cypress swamp tours will be given through the spring. If you want a full day at Middleton, plan to stay through for a gorgeous dinner in the plantation dining room. Dine on delicacies such as panned quail and beef tenderloin or local classics such as shrimp and grits. Just make sure to call ahead for a reservation.

Theatrical traditions

If you want to take in a show, we suggest heading to the James F. Dean Theatre. There you’ll be able to catch local thespian group The Flowertown Players who put on everything from “The Philadelphia Story” to “A Midsummer Night’s Dream.” If you go this weekend, they are still staging “Return to the Forbidden Planet,” a droll Shakespearean send-up with performances on Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m., a midnight show on Saturday and a final show at 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $20 for adults and $15 for students. Costumes are allowed — but no roller skates. There are too many steps in the theatre! If you are like so many people who have come here, you will find so much to do, you will never want to leave.

Stephanie Harvin of The Post and Courier staff contributed to this story.


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Anson Restaurant Lowcountry, local and luscious BY DEIDRE SCHIPANI Special to The Post and Courier

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nson Restaurant is part of the family of restaurants that is Dining Group South. In 1978 it opened Garibaldi’s Cafe in Charleston: It quickly was followed by Garibaldi’s Savannah in 1980 and Columbia in 1986. In 1992, it opened Anson Restaurant and the Olde Pink House in Savannah. We just learned last week that the lease for the Garibaldi’s Cafe at 49 S. Market St. has expired and a new Garibaldi’s may open in either the former Saracen and Charlie’s Little Bar spot on East Bay Street or in new construction near the Dockside Condominiums on Concord Street. Last year, Anson chef Kevin Johnson left to join Rev Foods. One stable for another, so to speak, and he has participated in the launch of Closed for Business (former Ravel), the kitchen at Monza and the routing of the Taco Boy taco truck. The folks at Anson hired chef Jeremy Holst who had joined Troutdale Kitchens as chef at The Troutdale (Bristol, Tenn.). Previous to this position, Holst was chef at Six Tables, a concept out of South Florida that proved the real estate axiom “location, location, location” multiple times over. Six Tables was set for food and service but never got the traffic traction it needed, tucked as it was in an outpost of the Belle Hall Shopping Center in Mount Pleasant. Anson has stood the test of time. The restaurant is tied to Ansonborough, the neigh-

borhood that was acquired by the “Commodore” in a card game, and faster than you could say “fold.” Adm. Lord George Anson was given the titles for the land now known as Ansonborough by his friend and fellow gambler, Thomas Gadsden. Anson Restaurant easily could be at home in the Vieux Carre of New Orleans. Its pale pink stucco exterior, the lacy filigree of its ironwork and the expansive French windows convey maison. Its neighborhood, with its share of Greek Revival homes, sports a similar architectural common denominator. Anson is both upscale and down home; Southern and continental. Its graceful space, the color of Tupelo honey, reflects the gentility of the Old South. Its menu, painted with broad culinary strokes, mirrors modern Southern foodways and traditional ingredients. Like the “terroir” often associated with the taste and flavor of wine, earth of another kind fertilizes your experience at Anson. It has its history with Glenn Roberts, now of Anson Mills in Columbia. Roberts recruited Mike Lata (James Beard Award: Best Chef Southeast 2009), now at his own place, FIG. Lata was replaced by the talented Johnson and now Holst, who came from the community-centered, localleveraged, sustainably fueled Troutdale Kitchen group. Anson continues to grind its own grits and cornmeal with a stone grist mill, pickle its vegetables, cure its bacon, process its andouille sausage and shop locally for its ingredients. It supports

marinated in basil and a creamy nage of corn puree: sweet and supple in your mouth: Noble companions CUISINE: Lowcountry WHEELCHAIR ACCESSIBLE: Yes, first to the fish’s seared crust. CATEGORY: Neighborhood Favorite; floor only. Meat-eaters will find Night Out VEGETARIAN OPTIONS: Yes, if one eats hand-cut rib-eye ($36), short PHONE: 577-0551 seafood, plus nine vegetable side dishes. ribs ($24) and a surf and LOCATION: 12 Anson St. BAR: Full service bar; bar menu. turf of pork tenderloin and FOOD: ★★★★ HOURS: Daily with bar opening at 5 p.m.; grilled shrimp ($20). Plates ATMOSPHERE: ★★★ dinner service at 5:30 p.m. of simple pleasures, pushSERVICE: ★★★★ DECIBEL LEVELS: Moderate. ing no culinary envelopes, PRICE: $$-$$$$ PARKING: Street parking, private lots and delivering all that is right in COSTS: Appetizers $8-$16; soups and garages. a Southern kitchen. gumbo $8-$9; salads $7-$13; meat and OTHER: Private parties from 20-200. Menu The farm-to-fork concept poultry entrees $20-$39; seafood $24-$28; subject to seasonal price changes. Relaxed plays well here. Ingredients sides $4-$6. Bar menu $6-$15; children’s dress code. Open Thanksgiving and Christare valued and habit and menu available. Daily specials: MP. mas. info@ansonrestaurant.com. tradition are honored in equal measure. But politics will not pack a restaurant, sustainability and celebrates Get your Dixie kicks with 1980s creation of chef Dan the seasons. Cornmeal Dusted Okra ($7) Kim, a French-trained Thai- and the kitchen must past muster. At Anson, it continHolst is holding on to plated with goat cheese and Chinese chef melds all the menu classics, tweaking a chile-spiced vinaigrette; elements of pan-Asian cook- ues to do so. Service was attentive, inthe plate compositions and Shrimp and Grits got a ing to the hilt. And now the formed. The playlist, anothcreating his own accents in change-up from Holst. The crispy cult has only Anson er matter. Too loud, a ’70s condiments and curing. bacon is house-cured with as the source for their fix A soft crab special apperoasted tomatoes and house- while Garibaldi’s regroups! mash up of a tongue twisted, tizer — the last of the season ground grits and is available Anson shines with the re- tie-dyed forgettable auditory artists. Even the attractive — ($16) was plump with the as an appetizer ($11) or enspect it gives to vegetables. buttoned baffles were no sweet meat of crab, crisped tree ($22). Each in its season and each balm for this noise. with a thin veneer of batter, Anson assumes a classic its due in preparation. In the past 10 years, change sweating the salty taste of stance with dishes such as Among them are field peas, has been the agent of Anson’s the sea. It left you hungry Iceberg Wedge With Blue flash-fried and served as a success. It continues to strike for next season’s harvest. Cheese-Buttermilk Dressgarnish with lamb shank a wonderful balance between Braised and glazed bacon ing ($8), Filet Mignon With ($24); Carolina Gold rice, the common table of the ($12) is a pig-epiphany of Potato Puree, Green Beans burnished baby turnips, Lowcountry kitchen and the pork and beans served with and Bordelaise Sauce ($29), spin rossa polenta, braised a side of cornbread laced or Surf and Turf ($39). okra and confit of tomatoes. refinement of the palates of the 21st-century diner. with poblano peppers. The signature flounder The star of the evening Called “seven layers of heav- dish ($28) shared with siswas triggerfish ($26) served Would that every restaurant en,” it was a celestial celebra- ter restaurants Garibaldi on a bed of local butterbean could be dealt a hand from the deck of Anson’s. tion of fat and flavor. commands attention. This succotash, snappy shrimp

restaurant review

LEROY BURNELL/STAFF


28E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

EVO included in Top 10 places for pizza healthy toppings. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/ 32degreesyogurt.

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VO Pizzeria in North Charleston was selected as one of the Top 10 places for pizza in the United States by Popular Plates Magazine in their Pizza Winter 2010 feature. EVO Pizzeria was ranked as one of the top “Can’t-Miss Pizzerias” in the country. Here is what they had to say: “Without taking sides in such hot-button topics as crust (thin vs. thick) or proper slice shape and unprejudiced by ambiance, whether swank or rank, here are over 100 places where you can savor the magnificent multiple personalities.”

Doe’s on Saturdays

FILE/STAFF

EVO Pizzeria in North Charleston.

new chef John Zucker and new Happy Hours. At 5-7 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday, all martinis are $5 and pints of Fat Tire are $2. Oak Steakhouse is at 17 Broad Street 722-4220. They They shoot, they score offer complimentary valet Tally Vineyard earned 91-96 parking. points for their 25th harvest and 2007 releases in Robert Supreme cuisine Parker’s Wine Advocate. You The Iron Chef Competition, can taste the fruits of their held Oct. 8 at the Culinary labors and meet winemaker Institute of Charleston’s Brian Talley at a four-course Palmer Campus, drew a soldpaired dinner at 6:30 p.m. out crowd. The secret ingreNov. 3 at Atlanticville Resdients were beans and peas. taurant, 2063 Middle Street, Chefs Anthony DiBernardo Sullivan’s Island. of Rita’s Seaside Grille on To make reservations, Folly Beach and Stuart Tracy call 883-9452, e-mail atlan- of The Palmetto Cafe at ticvillewines@gmail.com or Charleston Place pitted their visit www.atlanticville.net culinary skill against Nathan Thurston of The Ocean Room at The Sanctuary and Wine, and then dine Rick Rubel, the sommelier jimihatt of Guerilla Cuisine. At the end of the heated of Charleston Grill is hosting a fall wine sale extravaganza battle, the DiBernardo/Tra6-9 p.m. today in the Grand cy team claimed victory. Ballroom of Charleston Place Hotel, 205 Meeting St. Culture in a cup 32°, a yogurt bar, will be Cost is $25 for a wine tasting and buying opportunity. celebrating its grand opening at 315 King St. at 2-5 More than 50 wines from all regions of the world will p.m. Nov. 6. Stop by and enjoy a cup of be represented. Each will all-you-can-eat self-serve be available for sale. The admission fee is 100 percent frozen yogurt and toppings for a $5 donation. All prorefundable with the purceeds will benefit the Colchase of a case of wine. For more information, call lege of Charleston. On the menu: 14 daily the Charleston Grill at 577flavors. The yogurt features 4522 or e-mail charlestongrill@charlestonplace.com. nonfat, low-fat, gluten-free, no sugar added and kosher Thirsty days selections, complete with Oak Steakhouse welcomes more than 50 sweet and

ilovetheglassonion.com.

Tenichi Buffet news

New owners and new prices are now on the menu at this pan-Asian buffet. Tenichi is at 1940 Sam Rittenberg Blvd. 297-8383. Open daily at 11 a.m.

True to her word, Doe Cote is now open Saturdays at her North Rhett location of Doe’s Pita. Dog & Duck Find her scratch cooking Dog & Duck is now open at at 5134 North Rhett St., 7451124 Sam Rittenberg Blvd. 0026 beginning 11 a.m.-2 Visit www.dogandduckp.m. this Saturday. familypubs.com or 793-3481.

Now serving lunch

Il Cortile del Re is now Conde Nast open for lunch 11:30 a.m.-4 Conde Nast Traveler p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. magazine’s readers’ choice Weekday lunch service will survey has honored the folbegin Nov. 1. They are at 193 lowing Charleston hotels: King St., 853-1888. Charleston Place (18), French Quarter Inn (43), Planters Inn (44), Market Tricks, treats, sweets Carpool to Atlanta this All Pavilion Hotel (93). The “small hotel list” recHallows Eve and enjoy “Sunday Supper South,” one of the ognized the John Rutledge House Inn (22) and WentJames Beard Foundation’s worth Mansion (39). famed Sunday Suppers at Westside Provisions District. On Sunday, chefs Sean Hotel of the week Brock, Mike Lata, Frank “The Week” a news magaLee and other distinguished zine selected the Woodlands icons of Southern cooking Inn, Summerville as the Howill prepare a five-course tel of the Week. meal benefitting the James Beard Foundation ScholarUnder construction ship fund for aspiring chefs. The Belmont Lounge is at Learn more about Sunday 511 King St. Supper South and purchase a Mickey Moran plans to ticket at www.sundaysupper- open a lounge and small south or call 404-365-0410, plate restaurant in this forext. 22. mer kitchen supply location. Cost is $175 (JBF members A November opening is $150). Westside Provisions planned. is at 1170 Howell Mill Rd., Atlanta. Cocktails at 5 p.m., Southern roots seated dinner at 6:30 p.m. Husk Restaurant will open Nov. 8 for dinner. Glass Onion Plans are in place to offer The Glass Onion restaubrunch service on Nov. 14 rant will celebrate its feaand lunch service beginning tured wine for November, Nov. 22. Twisted Douro, with a samHusk will serve Thankspling 5-9 p.m. Monday. giving dinner 11 a.m.-8 p.m. This West Ashley restauNov. 25. rant at 1219 Savannah High- Executive chef Sean Brock way offers a “green” wine and chef de cuisine Travis list that focuses on small Grimes have sourced their production wineries that use menu with only Southernenvironmentally friendly grown products. practices. Husk is at 76 Queen St. The full wine list and daily Call 577-2500 or visit www. menu can be found at www. huskrestaurant.com.


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North Charleston sub shop a reliable place to dine if you go

F

WHAT: Sub Station II WHERE: 6585 Dorchester Road, No. 202, North Charleston PHONE: 552-2806 HOURS: 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sun.; 10:30 a.m.-9 p.m. Mon.-Thu.

Special to The Post and Courier

or lots of folks growing up in the Southeast, particularly the Carolinas, Sub Station II was a familiar sight, a precursor to Subway and Jersey Mike’s. And for many, like me, it was a favorite sight, a reliable sandwich shop easily worth frequent visits. In recent years, Sub Station II has witnessed the closings of a few stores. But here in North Charleston, one still holds its ground, the sandwiches served by a sweet, welcoming staff inside a

Dorchester Road shopping center that has likely seen better days. Brothers Don, Charlie and John Ruffalo opened the first Sub Station in 1975 in Sumter. The brothers grew up in the business, their family having operated a

restaurant in New Jersey for many years. When they settled in Sumter, they chose a location halfway between the town and Shaw Air Force Base. By the following year, franchises were launched in Charleston, Columbia and another was opened in Sumter. Today, Sub Station II counts more than 60 locations in the Carolinas, Georgia, Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia. The quality of the ingredients isn’t overwhelming; like many sandwich shops, the offerings are borne from goods distributed by giant food suppliers. Rather, Sub Station II seeks a value proposition for its

Thursday Thursday is is Ladies Ladies Night Night starting starting at at 9pm 9pm Featuring Featuring a a house house DJ DJ from from 10pm-2am 10pm-2am $5 $5 top top shelf shelf liquors liquors and and $4 $4 martinis martinis for for the the ladies ladies $3 $3 bourbons bourbons for for the the guys guys Check Check us us out out on on Facebook Facebook Call us for your event and Call us for your event and catering catering needs! needs!

350 King St. • Charleston 843.577.8813

A Super Sub from Sub Station II. customer. Because, for sure, the signature Super Sub is a still a structural marvel. The high-rise layers ham, salami, pepperoni and other meats, then arranges lettuce, tomatoes, pickles, banana peppers and condiments

between a sliced sub roll. To hold is to behold. Other old-school orders include ham, cheese, turkey, pastrami, corned beef, and a meatball sub topped with gooey cheese. The reuben, cheese steak, French dip and tuna salad also make

ROB YOUNG

appearances on the menu, your combo missing only a soda and bag of chips. These are solid selections. As for me, I likely prefer the memories over the sandwiches. Which is why I’ll keep returning. Just so I can claim a bite from each.

Celebrate Halloween Monday & Tuesday Weekend Dinner Specials: with Tasty Thai 2 Entrees for $20.00 (select entrees only) Thursday the 28th Through Saturday the 30th Door Prizes, Giveaways, and More! Prizes for Best Costume! 10/28-Most Provocative Costume

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The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.31E

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Starfish’s Tomas Lopez highlights eclectic menu BY ANGEL POWELL

Special to The Post and Courier

T

omas Lopez has worked in restaurants for the past 13 years. He moved to Charleston in 2003 and has been the executive chef at Starfish Grill on James Island for the past three years. He is 30 and is married with four children. Q: You mentioned that you staged under several great chefs? Tell me which chef that had the biggest impact on your culinary career and why. A: I have worked under great chefs in many restaurants. I think the one who inspired me the most was probably Aaron Siegal, who was the executive chef at Blossom. His aspect on traditional techniques of comfort foods helped me develop an idea of what direction and genre of food I would lean toward at Starfish. Q: How did you come to work at Starfish? A: Over a series of searches to find a restaurant that I felt would be the best to make the next step in my career, I came across Starfish. I worked under chef Hector Gibbes as his sous chef for three years and then took over as executive chef for the past three years. Q: A lot of your culinary education came from cookbooks? Can you name some of your favorites? A: I would not say cookbooks but more culinary schoolbooks. Some books that stick out are Culinary Artistry, Escoffier and Repertoire de La Cuisine. I pretty much read any book I could get my hands on. Q: What is your guilty

PROVIDED

“Great things should take time,” says Starfish Grille’s Tomas Lopez.

if you go WHAT: Starfish Grille WHERE: 520 Folly Road, Charleston, SC 29412 PHONE: 762-9252 WEBSITE: www.starfishgrille.com

pleasure food? A: That would probably be tamales. I was raised in California, so Southwestern Mexican food will always be a big part of my life. Q: What is your favorite thing on the menu on Starfish? A: That is so hard to say. I would either have to say the pork terrine or the fried green tomato crab cake Benedict. We have a very eclectic menu, but our specials are really where it’s at. Q: What is your favorite cooking technique? A: I’m pretty big on braising. There is something

about process, time and cooking tough, unpalatable foods to make them delicious that I enjoy. Great things should take time. Q: You have four kids at home. Do you cook for them? A: I cook for them as much as possible when I’m not working. I work so many hours, though, that the Mrs. does a good bit of the cooking herself. She’s a trouper. I think the kid’s favorite thing is when we make pizzas from scratch. It’s mostly the time I spend trying to teach them and making huge messes that they enjoy.


32E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Emotional lessons about schools in “Waiting for ‘Superman’ ”

PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS/AP

President Barack Obama greets the five children who were featured in the documentary “Waiting for ‘Superman’ ” in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington on Oct. 11. Sitting on the coach are (from left) Francisco Regalado, from Bronx, N.Y.; Bianca Hill, Harlem, N.Y.; Daisy Esparza, Los Angeles; Emily Jones, Redwood City, Calif.; and Anthony Black, Washington, DC.

BY MICHAEL O’SULLIVAN

The Washington Post

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any documentaries make you cry. They often present seemingly insolvable problems. But “Waiting for ‘Superman,’ ” filmmaker Davis Guggenheim’s scathing, moving critique of American public education, makes you actually want to do something after you dry your eyes. While there’s little doubt that the controversial D.C. Schools Chancellor Michelle Rhee, who appears prominently in the film, has at some point provoked tears, or at least spitting anger, there’s nothing about her blunt commentary that would make anyone mist up, as sad as the state of the District’s public schools is. As the film points out, Washington, D.C., has the lowest eighth-grade reading proficiency rate in the country. In Guggenheim’s movie, Rhee comes across as a heroic, if polarizing, reformer. There may be an unintentional layer of tragedy, given Rhee’s recent characterization of the city’s mayoral primary results as “devastating” for the children of Washington. Nevertheless, Rhee’s appearance will leave most viewers dry-eyed, despite the widely held assumption that she will leave or be forced out of her post now that Vincent Gray, who has been highly critical of her performance in the past, has defeated D.C. Mayor Adrian Fenty. If there’s a villain in the piece, it’s Randi Weingarten, the president of the American Federation of Teachers. Her union, and its historical institutional resistance to such things as teacher evaluations, merit pay and the elimination of automatic tenure, are here seen as selfserving at best, if not downright harmful to children. But there are others in the

movie review ★★★★½ (of 5)

DIRECTOR: Davis Guggenheim. STARRING: Geoffrey Canada, Jonathan Alter, Michelle Rhee. RATED: PG for some thematic material, mild language and incidental smoking. RUN TIME: 1 hour 42 minutes. SCREENING: The Terrace Theater and Trident Academy will host a 7 p.m. screening of the film at The Terrace, 1956 Maybank Highway. Call 884-7046 or e-mail movie@ tridentacademy.com for tickets.

film with greater emotional pull on the audience. One of them is Geoffrey Canada. The founder of the Harlem Success Academy, a much-sought-after charter school in New York City, gives the film its title when he tells the story of his childhood disappointment upon learning that TV’s Superman wasn’t real and would never be coming to save him. Canada is among the film’s liveliest talking heads. He seems to get more screen time than Rhee and Weingarten combined, yet his sense of disillusionment with the U.S. public school system is palpable. Disillusionment, in fact, pervades “Waiting for ‘Superman.’ ” Mostly, it’s the result of Guggenheim’s decision to structure his film around the stories of several children across the country who are participating in the highly competitive lotteries that take place every year in successful schools for a limited number of openings. An audible gasp was heard at a recent screening when the numbers flashed on screen about one such lottery: 792 kids fighting for 40 slots. Harlem Success Academy is one of those schools; the SEED school, a public charter in the District, is another. Some the kids the film follows will get in. Most

won’t. We get to know all of them: Emily in Redwood City, Calif.; Daisy in Los Angeles; Bianca in Harlem; Francisco in the Bronx; Anthony in Washington. Their hopeful faces, and the looks of frustration when some of them don’t make it, are crushing. But Guggenheim is no defeatist. The film ends with an inspirational litany with ways you can help. The director, who wrote the film with Billy Kimball, and who narrates it, passionately, as a kind of personal essay, wants to make a difference, in the same way he hoped to with his 2006 film “An Inconvenient Truth.” As adults, he says, it sometimes feels easier to just throw up our hands and give up, rather than to take a good, hard look “at just one student.” “Waiting for ‘Superman’ ” takes that good, hard look. And not just at one student, but a handful. They deliver the film’s real message, though it’s one echoed by Rhee, who laments that the fight for better schools inevitably becomes “about the adults.” In the end, “Waiting for ‘Superman’ ” argues, it isn’t the people named Michelle, Randi and Geoffrey who matter in this fight, but the millions of Emilys, Daisys, Biancas, Franciscos and Anthonys.


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.33E

‘You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger’ ★★★★ (of 5)

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DIRECTOR: Woody Allen. STARRING: Naomi Watts, Josh Brolin, Anthony Hopkins, Gemma Jones, Freida Pinto, Antonio Banderas, Lucy Punch. RATED: R for some language. RUN TIME: 1 hour 38 minutes.

AP

Gemma Jones (left) and Pauline Collins with director Woody Allen on the set of “You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger.”

New Woody Allen among his best

(Gemma Jones), fresh from being abandoned by her frisky husband, Alfie (Anthony Hopkins). ’ll admit it: I’m a sucker Alfie is terrified of dying, for a great Woody Allen so he works out like a fiend movie. His 40th feature, “You Will and then dumps his wife, Meet a Tall Dark Stranger,” who won’t keep up with him. Finding no comfort on is a rich tapestry of witty the therapist’s couch, Helena dialogue, brilliant performances, delicious jazz stan- has retreated to the world dards and a plot that is both of fortunetelling to help her surprising and thought-pro- cope with this sudden chaos. voking. But the rest of her clan is At once a cynical examialso in discord: daughter nation of infidelity and a Sally (Naomi Watts) hunsweet love story that rewards gers for her boss, Greg (Angood people, “Stranger” is tonio Banderas), while her thoroughly entertaining ... husband, Roy (Josh Brolin), and Allen’s best film since avoids writing his next novel “Crimes and Misdemeanto stare out the window at a ors.” fetching music student, Dia Allen’s narrator reminds (Freida Pinto). us of Shakespeare’s obserThe Shakespeare reference is from “Macbeth,” and like vation that life is “full of the tragic Scot, each characsound and fury, signifying ter surrenders to ambition, nothing.” romantic and otherwise. With this we are introAlfie marries a prostitute, duced to the aged Helena BY PETER SCHILLING Minneapolis Star Tribune

I

Charmaine (Lucy Punch, hilarious), and hopes to have a male heir; Sally wants her own art gallery, and Roy steals a manuscript to revive his flagging career. As befell Macbeth, ambition will be their ruin. Only Helena escapes this fate, finding her “tall dark stranger” in the frumpy occult bookseller, Jonathan (Roger Ashton-Griffiths). At one point, Allen briefly invokes William Carlos Williams’ “The Red Wheelbarrow,” a poem about discovering profundity in the plain and simple. This is Helena’s gift, and the bitterness in the film is leavened with a genuinely moving love affair between two kind souls. “You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger” is Woody Allen at his most effective, funny and devastating, a feast for the eyes, ears and mind.

#1 Talked About Movie in America

Waiting for Superman (PG)

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34E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

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Fear has taken hold at the box office with a $41.5 million debut for the scary movie “Paranormal Activity 2.” The follow-up to last year’s micro-budgeted hit, “Paranormal Activity,” got a jump on Halloween as fans packed theaters for another documentary-style thriller about a household plagued by a menacing spirit.

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a land creature, sunning poolside each morning after spending the night roaming underwater. ★★ (of 5) f there was any lesson Dan consistently underto draw from the first DIRECTOR: Kip Williams. estimates the threat. Kristi “Paranormal Activity,” STARRING: Katie Featherston. wonders if her and her it’s that men should take RATED: R for some language and brief violent material. sister’s childhood dalliance their girlfriends’ concerns RUN TIME: 1 hour 31 minutes. with witchcraft is behind seriously, especially when it it. Katie, a skeptic at first, is comes to encounters with title card informs us that the quickly convinced and re“Paranormal Activity.” the demonic. searches demon mythology movie takes place 60 days That film focused on a Much of the appeal of online. before the last film. It’s a young couple whose Cali“Paranormal Activity” was As the demon slowly ratchprequel on the sly. fornia house is haunted by its seeming grass-roots Like the first, “Paranormal ets up the horror, the film a demon. The insensitive growth, a film made for boyfriend videotapes every- Activity 2” is presented like gradually moves further less than $15,000 that went into predictability and horthing in hopes of both proof found footage. After what from midnight screenings to earn nearly $200 million and amusement. The sequel the family thinks is a break- ror convention. The mockdocumentary style isn’t at the worldwide box-office. is again set in a SoCal home in, Dan hires a security worth the payoff. company to install cam(in summer 2006), where a Though that path was in“Paranormal Activity 2” is deed carefully orchestrated, demon is making domestic eras throughout the house. better made and not quite as These surveillance views, the sequel risks losing some mischief. paper thin as the original, with running time code in Kristi (Sprague Grayden) of its “Blair Witch” realism the corner, are our perspec- but by replicating the bareand Dan (Brian Bolden) with that very Hollywood bones B-film, the sequel have a baby boy and a teen- tive for most everything. “2” in its title. sacrifices any chance for The film is fairly successager, Ally (Molly Ephraim), “Paranormal Activity 2” distinction. ful in its realistic family from Dan’s first margets the benefit of a wide Now, having seen this dialogue, and the largely unriage. Horror film cliches opening release, but it has also have been added to the known cast does well enough demon’s methods repeated, stayed quite true to its prewe can only wonder at its in appearing natural. decessor’s simplistic formula household: a cross-bearing strange habits. We can deThe demon’s haunting is of amateur footage and no- Latin nanny and a dog that, an exceptionally slow build, duce that it’s a spirit that naturally, can sense the sufrills frights. likes to take its time — so a pace similar to the origipernatural. (Cats never get Some elements have been nal. First the family notices subtle at first, leaving clues this role.) beefed up. Tod Williams like a cat burglar. Given its Kristi is the sister to Katie some odd sounds, a pot (“The Door in the Floor”) falling in the kitchen, lights preference for frightening (Katie Featherston), who has been brought in to dithrough kitchen cabinets turning off suddenly. The rect the script by Michael R. starred in the first “Paraand light fixtures, it must be normal Activity.” About 15 robotic pool cleaner seems Perry and Oren Peli, who an Ikea fan. hellbent on evolving into wrote and directed the first minutes into the sequel, a

BY JAKE COYLE

movie review


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.35E

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36E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier * Movies opening this week SCORE: Out of 5 stars G: General Audiences PG: Parental Guidance PG-13: Parents strongly cautioned, some content unsuitable for children under 13 NR: Not Rated R: Restricted Note: Dates and times are subject to change. Call the theater to make sure times are correct.

ALPHA AND OMEGA 3D ★★ PG

Sun: 1:45, 4:20, 7:05, 9:30

Two young wolves must work together to find their way back home.

Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 11:45, 1:45, 3:45, 5:45 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:10

A FILM UNFINISHED ★★★★★ NR This documentary exposes the cinematic manipulation of the Nazis in their production of the Warsaw Ghetto film.

BURIED ★★★★ R

Terrace: Today: 2:15, 7:05

A U.S. contractor working in Iraq finds himself buried alive after an attack by a group of Iraqis.

Citadel 16: Today: 2:25, 9:55 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30

FREAKONOMICS ★★ PG-13

LEGEND OF THE GUARDIANS: THE OWLS OF GA’HOOLE ★★½ PG

Six documentary filmmakers examine incentives-based thinking. Terrace: Today: 4, 8:45

CASE 39 ★½ R

Social worker Emily Jenkins encounters dark forces when she takes custody of a child and tries to find a foster family for her.

Azalea: Today: 2, 4:55, 7:25, 9:55 Cinebarre: Today: 4:30, 7:45, 10:40 James Island 8: Today: 4:15, 7:30, 9:50 Regal 18: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:50, 3:25, 6:25, 9:25

HEARTBREAKER ★★½ NR

Young owls must enlist the help of the owls of Ga’Hoole to save their homeland.

Azalea: Today: 12:15, 2:40 Fri-Wed: 12:10, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:40 Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:45, 2:55, 5:05, 7:20, 9:40 Hwy 21: Today: 7:30 Palmetto Grande: Today: 2:05, 4:35, 7:25, 9:45 Regal 18: Today: 1:10, 3:40, 7:25, 9:55 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:40, 4:30, 7:25, 9:40 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2:20, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35

A sister and brother make a living breaking up couples.

Citadel: Today: 12:40, 2:50, 5, 7:30 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 7, 9:15

HEREAFTER ★★★★ PG-13

*CONVICTION ★★★½ R

LET ME IN ★★★½ R

Follow three people in their search for answers about the afterlife.

After her brother is wrongfully convicted of murder and sentenced to life, a working mother dedicates her life to proving him innocent.

Terrace: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2:15, 4:30, 7:30, 9:25

DEVIL ★★ PG-13

A group of people trapped in an elevator soon discover one of them is not who he or she appears to be.

Regal 18: Today: 1:35, 4:40, 7:40, 9:50 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:35, 4:40, 7:40, 10:30 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:20, 3:25, 5:35, 7:40, 9:45

*DUE DATE N/A R

A first-time father hitches a ride with an aspiring actor in order to make it to his child’s birth on time.

Hippodrome: Today: 12:01 a.m.

Azalea: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1, 4, 7, 10 Cinebarre: Today: 3:55, 7:10, 10:20 Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 11:50, 2:20, 4:45, 7:10, 9:45 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4, 7, 9:55 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7, 9:55 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:35, 4:25, 7:15, 10:10 Regal 18: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:05, 4, 7:10, 10:20

A boy who is bullied at school finds help from a female vampire.

Hwy 21: Today: 9:20 Regal 18: Today: 1:20, 4:10, 7:05, 10:05 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:20, 4:10, 6:50, 10:05

LIFE AS WE KNOW IT ★★½ PG-13

IT’S KIND OF A FUNNY STORY ★★★★ PG-13

Two single professionals must struggle to find common ground when they suddenly become caretakers of an orphaned girl.

A teenager checks himself into an adult psychiatric hospital.

Azalea: Today: 12:25, 2:55, 5:25, 7:55, 10:20 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:25, 2:55, 5:20, 7:55, 10:20 Citadel16:Today: 12:05, 7:20,9:45 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4:1:20,4,7:20,9:45 PalmettoGrande: Today: 2:10, 4:45, 7:35, 10:25

Azalea: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:45, 4:25, 7:05, 9:55 Cinebarre: Today: 4:20, 7:15, 10:10 Citadel 16: Today: 11:55, 2:20, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:10, 7:05, 9:45 SatSun: 1:30, 4:10, 7:05, 9:45 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:15, 4, 6:55, 9:35 Regal 18: Today: 12:35, 3:15, 6:35, 9:15 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:35, 3:15, 6:35, 9:20 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2, 4:40, 7:20, 10

I WANT YOUR MONEY PG This political documentary contrasts the views of Obama and Reagan and explores the growing role of the federal government.

MAO’S LAST DANCER ★★★½ PG

Citadel 16: Today: 9:40

EASY A ★★★ PG-13

A student uses her high school rumor mill to advance her social life.

James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:20, 7:05, 9:30 Sat-

THEATERS

television series.

Azalea: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:40, 3:55, 6:10, 8:30, 10:45 Cinebarre: Today: 4:25, 4:40, 7:20, 7:35, 9:55 Citadel 16: Today: 12:10, 2:15, 4:35, 7, 7:45, 9:10, 10 Hwy 21: Today: 9:10 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:15, 7:30, 9:50 SatSun: 2, 4:15, 7:30, 9:50 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:30, 2, 2:30, 4:30, 5, 5:30, 7:05, 8:10, 9:30, 10:30 Regal 18: Today: 12:30, 1, 1:30, 2:50, 3:55, 5:10, 6:45, 7:15, 7:45, 9:10 FriThurs, Nov. 4: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:50 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:50, 3:10, 5:30, 7:50, 10:15

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JACKA** 3D ★½ R

A film based on the autobiography of dancer Li Cunxin.

Citadel 16: Today: 2:25, 4:50 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: noon, 2:25, 4:50

Stunts and pranks are performed by the characters from the MTV

.

Azalea Square, 215 Azalea Square Blvd., Summerville, 821-8000 Cinebarre, 963 Houston-Northcutt Blvd., Mount Pleasant, 884-7885 Citadel Mall Stadium 16 with IMAX, 2072 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., 556-IMAX (4629) Highway 21 Drive In, Beaufort, 846-4500 James Island 8, Folly and Central Park Rd., 795-9499 Hippodrome, 360 Concord St., Suite 100, 724-9132 Cinemark Movies 8, 4488 Ladson Rd., Summerville, 873-1501 Palmetto Grande, U.S. 17 North, Mount Pleasant, 216-TOWN Regal Cinemas 18, 2401 Mall Drive, North Charleston, 529-1946 Terrace, 1956-D Maybank Hwy., 762-9494 Ivanhoe Cinema 4, Walterboro, 549-6400

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The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.37E * Movies opening this week SCORE: Out of 5 stars G: General Audiences PG: Parental Guidance PG-13: Parents strongly cautioned, some content unsuitable for children under 13 NR: Not Rated R: Restricted Note: Dates and times are subject to change. Call the theater to make sure times are correct.

MY SOUL TO TAKE ★ R

A serial killer goes after children who all have the same birthday.

Azalea: Today: 5:05, 10:35 Citadel 16: Today: 12:20, 2:30, 4:55, 7:30, 9:45 James Island 8: Today: 4:20, 7, 9:30 Regal 18: Today: 4:30, 9:35

THE ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW R

Bank robbers’ plans are foiled by a detective.

Regal 18: Today: 1:45, 4:20, 7:50, 10:25 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:45, 4:20, 7:45, 10:25

After getting a flat tire, a newly-engaged couple seeks help and encounters Dr. Frank-N-Furter. Terrace: Fri-Sat: 11:30 p.m.

NEVER LET ME GO ★★★½ R

THE ROOM R

Three sheltered young adults in an English boarding school make the discovery that they are clones created for organ harvesting.

*SAW VII 3D R

N-SECURE R

Azalea: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:15, 12:45, 2:35, 3:05, 4:55, 5:25, 7:15, 7:45, 9:35, 10:05 Cinebarre: Today:12:01 a.m. Citadel 16: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:50, 2:50, 4:50, 5, 7, 8, 9:20, 10 James Island 8: Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 5:30, 7:45, 10, 12:15 a.m. Sat-Sun: 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:45, 10, 12:15 a.m. Palmetto Grande: Today: 8, 10:20 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2:40, 5:20, 8, 10:30 Regal 18: Today: 8, 10:20 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:45, 1:15, 3:10, 5:25, 6:30, 7:50, 9:15, 10:10 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1, 3:20, 5:40, 8, 10:20

THE TOWN ★★★½ R

Five characters deal with love, passion, betrayal and lies.

A bank robber develops feelings for a victim and wards off a determined FBI agent.

Terrace: Fri-Sat: 11:30 p.m.

Terrace: Today: 1:45, 4:15, 7:10, 9:20

Azalea: Today: 1:50, 4:35, 7:20, 10:25 Cinebarre: Today: 4, 7:25, 10:30 Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:50, 3:45, 7, 9:40 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:15, 7:10, 10:05 SatSun: 1:20, 4:15, 7:10, 10:05 Palmetto Grande: Today: 2:15, 5:20, 8:20 Regal 18: Today: 12:55, 3:50, 6:40, 9:40 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:55, 3:50, 6:40, 9:35

A continuation of serial killer Jigsaw’s exploits.

Prosperous, affluent urban professionals deal with insecurity, success, betrayal and murder.

Azalea: Today: 12:40, 3:10, 5:40, 8:05, 10:40 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:40, 12:50, 3:10, 3:20, 5:40, 5:50, 8:05, 8:20, 10:40, 10:50 Regal 18: Today: 1:50, 4:25, 7, 10 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:50, 4:25, 7, 9:45

PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 2 ★★★ R

After a series of supposed “break-ins,” a family sets up security cameras, which reveal more than they expected.

Azalea: Today: 12:45, 1:15, 3, 3:30, 5:15, 5:45, 7:30, 8, 9:45, 10:15 FriThurs, Nov. 4: 12:40, 1:15, 3, 3:30, 5:15, 5:45, 7:30, 8, 9:45, 10:15 Cinebarre: Today: 4:35, 7:30, 10 Citadel 16 IMAX: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 11:45, 1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45, 9:45 Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:30, 2:30, 4:30, 7, 9 Hwy 21: Today: 7:30 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:40, 7:15, 9:40 SatSun: 1:50, 4:40, 7:15, 9:40 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:20, 2:20, 4:10, 5:10, 7:10, 7:50, 9:40, 10:20 Regal 18: Today: 12:30, 1, 2:55, 3:20, 5:15, 6:55, 7:30, 9:15, 9:45 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 12:30, 1, 2:55, 3:45, 5:15, 6:55, 7:35, 9:10, 10 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:10, 3:30, 5:50, 8:10, 10:30

RED ★★½ PG-13

WAITING FOR SUPERMAN ★★★★½ PG A documentary by Davis Guggenheim analyzing the failures of the American public education system.

SECRETARIAT ★★ PG

Terrace: Fri: 2, 4:15, 9:15 Sat-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2, 4:15, 7:15, 9:15

WALL STREET: MONEY NEVER SLEEPS ★★★ PG-13

Housewife and mother Penny Chenery takes over her parents’ stable, enters the male-dominated horse racing business, and eventually fosters a Triple Crown winner.

This sequel to the 1987 movie follows a young stock trader (Shia LeBoeuf) who partners with the disgraced Gordon Gecko (Michael Douglas).

Azalea: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:10, 4:05, 6:55, 9:50 Cinebarre: Today: 4:05, 6:55, 9:50 Citadel 16: Today: 11:45, 2:15, 4:45, 7:15, 9:40 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:10, 4:05, 7, 9:50 Regal 18: Today: 12:45, 3:30, 6:30, 9:20 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:25, 4:15, 7:05, 9:55 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:15, 4:10, 7, 9:50

Cinebarre: Today: 3:50, 7:05, 10:25 Citadel 16: Today: 11:50, 4:50, 7:20 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 11:50, 2:10, 4:50, 7:20, 9:45 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:50, 4:50, 8

YOU AGAIN ★ PG

THE SOCIAL NETWORK ★★★★½ PG-13

When a woman discovers her brother is engaged to her high school archrival, she sets out to expose her true colors.

A computer programming genius encounters problems as he creates a revolutionary global social network.

Four former CIA agents become targets for assassination.

Azalea: Today: noon, 2:35, 5:10, 7:45, 10:30 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: noon, 12:20, 2:40, 2:50, 5:10, 5:35, 7:50, 8:15, 10:30, 10:50 Cinebarre: Today: 4:10, 7, 9:40 Citadel 16: Today-Thurs, Nov. 4: noon, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10, 9:40 Hippodrome: Today: 7:30 James Island 8: Today-Fri and Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 4:25, 7:10, 9:50 SatSun: 1:20, 4:25, 7:10, 9:50 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:40, 4:40, 7:30, 10:05 Regal 18: Today: 12:40, 1:40, 3:35, 4:15, 6:50, 7:35, 9:30, 10:10 Fri-Thurs,

THEATERS

TAKERS ★★ PG-13

Nov. 4: 12:40, 3:35, 6:45, 9:30 S’ville Cinemark 8: Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 2:10, 4:50, 7:30, 10:10

.

Palmetto Grande: Today: 1:25, 4:15, 6:50, 9:20

Azalea: Today: 1:30, 4:15, 7:10, 10:10 Cinebarre: Today: 4:15, 7:40, 10:35 Citadel 16: Today: noon, 1, 2:30, 3:30, 5, 6, 7:30, 8:30, 9:55 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: noon, 1, 2:30, 5, 7:30, 9:55 Palmetto Grande: Today: 1, 4:20, 7:20, 10:15 Regal 18: Today: 1:15, 4:05, 7:20, 10:15 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:30, 4:35, 7:20, 10:15 Terrace: Today: 2, 4:30, 7:20, 9:25 Fri-Thurs, Nov. 4: 1:45, 4:05, 7:05, 9:15

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*YOU WILL MEET A TALL DARK STRANGER ★★★★ R

Directed by Woody Allen, this film follows the passions and delusions of two couples. Hippodrome: Fri: 7:15 Sat-Sun: 2:45, 5, 7:15 Mon-Thurs, Nov. 4: 7:15

Azalea Square, 215 Azalea Square Blvd., Summerville, 821-8000 Cinebarre, 963 Houston-Northcutt Blvd., Mount Pleasant, 884-7885 Citadel Mall Stadium 16 with IMAX, 2072 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., 556-IMAX (4629) Highway 21 Drive In, Beaufort, 846-4500 James Island 8, Folly and Central Park Rd., 795-9499 Hippodrome, 360 Concord St., Suite 100, 724-9132 Cinemark Movies 8, 4488 Ladson Rd., Summerville, 873-1501 Palmetto Grande, U.S. 17 North, Mount Pleasant, 216-TOWN Regal Cinemas 18, 2401 Mall Drive, North Charleston, 529-1946 Terrace, 1956-D Maybank Hwy., 762-9494 Ivanhoe Cinema 4, Walterboro, 549-6400

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38E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Cyrus Buffum in the Top 5 of ‘Better Men Better World’ contest BY ELIZABETH BOWERS

Special to The Post and Courier

C

Coastal Carolina Fair begins today events: Petting Zoo near Kiddieland, Gate 2; Carl Brunson’s “One-Man” Band; live animals at the animal barn, exhibits: Senior & Junior Art, Photography, Crafts, Lawn & Garden; a rabbit show, flower show and daily arts and crafts demonstrations. For a full schedule of events, check out Page 2B of The Post and Courier every day or visit www.postandcourier.com.

CHRYS RYNEARSON

R29-411979

The 54th annual Coastal Carolina Fair runs through Nov. 6. Admission to the fair at the Exchange Park in Ladson is $8 adults, $5 children 6-12, and 5 and under free. Greenbax gate admission: adult, 5 Gbx, children 4 Gbx. With a $20 hand stamp you can ride all day. Ride coupon books are $20. Visit coastalcarolinafair.org or call 572-3161 for information. The fair has daily ongoing

“We’re the ones that have our boots on the ground though, that are working with the state and federal agencies to fix problems,” said Cyrus Buffum, of Charleston Waterkeeper.

yrus Buffum thinks it comes down to eyeballs. “Raising awareness, that’s what it’s all about,” he said. GQ Magazine’s Gentlemen’s Fund named Buffum, founder of the nonprofit organization Charleston Waterkeeper, one of its Better Men Better World finalists. Of Buffum, GQ’s Publisher and VP Peter Hunsinger said, “With the Better Men Better World search, GQ recognizes men who are not only making an impact in the world, but are also personally dedicated to a particular cause. We were impressed by Cyrus’s energetic commitment to water conservation. He took his passion and applied it to a greater good.” It’s flattering, yes. A little for vanity and a lot for having your hard work noticed, but Buffum says he is most grateful for how this recognition as one of the five finalists helps his cause. “If you were to go around this coffee shop and ask people what they thought the most important natural preservation organization was, some might say Oceana, but very few would say Waterkeeper,” he said. “We’re the ones that have our boots on the ground though, that are working with the state and federal agencies to fix problems.” The Waterkeeper Alliance is made up of nearly 200 local Waterkeeper organizations. All exist because they believe clean water is an equal and fundamental right. Buffum wants GQ to serve as a catalyst for making Waterkeeper a household cause. Last year’s Better Men Better World competition had a Waterkeeper as a finalist as well. Buffum says it’s because of who’s drawn to the organization. “Waterkeeper attracts a certain type of person. There’s no blueprint for the job. We all have to be independent, dedicated, passionate self-starters that take initiative,” he said. Traits that are just attractive universally, mind you, and that help keep the competition’s four principles — conservation, hunger, education, and leadership — positive and progressive. Other finalists include Tad Skylar Agoglia, the founder and CEO of The First Response Team of America; Kiff Gallagher, who founded and runs MusicianCorps; Jimmie Briggs, a women’s rights activist who started the Man Up Campaign; and John Prendergast, author and civil rights activist who helped start the initiative to end genocide and crimes of humanity in Africa with his Enough project. Buffum says, “If I were a betting man, I’d bet on John winning.” But if he’s wrong and our Waterkeeper earns the award, he expects the sentiment behind his speech will be like that of Obama’s when he was accepting the Nobel Peace Prize. “You take it as an honor of accountability.” Then you move on and keep doing good. The awards were to be announced Wednesday in New York City. Visit charlestonscene.com to see if Buffum won.


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.39E

EDITOR’S NOTE: The deadline for Charleston Scene’s calendar items is noon Friday the week before the event takes place. Items submitted after the deadline will not be printed. E-mail calendar@ postandcourier.com. Expanded listings online: We are committed to running your events and have expanded our calendar listings online. Go to postandcourier. com/events to see volunteer listings, recreation events and museum information.

halloween, fall events

HALLOWEEN ART SHOW: 7-9 p.m. Friday. The Mill, 1026 E. Montague Ave., North Charleston. The Mill will host “The Freeks Come Out At Night,” a group art show featuring works by Phillip Hyman, Meta, Christina Rodino, Jason Smith and others. Guests will enjoy a haunted house and Halloween treats. 225-2650. HALLOWEEN FUNDRAISER: 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Friday. B and H Banquet Hall, 1505 W. North St., Summerville. $10. Tamika and Friends, a cervical cancer advocacy organization, will host a Halloween party and costume contest to raise money for its annual cancer event, “Walk to Beat the Clock Summerville.” 724-967-4956 or 412-1115. “HALLOWSCREAM” PARTY: 8:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Friday. Three Lions Club at Blackbaud Stadium, 1990 Daniel Island Drive. $15 individuals, $25 couples. Enjoy a full bar, food, live music, a costume contest and more. 971-4625 or www.charlestonbattery.com. TACO BOY HALLOWEEN PARTY: Families welcome until 6 p.m.; 21 and up after 8 p.m. Saturday. Taco Boy Downtown, 217 Huger St. $10. Enjoy drink and food specials, live music by Dub Island and the Dubplates and costume contests awarding $1,000 to best costume and a private taco truck party for best Taco Boy costume. 789-3333 or www.tacoboy.net. HALLOWEEN STORY TIME: 2:30 p.m. Saturday. Village Branch Library, 430 Whilden St., Mount Pleasant. Children are welcome to wear costumes and enjoy a clown and storytelling. 884-9741. FALL FUN HOUSE: 5:30 p.m. Saturday. Children’s Museum of

PROVIDED BY PHILLIP HYMAN

“The Freeks Come Out At Night” art show will be 7-9 p.m. Friday at The Mill, 1026 E. Montague Ave. the Lowcountry, 25 Ann St. $3 in advance, $5 at door. CML’s Fall Fun House will feature a mystery touch tank, carnival games, arts and crafts, trick-or-treating, a firetruck, hotdogs, face painting and much more. Participants are encouraged to dress in costumes. 853-8962 or www.explorecml. org. PARADE AND FAIR: 6-9 p.m. Saturday. Begins at Brewster Court and St. Philip St. in the Cannon-Elliotborough neighborhood and ends at 134 Line St. The neighborhood will host a pedestrian parade that will end at a fair. The fair will include a costume contest, live music, a bake sale and contest, games and more. 834-4747. COSTUMES ON THE COOPER: 7 p.m. Saturday. Mount Pleasant Pier, 71 Hallman Blvd. $8 Charleston County residents, $10 nonresidents. Put on a costume and enjoy an evening of dancing and live music by Super Deluxe. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. 795-4FUN or www. ccprc.com. “HOWL-O-WEEN” CONTEST: Noon registration; 1-3 p.m. contest. Sunday. In front of the Palmetto Grande Theatre, 1319 Theatre Drive, Hwy. 17 N., Mount Pleasant. $10 entry fee. The HowlO-Ween Pet Costume Contest will award prizes for the best costumes in five different categories.

Proceeds benefit Pet Helpers. 795-1110 or www.pethelpers.org. MOUNT PLEASANT CORN MAZE AND PUMPKIN PATCH: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Mondays-Saturdays; noon-6 p.m. through Sunday. Boone Hall Plantation, 1235 Long Point Road, Mount Pleasant. $8$10. This year’s corn maze will lead participants through the town of Mount Pleasant’s new logo. Other attractions will include games, hay rides, children’s activities and more. 216-1032 or www. boonehallplantation.com. “GHOSTS OF THE SOUTH” TOUR: 7:15 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. through Nov. 1; 11 p.m. tour on Saturday. Meets at 84 N. Market St. $18 adults, $12 teens. A candlelit tour through Charleston’s historic district. 343-9255.

upcoming

COASTAL CAROLINA FAIR: Today-Nov. 6. Exchange Park Fairground, 9850 U.S. Hwy. 78, Ladson. $5-$20. The 54th annual Coastal Carolina Fair is back. For a complete schedule of events, visit www.coastalcarolinafair.org. PLANTATION DAYS: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 6-7 Middleton Place, 4300 Ashley River Road. The plantation will offer re-creations of the way plantation life was in the 18th and 19th centuries. Crafters will demonstrate different tasks that would have been performed by slaves. Activities will include wool-spinning, candle-dipping and butter-churning demonstrations, open-fire cooking and more. 556-6020 or www.middletonplace.org.

ongoing

CHARLESTON FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. Marion Square. Local vendors offer produce, plants, baked goods and more. 724-7309. COOSAW POINTE FARMERS MARKET: 2-6 p.m. Wednesdays through Nov. 24. Ball field behind Publix, 8409 Dorchester Road, North Charleston. www.coosawpointe.com. FRESHFIELDS VILLAGE FARMERS AND ART MARKET: 4-8 p.m. Mondays. Freshfields Village at the crossroads of Kiawah and Seabrook islands. Purchase local produce, honey, gourmet items, barbecue and live music. www.freshfieldsvillage.com.

MARKET AT ROSEBANK FARMS: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. daily. Rosebank Farms, 4455 Betsy Kerrison Parkway, Johns Island. The farm will offer local produce, seafood, baked goods, flowers and more. 768-0508 or www.rosebankfarms.com. NORTH CHARLESTON FARMERS MARKET: Noon-7 p.m. Thursdays through Oct. 28. Felix C. Davis Community Center, 4800 Park Place E., North Charleston. Live music, local produce, arts and crafts, food and more. 7405854 or www.northcharleston. org. SUMMERVILLE FARMERS MARKET: 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through Nov. 20. 218 S. Main St. Purchase fresh produce, organic meat, baked goods and more. 871-6000. ALTERNATIVE ENERGY FORUM: 7-8 p.m. third Wednesday of each month. C of C Hollings Science Center, Room 112, 58 Coming St. Free. Network at Mellow Mushroom afterward. www. gogreencharleston.org. ASTRONOMY CLUB: 7-9 p.m. First Thursday of each month. Atlantic Aviation, 6060 Aviation Ave., North Charleston. The Lowcountry Stargazers Astronomy Club meets each month. www. lowcountrystargazers.org. ART DISCOVERY WALKING TOURS: 10:30 a.m. Saturdays. Gibbes Museum of Art, 135 Meeting St. $20. 90-minute tour highlights historic sites that have inspired artists for centuries. www.charlestonwalks.com or 729-3420. “ART IN THE EVENING”: 7:30 p.m. Fridays. Charleston Market. An art show and sale accompanied by live music. 937-0920. BALLROOM DANCE CLASSES: 7-8 p.m. Thursdays. Ballroom Dance Club of Charleston, 1632 Ashley Hall Road. $30 per month. Taught by Steven Duane. 5577690. BALLROOM DANCE PARTIES: Every weekend (except holidays). Creative Spark Center for the Arts, 757 Long Point Road, Mount Pleasant. $10 (may increase for theme or dinner parties). Adult ballroom dance party with group lessons beforehand. 881-3780. BEGINNER SHAG LESSONS: 8:15 p.m. Mondays. Arthur Murray Dance Studio, 1706 Old Towne

Road. $10 per class. 571-2183 or www.arthurmurraychs.com. BRIDGE LESSONS: 3-5 p.m. or 6:30-8:30 p.m. Mondays. Bridge Center, 1740 Ashley River Road. $135 for 11 beginner sessions. 556-4145. BOOK LOVERS GROUP: 7-9 p.m. third Friday of every month. Dreamalot Books, 123-B S. Goose Creek Blvd. Come with a book and a snack. 572-4188. CANOE AND KAYAK TOURS: 9 a.m.-noon. Saturdays. Francis Beidler Forest, 336 Sanctuary Road, Harleyville. $30 adults, $15 children 6-12. Paddle through virgin swamp while a naturalist points out plants and animals. 462-2150 or www.beidlerforest. com. CAROLINA SHAG WORKSHOPS: Saturdays. Trudy’s School of Dance, 830 Folly Road, James Island. $25 for two-hour lessons. For students at any level. Registration required. 795-8250. CELTIC FIDDLE CLASSES: 5:306:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Na Fidleiri and the Taylor Music Group will conduct preparatory classes. 819-6961. CHARLESTON CIVIL WAR ROUND TABLE: 7 p.m. Second Tuesday of each month. Ryan’s restaurant, 829 St. Andrews Blvd. jeannescla@aol.com. CHARLESTON MUSIC CLUB: Free music programs through May. 795-7842 or www.charlestonmusicclub.org. CHARLESTON POETRY SERIES: 7 p.m. Fourth Tuesday of each month. Circular Congregational Church, 150 Meeting St. 577-6400. CHOPSTICKS: 3-5 p.m. Fridays. Charleston County Main Library, 68 Calhoun St. All ages. Light classical music and favorite children’s songs while kids color with friends. 805-6930. CHORUS REHEARSALS: 3:30-5 p.m. Tuesdays. Franke at Seaside, 1885 Rifle Range Road, Mount Pleasant. The Franke Chorus invites men and women to join. 654-5973, 881-1158 or 881-9691. CHRISTOPHER’S READING ROOM: 4-4:30 p.m. Thursdays. Johns Island Library, 3531 Maybank Highway. Grades 6-12. Earn one Johns Island Library dollar for each session. 559-1945. “COMMON GROUND-SOLID GROUND”: 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Sat-

urdays. Marion Square. Join the Grassroots Call to Action Group for nonpartisan open discussion. 810-0088 or www.grassrootschange.ning.com. CYPRESS SWAMP TOURS: 1-4 p.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Middleton Place Outdoor Center, 4300 Ashley River Road. $55-$65. 266-7492 or www. middletonplace.org. DANGEROUS BOOK CLUB: 3:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Charleston County Main Library, 68 Calhoun St. Explore something new every week from “The Dangerous Book for Boys.” 8056930. DANGEROUS BOYS CLUB: 7:30 p.m. first Friday of each month. Barnes & Noble, 1716 Towne Centre Way, Mount Pleasant. Community leaders will host meetings based on activities from “The Dangerous Book for Boys.” 2169756. EARLY MORNING BIRD WALKS: 8:30 a.m.-noon. Wednesdays and Saturdays. Caw Caw Interpretive Center, 5200 Savannah Highway, Ravenel. $5; Gold Pass members free. Preregistration encouraged, but walk-ins welcome. 795-4386 or www.ccprc.com. EAST COOPER COFFEE CLUB: 10 a.m. Fourth Wednesday of each month. Franke at Seaside, 1885 Rifle Range Road, Mount Pleasant. Bring a mug and see presentations by different speakers. Refreshments will be provided. 856-2166. EDISTO ISLAND MUSEUM: 1-4 p.m. Tuesdays-Saturdays through Dec. 31. Edisto Island Museum, 8123 Chisolm Plantation Road. An art exhibit by Bruce Nellsmith. 869-1954. “FACE LIFT”: Through Dec. 5. Gibbes Museum of Art, 135 Meeting St. The museum presents a collection of American portraiture from the 1700s to present day. 722-2706 or www.gibbesmuseum.org. “FAVELAS” EXHIBIT: Through Nov. 23. City Gallery at Waterfront Park, 34 Prioleau St. Pedro Lobo, artist in residence at the Art Institute of Charleston, presents “Favelas: Architecture of Survival,” a collection of photographs of Rio de Janeiro’s squatter settlements. 958-6484.

Please see CALENDAR, Page 40E


4E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 __________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

134 Columbus St., Charleston, S.C. 29403 Charleston Scene is published every Thursday by Evening Post Publishing Co. at 134 Columbus St., Charleston, S.C. 29403-9621 (USPS 385-360). Periodical postage paid at Charleston, S.C., and additional mailing offices.

bluesphere

Volume 1 No. 34 48 Pages

The Halsey Institute of Contemporary Art at the College of Charleston School of the Arts presents bluesphere: Earth Art Expo. The citywide project began Sept. 17 with the opening of “Ice Storm” at Redux Contemporary Art Center and will conclude with the Gibbes Museum of Art’s exhibition, “J. Henry Fair: Industrial Scars,” opening Dec. 16. There will be seven visual art exhibitions, a film screening, studio classes, a workshop and lectures. Most events are free and open to the public. Visit halsey.cofc.edu/bluesphere. Pictured is Chris Jordan’s “Lightbulbs.”

STAFF

Editor: Marcus Amaker, mamaker@ postandcourier.com Writers: Stephanie Burt, Caitlin Patton, Amanda Harris, Chris Dodson, Denise K. James, Devin Grant, Elizabeth Bowers, Jack Hunter, Jack McCray, Jamie Resch, Jason Layne, Karen Briggs, Katrina Robinson, Kevin Young, Matthew Godbey, Matthew Weyers, Olivia Pool, Paul Pavlich, Angel Powell, Rebekah Bradford, Bill Thompson, Vikki Matsis, Deidre Schipani, Daniel Brock Photographers: Norma Farrell, Priscilla Thomas, Amelia Phillips, Jason Layne, Reese Moore. Calendar, Night Life listings: Paige Hinson. calendar@postandcourier.com Sales: Ruthann Kelly Graphic designers: Marcus Amaker,

Chad Dunbar, Laura Gough, Betsy Miller, Fred Smith Ad designers: Tamara Wright, Jason Clark, Kathy Simes, Krena Lanham, Shannon McCarty, Melinda Carlos, Ashlee Kositz, Anita Hepburn, Laurie Brenneman, Marybeth Patterson, Amber Dumas, Sherry Rourk

TO ADVERTISE WITH US

Contact ........ ejones@postandcourier.com Classified Advertising...............722-6500 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. To place an ad online: postandcourier.com/placeads Retail Advertising......................937-5468 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m-5 p.m.

HOW TO CONTACT US

Calendar listing .........................937-5581 scene@postandcourier.com previewfood@postandcourier.com calendar@postandcourier.com musicscene@postandcourier.com artscene@postandcourier.com

ON THE WEB:

www.charlestonscene.com www.twitter.com/chasscene www.facebook.com/chasscene www.charlestonscene.blogspot.com

Tee It Up Handcrafted Wooden Golf Cart 32 I

MOVIES

There’s a lot going on this week. Go here to find out the best of the best.

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MOVIE GRIDS

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GQ

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CALENDAR

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SUDOKU

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COMICS+TV GRID

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TRIVIA, DEAR ABBY

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EDITOR’S PICKS

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EIGHT DAYS A WEEK

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COLUMNS

“Waiting for Superman,” “You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger,” “Paranormal Activity 2” R56-409444

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by Steve Baldwin other styles available

2216 Middle Street • Sullivans Island • 224-1522 Across from Dunleavy’s • Tues - Sun 10-6

David Quick, Jack McCray, Sydney Smith, Rebekah Bradford and Charleston Waterkeeper’s Cyrus Buffum in the Top 5 of Better Man Better World contest. Olivia Pool

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MUSIC AND EVENTS

Pretty Lights, The Fairy God Muthas, Band of Horses, Entropy Ensemble, CD reviews, more

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NIGHT LIFE

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SKINFUL HALLOWEEN PICS

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COVER STORY

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FOOD + BEV

E-mail us at clubs@postandcourier.com

Summerville has a lot of charm.

With horoscopes and a crossword puzzle.

Anson Restaurant, Chew on This, Sub Station II, Tomas Lopez of Starfish Grille.

exclusive online content:

Visit www.charlestonscene.com for an interview with Ricky Skaggs and to see video from Skinful Halloween and 52.5 Records’ last day of business. On the cover: Photo by Stanislav Perov of Dreamstime.com.

R21-406716


40E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

CALENDAR From Page 39E

today

JULIAN WILES

George Younts (from left), Beth Curley, Kyle W. Barnette and Brian J. Porter star in Charleston Stage’s rendition of Alfred Hitchcock’s “The 39 Steps.” The play opens at 7:30 p.m. Friday and will run through Nov. 7 at Dock Street Theatre. It is directed by Marybeth Clark. Tickets are $34-$48 for adults, $32-$48 for seniors and $22-$48 for students. Call 647-7366. month. The Meeting Place, 1077 E. Montague Ave., North Charleston. $5. Each class will be taught by professional artists. 740-5854. PARENT/CHILD BALLROOM CLASSES: 6:30-7 p.m. Thursdays. G.M. Darby Building, 302 Pitt St., Mount Pleasant. $30 residents, $37 nonresidents. Parents and youths ages 5-9 will learn basic dance steps. 849-2061 or www.townofmountpleasant.com. POSTPARTUM SUPPORT GROUP: 6:30-8 p.m. First and third Thursday of each month. Church of the Holy Cross, 299 Seven Farms Drive, Daniel Island. Psychologist Risa MasonCohen leads a support group. 769-0444. POWDER MAGAZINE LUNCH AND LECTURE SERIES: Noon-1 p.m. Wednesdays through Nov. 24. The Powder Magazine, 79 Cumberland St. $16 per lecture or $116 for series. Each week will feature a different speaker as well as deli-style lunches from various local restaurants. 722-9350 or www.powdermag. org. PRESERVATION TECH

TOURS: 8:30-10:30 a.m. First Saturday of each month. Drayton Hall, 3380 Ashley River Road. $20 members, $25 nonmembers. Tours will showcase the technical aspects of the plantation’s preservation efforts, design, architecture and more. 769-2638 or www.draytonhall.org. SALSA DANCE LESSONS: 6:45 and 7:30 p.m. Mondays. Arthur Murray Dance Studio, 1706 Old Towne Road. $10 per class. Beginner and advanced lessons. 571-2183 or www.arthurmurraychs.com. SALSA NIGHT AT SOUTHEND BREWERY: 10 p.m. Thursdays at Southend Brewery, 161 East Bay St. $4 cover. DJ Luigi mixes live. 853-4677. SCOTTISH COUNTRY DANCE LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. Thursdays. Felix C. Davis Community Center, 4800 Park Circle, North Charleston. Free. No partner needed. 810-7797. “SEA-RENITY YOGA”: 5:30-7 p.m. First and third Mondays through December. S.C. Aquarium, 100 Aquarium Wharf. $10-$15 per class, $35-$55 for four classes, $70-$110 for eight

classes. Tej Thompson will lead Kundalini Yoga classes next to the Great Ocean Tank. 577-FISH or www.scaquarium.org. SEA TURTLE HOSPITAL TOURS: 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays-Sundays. S.C. Aquarium, 100 Aquarium Wharf. $8 ages 2-11, $16 adults, $14 ages 62 and older. Reservations recommended. 577-3474. SQUARE DANCE CLASS: 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Felix C. Davis Community Center, 4800 Park Circle, North Charleston. 5523630. SUMMERVILLE 9-12 GROUP: Every third Thursday of the month. Holiday Inn Express, 120 Holiday Drive, Summerville. The Summerville 9-12 Project holds monthly meetings. www.summerville912project.com. SUMMERVILLE WRITERS GUILD: 6:30 p.m. Last Monday of each month. Perkins Restaurant, 1700 Old Trolley Road, Summerville. 871-7824. SUMMER WINE STROLLS: 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesdays. Middleton Place, 4300 Ashley River Road. $10. Wine in the plantation’s gardens. 266-7477

or www.middletonplace.org. TANGO LESSONS: 7:30-8:30 p.m. beginner class; 8:30-9:30 p.m. practice. Tuesdays, MUSC Wellness Center, 45 Courtenay Drive. Free. 345-4930. “UNEARTHED”: Through Nov. 1. Rick Rhodes Photography and Imaging, 1842 Belgrade Ave. The gallery will host the work of Kristy Bishop, Sarah Frierson, Nina Garner and Hirona Matsuda. 766-RICK or www. rickrhodesphotography.com. WEST ASHLEY DEMOCRATS MEETINGS: 6:30-8 p.m. second Monday of each month, Bluerose Cafe, 652 St. Andrews Blvd.; 8-9:30 a.m. third Saturday of each month, Ryan’s restaurant, 829 St. Andrews Blvd. 576-4543. WINE TASTINGS: 6-8 p.m. Fridays. Whole Foods Market, 923 Houston Northcutt Blvd., Mount Pleasant. Until the 2011 Charleston Wine + Food Festival, Whole Foods will host weekly wine tastings to showcase the festival’s winemakers. 971-7240. ZEN MEDITATION: 7-8 p.m. Wednesdays. Cheri Huber will lead the class, which will focus

BLUES AND BBQ HARBOR CRUISE: Cruise boards at 6:30 p.m. Charleston Maritime Center, 10 Wharfside St. $39.50 plus tax. Views of the harbor while listening to live blues by Shrimp City Slim and chowing down on barbecue from Home Team BBQ. A cash bar will be available. 722-1112 or 800-979-3370. BOOK LAUNCH: 5-8 p.m. Slightly Off Center, 103 W. Erie Ave., Folly Beach. Local author John Brewton will sign copies of his new book “The Pope’s Gold.” 588-3028. LIME SUPPER CLUB: 5 p.m. Sun Dog Cat Moon, 2098-A Maybank Hwy., Johns Island. $75 in advance, $95 at door. Sun Dog Cat Moon will host an open house that will be followed by a LIME dinner prepared by chef Renata Dos Santos. Proceeds will benefit the Charleston Animal Society. 4753200, www.sundogcatmoon. com or www.limeincharleston. com. SPANISH WINE DINNER: 6:30 p.m. Old Village Post House, 101 Pitt St., Mount Pleasant. $66. Enjoy a six-course menu paired with wines from Enate Winery. 388-8935. “SUGAR AND SPICE SOIREE”: 6:30-9:30 p.m. Alhambra Hall, 31 Middle St. $75 individuals, $125 couples. Support the Florence Crittenton Programs of South Carolina and enjoy an evening of hors d’oeuvres, cocktails, dancing and more. www.florencecrittentonsc.org.

Please see CALENDAR, Page 41E SAME HOLY GRAIL REVERB IN

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R40-395277

FOLLY BEACH BLUEGRASS SOCIETY: 7:30 p.m. Thursdays. The Kitchen, 11 Center St. Bring an instrument and participate in an open jam. 345-1678. FREE SHAG LESSONS: 7:30 p.m. Mondays. Mojo’s, 975 Bacons Bridge Road, Summerville. 214-0242. “FREUD AND PSYCHOANALYSIS”: Through mid-December. Karpeles Manuscript Museum, 68 Spring St. Free. The museum will host an exhibit consisting of about two dozen of Sigmund Freud’s original manuscripts. 853-4651. THE GATHERING BOOK GROUP: 7 p.m. Last Thursday of each month. Barnes & Noble, 1716 Towne Centre Way, Mount Pleasant. 216-9756. GRASSROOTS CALL TO ACTION: 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays. Fort Johnson Cafe and Coffee, 1014 Fort Johnson Road, James Island. 810-0088 or grassrootscalltoaction@gmail.com. “ICE STORM”: Through Oct. 30. Redux Contemporary Art Center, 136 St. Philip St. The center presents “Ice Storm,” an exhibit by Carson Fox that features resin sculptures of snowflakes, icicles and snowdrifts. 722-0697 or www.reduxstudios.org. “IMAGO”: Through Oct. 30. SCOOP Studios, 57½ Broad St. The gallery presents a new show by Ben Timpson that showcases pieces he creates by using found and recycled materials. 577-3292 or www. scoopcontemporary.com. “LET’S DISCUSS IT” BOOK GROUP: 10 a.m. Third Friday of each month. Mount Pleasant Regional Library, 1133 Mathis Ferry Road. New members welcome. shgalos@juno.com. LOWCOUNTRY BACKPACKERS CLUB: 7-8:30 p.m. second Thursday of each month. Collins Park Clubhouse, 4115 Fellowship Road, North Charleston. MODEL SHIP BUILDING: 6-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Nov. 16. West Ashley High School, 1776 William Kennerty Drive. $100. Learn the ins and outs of model shipbuilding from William Thomas-Moore. 762-6280 or www.shipshapesgallery.blogspot.com. OPEN STUDIO: 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Last Tuesday of each

on meditation and discussion. Call 224-2468.

1660 Sam Rittenberg Blvd., Charleston

(843) 766-7660

www.pecknelmusic.com


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.41E

CALENDAR From Page 40E

friday

“THE SOUND OF CHARLESTON”: 1 p.m. today and Nov. 3. Circular Congregation Church, 150 Meeting St. $16-$28. Enjoy a variety of music that celebrates Charleston’s musical heritage. 270-4903 or www. soundofcharleston.com. “A GLOBAL MASQUERADE”: 7 p.m. The Harbour Club, 35 Prioleau St. $50. Enjoy “an exciting evening of mystery, intrigue and giving” at this event featuring food, cocktails, live and silent auctions, masked costumes and more. Proceeds will benefit Passport 72. 513-9695 or www.passport72.com. CHOIR PERFORMANCE: 8 p.m. Cathedral of St. Luke and St. Paul, 126 Coming St. $10, free to C of C students. The College of Charleston presents a fall concert by the college’s Concert Choir. 953-8228. “MONTHLY VARIATIONS”: 8-10 p.m. Gullah Cuisine, 1717 Hwy. 17 N., Mount Pleasant. $10. Revisit the ‘80s during this installment of “Monthly Variations.” Performances will center around the decade and the evening will feature a Michael Jackson tribute as well as ‘80s trivia. 853-8969.

saturday

“DAISY DASH” 5K RUN/ WALK: 6:30 a.m. registration; 8 a.m. run/walk. Begins at the James Island Baptist Church, 2023 Wappoo Drive. Support Simply Divine Garden, an organization that plants gardens at the homes of cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy. Visit www.simplydivinegarden. org. BOOK SALE: 9:30 a.m. Timrod Library, 217 Central Ave., Summerville. Shop for books, gifts, collectibles, baked goods and more. 871-4600. OPERA AT THE LIBRARY: 1:30 p.m. Charleston County Main Library, 68 Calhoun St. Free. Enjoy a simulcast from the Metropolitan Opera of Wagner’s “Das Rheingold.” 805-6930. PARK CIRCLE FILM SOCIETY: 7 p.m. Olde North Charleston Picture House, 4820 Jenkins Ave., North Charleston. $2 members, $5 nonmembers. Watch “Nosferatu.” 628-5534 or

www.parkcirclefilms.org.

sunday

REGGAE ON THE RIVER: 4-8 p.m. Bowens Island Restaurant, Bowen’s Island Road, Folly Beach. $10. Enjoy music by Da Gullah Rootz and Jah Creation as well as food, crafts and a full bar. 795-2757 or www.bowensislandrestaurant.com.

tuesday

CREATIVE RETIREMENT LECTURES: 1 and 2:30 p.m. St. Joseph’s Family Center, 1695 Raoul Wallenberg Blvd. The Center for Creative Retirement presents two lectures. The first will be given by CCR member Alex Hild, a retired judge, and will explore “Writing the U.S. Constitution.” The second will be presented by author and educator Cleo Scott Brown, who will present “Witness to the Truth.” 953-5488.

“ART ON THE BEACH AND CHEFS IN THE KITCHEN”: 1-5 p.m. Sullivan’s Island. $35 in advance, $40 day of. Creative Spark Center for the Arts’ fall fundraiser is a four-mile tour beginning at Sandpiper Gallery that features artwork as well as chef demonstrations, food tastings and live music. 881-3780 or www.creativespark.org.

theater/dance

“SHORT ATTN SPAN THTR”: 8 p.m. today-Sunday; 11 p.m. Saturday. The Charleston Acting Studio, 915-E Folly Road, James Island. $10. Enjoy short plays, sketches, films and scenes during this alternative form of theatre. 795-2223 or www.midtownproductions. org. “RUMPELSTILTSKIN”: 7 p.m. Friday; 1 p.m. Saturday; 3 p.m. Sunday. $10-$12. Sprouts Children’s Theatre will bring the classic fairy tale to life. 881-3780 or www.creativespark.org. AWENDAW GREEN BARN “THE 39 STEPS”: 7:30 p.m. JAM: 6:30-11 p.m. Awendaw Friday-Saturday and Nov. 3-6; Green, 4879 U.S. Hwy. 17. Free. 3 p.m. Sunday and Nov. 7. Dock Music by Andrew Combs, Street Theatre, 135 Church St. Howard Dlugasch, Kara Hesse, $34-$48 adults; $32-$48 seniors; 17 South and Stained Glass $22-$48 students. Charleston Wall. Barbecue and drinks will Stage presents Alfred Hitchbe sold. 452-1642 or www. cock’s comedy about a man awendawgreen.com. falsely accused of being a spy. PAUL TAYLOR DANCE COM- 577-7183 or www.charlestonPANY: 7 p.m. Gaillard Auditostage.com. rium, 77 Calhoun St. $16-$68. “THE ROCKY HORROR Enjoy a performance by the PICTURE SHOW”: 7:30 p.m. acclaimed Paul Taylor Dance Friday-Saturday. Black Box Company, a dance industry leg- Theatre, 477 King St. $15-$32. end in modern dance. 727-1216 The Charleston Ballet Theatre or www.charlestonconcerts. presents the cult classic about org. a newlywed couple who come “BURLESQUE ON THE GOupon the castle of Dr. FrankGO!”: 8 p.m. Jimbo’s Rock N-Furter and his Transylvanian Lounge, 1662 Savannah Hwy. Convention. Attendees are $10 21 and up. The country’s encouraged to come dressed premier touring burlesque as their favorite character. The troupe will make a stop in the traditional objects associated Lowcountry. 225-2200, www. with the viewing of the film will ticketleap.com or www.burbe provided. 723-7334 or www. lesqueonthegogo.com. charlestonballet.org. “DEAD OF THE NIGHT”: 8 p.m. Friday-Sunday. Eye Level PORTRAIT EXHIBIT: 5-8 p.m. Art, 103 Spring St. $10-$30. TheImaging Arts Gallery, 175 King atre Marvelosa presents a gothSt. The gallery will display a ic rock opera that combines live collection of photographs enmusic and performance with titled “Veterans of the Fighting video. Costumes welcome. 278Lady.” The exhibit shows veter- 2374 or www.eyelevelart.com. ans who serve or have served “RETURN TO THE FORBIDaboard the USS Yorktown. Pro- DEN PLANET”: 8 p.m. Fridayceeds will benefit the Patriots Saturday; midnight Saturday. Point Foundation. 881-5931. James F. Dean Theatre, 133 S. Main St., Summerville. $15$20. Emma Scott will direct

this campy, sci-fi homage to Shakespeare’s “The Tempest.” 875-9251 or www.flowertownplayers.org. “BETWEEN THE LINES”: 8 p.m. Nov. 3 and 5. Sottile Theatre, 44 George St. $8-$25. The College of Charleston and alumnus Andrew Walker, founder of Entropy Ensemble, presents “Between the Lines,” a multimedia exploration of music by Radiohead. www.entropyensemble.com.

call for entries CALL FOR ARTISTS: The Receiver Time-Based Media Festival is looking for artists who work in time-based media to submit their work. The festival will take place at various locations around Charleston on March 10-13. Visit www.receiverfest.com or contact Jarod

wednesday

nov. 5

nov. 7

More games at postand courier. com/ games.

Charzewski or Liz Vaughan at receiverfest@gmail.com for submission guidelines.

volunteers

CITY OF CHARLESTON GREENHOUSE: Volunteers are needed to help produce the fall crop. 958-6434. PRESERVATION SOCIETY OF CHARLESTON: Volunteers for many positions are needed to help with the Fall Tour of Homes and Gardens. 722-4630 or cbenton@preservationsociety.org. SOUTHERNCARE HOSPICE: Volunteers are needed. Call Carolyn at 569-0870. TRICOUNTY FAMILY MINISTRIES: The organization is in need of experienced cooks and men’s, women’s and children’s clothing. 747-1788 or www.tricountyfamilyministries.org.

© United Feature Syndicate

ACE’S ON BRIDGE By BOBBY WOLFF

When declarer knows that his shortages lie over the defenders’ so that he cannot be overruffed, it is often better to play on crossruff lines rather than drawing trumps. West led the spade jack againstfourhearts,overtakenby East’sking,andadiamondcame back to West’s ace, followed by the diamond queen. Declarer covered with dummy’s king, and East scored his heart eight, but then tried to cash his spade ace,thinkingthediamondqueen was suit preference. A heart return would have been the killer here. In practice, declarer ruffed the spade ace high, played a club tothekingandfollowedwiththe heart queen, a heart to his ace and a club ruff. Now he ruffed a diamond back to hand and drew trumps, hoping that his long clubs would be good. When the 5-2 break came to light, he had to go one down. Declarer should have considered a 5-2 club break likely as soon as he discovered that East had only five spades and a singleton diamond. But there was no need for declarer to draw trumps. Suppose that after ruffing the spade ace, he had played a club to the king and ruffed a diamond. Now he can safely play the top clubs. If clubs break 4-3, South ruffs a club and draws trump. When West ruffs thethirdclub,declareroverruffs, ruffsadiamondinhandwiththe heart10,andruffsaclubindummywiththeheartnine.Thenthe lastthreetrickscanbemadeona high crossruff.


42E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

DOONESBURY By Garry Trudeau

B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart

SALLY FORTH By Francesco Marciuliano & Craig Macintosh

PEANUTS By Charles Schulz

JUMP START By Robb Armstrong

BLONDIE By Dean Young

DUSTIN By Steve Kelley & Jeff Parker

CURTIS By Ray Billingsley

GARFIELD By Jim Davis

WORD GAME

YESTERDAY’S WORD: STRUMMED

sedum serum smut Average mark 15 stem words Time limit 35 minutes strum stud Can you find 25 stum or more words in sued POMPOSITY? suer The list will be published tomorrow. suet summed – United Feature 10/28 summer

TODAY’S WORD: POMPOSITY

Syndicate

surd sure term true rest rude rudest rued ruse rust used user

muse must muster mute demur drum druse dues duet dust duster

THE RULES ◗ Words must be four

or more letters.

◗ Words which ac-

quire four letters by the addition of “s,” such as “bats,” are not used. ◗ Only one form of a verb is used. For example, either “pose” or “posed,” not both. ◗ No proper nouns or slang words are used.


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.43E

DENNIS THE MENACE By Hank Ketcham THE LOCKHORNS By Bunny Hoest & John Reiner

MARMADUKE By Brad Anderson

BIZARRO By Dan Piraro

Yesterday’s Solution

ZIGGY By Tom Wilson

CROSSWORD PUZZLE MORE GAMES AND PUZZLES AT POSTANDCOURIER.COM/GAMES


44E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

NON SEQUITUR By Wiley Miller

BEETLE BAILEY By Mort, Greg & Brian Walker

MALLARD FILLMORE By Bruce Tinsley

JUDGE PARKER By Woody Wilson & Mike Manley

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE By Lynn Johnston

ROSE IS ROSE By Pat Brady & Don Wimmer

MARY WORTH By Joe Giella & Karen Moy

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE By Stephan Pastis

HI AND LOIS By Brian & Greg Walker & Chris Browne

LUANN By Greg Evans


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM _________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.45E

THE WIZARD OF ID By Brant Parker

BABY BLUES By Jerry Scott & Rick Kirkman

DILBERT By Scott Adams

ANDY CAPP By Reg Smythe

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne GET FUZZY By Darby Conley

ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman

GRAND AVENUE By Steve Breen

TODAY’S HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t be fooled by someone claiming to talk from experience about how to handle your money. Take a wait and see attitude.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You need to allow others to make mistakes instead of always stepping up and taking care of everything.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22DEC. 21): The more hospitable and attentive you are, the better things will turn out for you. Don’t be influenced by someone’s uncertainty.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Associate with people who share your interests. Partnerships can be formed and serious steps taken toward a more fulfilling life.

VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22): Relationships with friends, neighbors and your lover are likely to excel if you get involved in something creative or that others enjoy doing.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your impulsiveness will be your downfall. Try to refrain from making snap decisions that have the potential to go either way.

LIBRA (SEPT. 23OCT. 22): You cannot change what has already happened. Use your intelligence to convince others to stand behind you. Refuse to be manipulatedl.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18): Spending on friends, travel or items that you think are going to make you feel better will only lead to a letdown.

CANCER (June 21July 22): You’ll have trouble containing your excitement. Don’t hesitate to make a romantic move that can change the course of your life.

SCORPIO (OCT. 23NOV. 21): Whatever hasn’t been working for you in the past should be put to rest to make room for new enterprises. Trust your instincts and believe in your ability.

PISCES (FEB. 19MARCH 20): You’ve got everything going for you personally, professionally and financially if you make the right move now. Contracts are looking good.

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19): As long as you are certain about what you are trying to accomplish and why, you will win the support you need. Love is in the stars.


46E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 _________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Prime-Time Television OCT 28

C

6 PM

6:30

7 PM

C = Comcast Cable (N) = New (HD) = High Definition See complete TV listings Online at postandcourier.com/tv

= Broadcast

7:30

8 PM

8:30

9 PM

9:30

10 PM

NEWS

10:30

KIDS

11 PM

SPORTS

MOVIES

11:30

12 AM

2 at 6PM NBC Nightly Wheel Fortune: Jeopardy! (N) Scared Community: Epi- Office: Costume Outsourced: The Apprentice: Broadway Board- News 2 at 11PM The Tonight Show with Jay Leno 3 News (N) News (N) (HD) Halloween. (HD) Shrekless demiology. Contest. Bolloween. (N) room. (N) f a (HD) (N) Denzel Washington. (HD) ABC News 4 @ ABC World News ABC News 4 @ Entertainment It’s the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Grey’s Anatomy: These Arms of Private Practice: All in the Family. ABC News 4 @ (:35) Nightline Jimmy Kimmel 8 6 (N) WCIV (N) (HD) 7 (N) Tonight (N) Brown Kids’ Halloween. Mine. Documentary. (N) (HD) Ethical dilemma. (N) (HD) 11 (N) (N) (HD) Live (HD) 5 News at 6 CBS Evening News (N) (HD) Two & 1/2 ab (HD)Big Bang (N) ab $#*! Dad: Easy, CSI: Crime Scene Investigation: The Mentalist: Pink Chanel Suit. Live 5 News at 11 (:35) Late Show with David Letter9 Live WCSC man Will Ferrell. (N) (HD) (N) (HD) News (N) (HD) (HD) Writer. (HD) Cold Blooded. (N) (HD) Compound murder. (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Expedition Snake Bg Picture (N) Old House Taking the dip out of Carolina Carolina Southern Lens: The Dark Corner. Tavis Smiley (N) BBC World News Charlie Rose (N) 11 The PBS Newshour (N) (HD) WITV biology. the kitchen. (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) af Global (N) Gospel Livin’ Low Facing Life Hog Heaven Heroes The Right Country Auto Race Heat Night 230 The Incredible Hulk af WLCN Ventaneando América Cosas de la vida ab Historias de terror de lo La loba Historias engarzadas Callamos 250 Lo que callamos ab WAZS Grader: Keri 2010 World Series: Game 2.: Texas Rangers at San Francisco Giants from AT&T Park z{| (HD) To Be Ana The News at 10 Local news report TMZ (N) f 6 Judge Judy (N) Judge Judy (N) 5th WTAT Blunt. (N) nounced and weather forecast. (N) Peter’s Family Black an- Simpsons Homer High School Football Without a Trace: Snatch Back. Without a Trace: Prodigy. Missing Entourage (HD) 13 Family: WMMP Two Dads. cestor. the blob. Daughter vanishes. (HD) violinist. ab (HD) 48: Burden of Proof; Backfire. The First 48: Life Snatched. The First 48: Underworld. (HD) 48 Second-degree. (N) (HD) First 48: Coma; Disappeared. 48 (R) (HD) 49 The First 48: Blackout. (HD) A&E (:15) “Return to House on Haunted Hill” (‘07) ac A fashion editor “Constantine” (‘05, Horror) aac (Keanu Reeves, Rachel Weisz) A psychic detective “Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday” (‘93, Horror) aa (John 58 grows AMC curious about a haunted house with a death curse. saves the world from being conquered by the son of Satan. ab (HD) LeMay) Jason Voorhees has supernatural powers. ab “Waist Deep” (‘06) (Tyrese) An ex-con loses son in carjacking. Rip the Runway ‘10 (R) Mo’Nique (N) ab (HD) Wendy (N) 18 106 & Park: Co Host: Nelly. (N) af BET Just Desserts: Dessert Wars. Housewives Basketball game. Housewives (R) b a Housewives (N) b a Watch What Housewives (R) b a 63 Top Chef: Black and White. BRAVO Home Show Computer Shop Talk In the News Savage Rpt Judge T. NewsMakers Tammy Mayor Riley In the News Shop Talk Gemstones 2 Tammy C2 Scrubs Daily (R) (HD) Colbert (HD) Ugly Amer. Futurama (R) Futurama (R) Futurama (R) Ugly Amer. South Prk (R) Daily (N) (HD) Colbert (HD) Tosh.0 (HD) COMEDY 53 Scrubs Lyrics! (R) ‘70s af ‘70s af Vampire: Masquerade. (N) Nikita: The Recruit. (N) (HD) News Married Queens (HD) Queens (HD) South Prk 14 Lyrics! (N) CW Rescued: Chilean Mine (HD) Auction (HD) Auction (HD) Ghost Lab: Lizzie Borden. (N) Rescued: Chilean Mine (HD) Auction (HD) 27 Cash Cab (R) Cash Cab (R) Hudson Plane Crash (R) (HD) DISC Diagnosis Baby is shaking. (R) Sextuplets Sextuplets 19 Kids & 19 Kids & Pregnant at 70 (R) af 19 Kids & 19 Kids & Pregnant (R) 64 Dr. G: Med Chest pains. (R) DISCH E! News (N) Kardashian Fourth of July. (R) E! Spec.: Kids of Killers. (R) E! Spec. (N) Kardashian C. Lately (N) E! News (R) 45 What’s Eat: Gaby & Jennifer. E! 30 Min. (R) Good Eat (R) Unwrap (R) Good Eat (R) Good Eat (N) Iron Chef: Cora vs. Miranda. Food Feuds Meat (R) Chopped: Fright Bites. (R) Iron Chef (R) 34 Paula (R) FOOD Two & 1/2 Two & 1/2 Two & 1/2 Two & 1/2 Sunny (HD) League (HD) Sunny (HD) League (HD) Terriers (HD) 23 “The Strangers” Couple terrorized by masked assailants. (HD) FX Superstar: Brad Paisley. (R) Headline (R) “Why Wait” Music Videos (R) af GAC Late Shift (R) Superstar (R) 147 Mainstreet Music Videos (R) af GAC Deal No Deal Deal No Deal Family Feud Fam. Feud Newlywed (R) Baggage (R) 1 vs. 100 The IRS. af Deal or No Deal af Millionre. 179 Newlywed (R) Baggage (R) GSN Who Boss? Who Boss? Who Boss? Prairie: Ebenezer Sprague. “The Good Witch’s Garden” Woman fights for her home. (HD) Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Girl 47 Who Boss? HALL Designed (R) Hse Hunt (R) Hunters (HD) Property (HD) First Sale (R) Property (HD) Property (HD) Hunters (N) Hse Hunt (N) Hse Hunt (R) Hunters (HD) Property (HD) 98 Homes HGTV Ancient Aliens: Chariots, Gods & Beyond. (R) f a (HD) Ancient: Mysterious Places. UFO Files: UFO Hunters. (R) Ancient (HD) HISTORY 126 Ancient Aliens: The Evidence. Ancient technology. (R) (HD) Our House: First Impressions. The Waltons: The Ceremony. Inspirat’n Robison (R) Meyer (R) Love Victory Power Living Wind at My 70 Highway Frank Reilly’s sight INSP Project Runway: Finale, Part 1. (R) (HD) Project Runway: Finale, Part 2. (N) ab (HD) Fairy: It’s Now or Never. (HD) Runway (HD) 29 Runway: We’re in a New York State of Mind. LIFE ‘70s af Jenks (R) Jenks (R) Jersey Removed; tow; fire. (R) Jersey: Back into the Fold. (R) Jersey Shore: Reunion. (N) Jersey Shore: Reunion. (R) Moving In (N) 35 ‘70s af MTV Gangland: Silent Slaughter. Gangland St. Louis gang. (HD) TNA Wrestling Anderson vs. Jarrett in a Chain Match. (N) (HD) (:03) TNA ReACTION (HD) Manswers (R) 44 Gangland ab (HD) SPIKE Truth Nakuru, Kenya. (R) (HD) Truth (R) f a (HD) Truth (N) f a (HD) Paranormal Files (N) b a Hollywood Hollywood Truth (R) (HD) 57 Truth: Siberian Snowman. (R) SYFY Good News Full Flame Behind Turning (R) Nasir Siddiki Hinn (R) Praise the Lord (N) Holyland 22 (5:00) Praise the Lord TBN Queens (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld “Drumline” (‘02) aa Harlem street drummer in marching band. Family Family Lopez Tonight (N) ab Earl (HD) 12 Queens (HD) TBS (5:15) “Mrs. Pollifax — Spy” (‘71) (Rosalind Russell) Now Playing No- “Dead of Night” (‘46, Mystery) (Mervyn Johns) Guests at a country es- “Rebecca” (‘40, Mystery) (Laurence Olivier) A young woman uncovers (:15) “Girl Lives 55 A TCM widowed woman volunteers for spy duty. vember (R) tate share a frightening event from their past. ab a tragic secret after marrying a wealthy widower. af Ln.” (‘77) Police Fleeing teenagers. (HD) Police: Whose Hair Is This?. Police Female officers. (N) (HD) County Jail: Miami (HD) Police Female officers. (R) (HD) Jail (R) (HD) 68 Police: Get Your Grill On. (HD) TLC Bones Wicca remains. (HD) 4 Law: Four Cops Shot. (HD) TNT A NBA Basketball: Washington Wizards vs Orlando Magic z{| A NBA Basketball: Phoenix Suns vs Utah Jazz z{| V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) V Food (R) Pizza Wars: New York (R) V Food (R) 52 Bizarre Foods: Iceland. (R) TRAVEL Cops f a Cops f a World’s Dumbest (R) b a World’s Dumbest (N) b a I Laugh (N) I Laugh (R) Speeders (R) Speeders (R) Dumbest (R) 72 Police: Ex-Con Desert Chase. TRUTV Noticiero (HD) Llena de amor ab (HD) Hasta que el dinero nos (HD) Soy tu dueña ab (HD) La rosa de af Primer (HD) Noticiero (HD) La verdad 50 Alma de UNI Law & Order: SVU: Obscene. Law & Order: SVU: Careless. Law & Order: SVU: Mother. SVU: Contagious. b a (HD) Law & Order: SVU: Haunted. NCIS (HD) 16 SVU: Abomination. (HD) USA Lyrics! (N) Lyrics! (R) Fantasia (HD) Fantasia (HD) “The Jacksons: An American Dream” (‘92) aa Fame brands family as the Jackson Five. pqw af 21 Saturday Night Live (HD) VH1 Dharma Dharma WWE Superstars (HD) How I Met How I Met WGN News at Nine (N) (HD) Scrubs Scrubs WWE (HD) 71 Home Videos Snow mishaps. WGN The Kudlow Report Remington Under Fire (R) Biography Entertaining fans. Greed Stolen numbers. (R) Mad Money Remington 33 Mad Money CNBC John King, USA (N) Parker Spitzer (N) Larry King Live (N) Anderson Cooper 360° Breaking news and pop culture. (N) Larry King 10 Situation Room Wolf Blitzer. CNN Campaign (N) Tonight from Washington The day’s top public policy events. (N) Tonight from Washington (N) Capital News Today (N) Capital News 30 House of Reps (N) CSPAN The FOX Report (N) The O’Reilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) On the Record with Greta (N) The O’Reilly Factor (R) Hannity (R) FOXNEW 32 Special Report (N) Hardball with Chris (R) (HD) Countdown with Keith (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) (HD) Lawrence O’Donnell (N) (HD) Countdown with Keith (HD) Maddow (HD) 31 The Ed Show (N) (HD) MSNBC SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 7 SportsCenter (HD) ESPN C College Football: Florida State Seminoles vs North Carolina State Wolfpack z{| (HD) Interruptn College (HD) NFL Live (HD) SportsNation (HD) Sports (HD) NFL Live (HD) 41 Sports (HD) ESPN-2 O 2010 MLS Playoffs: Conference Semifinals, 1st Leg.: Columbus vs Colorado Tom O’Brien SEC Gridiron Live Bellator Fighting Championships no~ 59 Access FSS & High School Football: Murphy (Ala.) Panthers at McGill-Toolen (Ala.) Yellowjackets z{| Big Break (HD) PGA: CIMB Asia Pacific Classic Malaysia: First Round. no~ Nationwide Tour: Nationwide Tour Championship: First Round. Golf Cntrl Big Break 66 Golf Cntrl GOLF Whacked Out Ocho Show World Extreme Cagefight: Jose Aldo vs. Manny Gamburyan. WEC’s Greatest Knockouts The Daily Line (HD) Cagefight 56 Lucas Oil Motorsports (HD) VS. NASCAR Race Hub (HD) Pinks - All Out: Topeka. (HD) Dangerous (HD) Battle (HD) Battle (HD) Pinks - All Out: Topeka. (HD) Dangerous 99 NASCAR K&N (HD) SPEED College Football: Virginia Military Keydets vs Charleston Southern Buccaneers no} Access College Football: South Carolina vs Vanderbilt no} 28 Powerboat Super: Memphis. SPSO Big Cat (HD) Alone Among Grizzlies (HD) The Bear Whisperer Protecting animals. (R) af (HD) Attraction Love for bears. (HD) The Bear Whisperer Protecting animals. (HD) 62 Big Cat (HD) ANIMAL “Scooby Doo! Curse of the Lake Monster” (‘10) pqv King af King af Family Family Delocated (N) CARTOON 124 “Abracadabra Doo” (‘10) aac Scary Godmother ag Luck Scary On Deck: Com- On Deck: My Oh, “Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam” (‘10) (Alyson (:50) Fish Hooks Wizards Max Wizards Comic Sonny Sonny Sonny Exchange Hannah Class 38 Good Luck (R) Good DISNEY sleepover. (R) hides family. book duo. (R) “dates” Grady. students. field trip. (R) puter Date. Maya. (R) Stoner) Two summer camps fight each other. Wife: Anniversary, Wife: Anniversary, “The Haunted Mansion” (‘03, Comedy) aa (Eddie Murphy) A real “The Spiderwick Chronicles” (‘08) aaa A boy discovers a mystical The 700 Club (R) Wife Travel 20 Part FAMILY 1. Part 2. estate agent hires a medium to scare off a ghost. af (HD) book, and soon mysterious creatures are revealed. pqv plans. (HD) Big Time (R) VICTOR. (R) TUFF Puppy Wife (HD) Wife (HD) Everybody Everybody Lopez af Lopez (HD) Nanny Nanny Nanny 26 Surge (R) NICK All Fam. Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne 61 All Fam. TVLAND (5:30) “He’s Just Not That Into You” (‘09) aac The Making of ...: “Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Squeakquel” (‘09, Eastbound: Eastbound: Bored to (R) America Undercover: Hookers & Real Sports 302 Woman gets advice about dating scene. (HD) HBO Amelia. Animated) a (Zachary Levi) pqv (HD) Chapter 10. (R) Chapter 11. (R) (HD) Johns: Trick or Treat. (R) Gumbel (HD) “Minority Report” (‘02) aaa (Tom Cruise) A detective goes on the (:15) “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past” (‘09, Romance) aa (Matthew “Rob Roy” (‘95, Action) aaa (Liam Neeson) A Scotsman with high (:20) “Alien Sex 320 run MAX after he is suspected of committing a future murder. (HD) McConaughey) Ghosts visit a womanizer to reveal life. (HD) ideals challenges the English oppression of his countrymen. Files” (‘09) Vicious (:35) “Finding Amanda” (‘08) aa A TV producer with a gambling (:25) “Saw V” (‘08, Horror) aac (Tobin Bell) Agent Dexter: First Blood. Dexter faces a Body Lang.: Fight Beach Heat (N) Wild Things: Se340 “The SHOW Kind” (‘09) problem goes to Vegas to save his troubled niece. not (HD) Strahm investigates Det. Hoffman. (HD) difficult decision. (R) (HD) Girls. (N) curity!.

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Apology won’t heal broken fingers

D The horror!

two Head2Head trivia champs going up against each other. Last week’s winner, Sylvia Lewis, is taking on Jessica Guthartz who won two weeks ago but took last week off. May the best champion win.

BY REBEKAH BRADFORD

WARNER BROS/MCT

Freddy Krueger in “A Nightmare on Elm Street.”

Special to The Post and Courier

Halloween is this week so we’re “scaring” up some classic horror movie trivia. This week features

QUESTIONS 1. “They’re here” is a popular catchphrase from what horror movie? 2. In “Halloween” Michael Myers’s mask is a mold of what famous actor’s face? 3. “Here’s Johnny!” is from what film? 4. Johnny Depp’s first acting role was in what horror movie? 5. Bela Lugosi is best known for portraying what monster? 6. Name the villain from “A Nightmare on Elm Street.” 7. If you’re looking for a job on Crystal Lake, what position should you avoid taking? 8. “They’re coming to get you, Barbara” is a line from what 1968 horror movie? 9. Name the movie where if you watch a certain video, you’ll die in 7 days. 10. What is the name of the killer clown in Stephen King’s “IT?”

EAR ABBY: My husband, children and I were visiting our friend “Rosemary” and her husband. Our boys were playing with water guns in the front yard. One of them opened Rosemary’s car door to block himself. Rosemary, understandably, became upset and went to shut the door. As she did so, our son slammed the door and caught her hand in it, breaking two fingers. We apologized profusely, thought all was forgiven and returned home. A week ago, we received a letter from Rosemary stating that we owe her money for several weeks of lost wages. (She’s a massage therapist.) I feel that accidents happen and it just as easily could have happened to her if our

DEAR ABBY children weren’t present. My husband says we should give her the money because it was our child who injured her and it’s a way to save our friendship. What should we do? — “HAND”-ED A CHALLENGE DEAR “HAND”-ED: What your son did was unfortunate, but your attitude about it is appalling. You should not only reimburse Rosemary for the lost work, you should also offer to pay for her medical expense. P.S. Your son should also offer to do errands for her for a specific period of time.

JESSICA’S ANSWERS 1. Just so you know, I pretty much live for horror movies and the macabre so if I lose this one, I may cry a bit. “Poltergeist.” 2. William Shatner. lol. 3. “The Shining.” 4. “Nightmare on Elm Street.” 5. Dracula. 6. Freddy Krueger 7. Camp counselor. 8. “Night of the Living Dead.” 9. “The Ring.” 10. Pennywise. This movie makes my boyfriend cry.

CONCLUSION It’s been a while since a contestant scored a perfect 10 in Head2Head trivia, but Guthartz proved she was the master of horror films in her bout against Lewis. She’ll return next week to defend her title, but will she score a perfect 10 again when there’s a different topic? Stay tuned.

SYLVIA’S ANSWERS 1. I think it might be “Poltergeist.” 2. Tom Cruise. 3. Is it “The Shining?” 4. “Texas Chainsaw Massacre.” 5. Frankenstein. 6. Freddy Krueger. 7. I don’t know ... nurse? 8. “The Exorcist.” 9. “The Ring.” 10. I don’t like clowns.

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CORRECT ANSWERS 1. “Poltergeist” 2. William Shatner 3. “The Shining” 4. “Nightmare on Elm Street” 5. Dracula

6. Freddy Krueger 7. Camp counselor 8. “Night of the Living Dead” 9. “The Ring” 10. Pennywise

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6E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 __________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

JACK MCCRAY

DAVID QUICK

VIKKI MATSIS

SAMANTHA TEST

DEVIN GRANT

ANGEL POWELL

MATTHEW GODBEY

KATRINA ROBINSON

SYDNEY SMITH

OLIVIA POOL

JACK HUNTER

KEVIN YOUNG

DENISE K. JAMES

KAREN BRIGGS

REBEKAH BRADFORD

Jazz master, lover of art, the coolest man you’ll ever know.

Does chef profiles for Charleston Scene. She is also married to a ninja.

Rock star, political nut, thrift store lover.

Quick is your one-stop source for all things “Get Out.” Count on him for your outdoor needs.

When not working as a freelance writer, he enjoys organic farming, music, furniture making and backpacking.

Loves hip-hop more than you love cake.

If you are an artist, Vikki wants to talk to you. She is a singer, writer, photographer and marathon runner.

Full-time freelance writer who finds it difficult to work at home when her two chocolate labs won’t stop licking her toes.

Freelance writer, extraordinare. She is super connected in the community.

Sydney will teach you everything you need to know about pop culture.

Insists that you not forget her middle initial. She loves friendly bartenders, philosophy, and her rockstar boyfriend.

A former stylist turned writer, obsessed with all things fashion, buzz and culture. She enjoys staying on top of events so you don’t have to.

Music guru. Started writing for Preview a long time ago. Devin is the man.

Loves Love, chocolate for breakfast, playing with her toy poodle, dancing in the moonlight.

Trivia and fashion guru.

NORMA FARRELL

PAUL PAVLICH

ROB YOUNG

ELIZABETH BOWERS

AMELIA PHILIPS HALE

Our resident blogger. Knows a thing or two about writing. And making you smile.

A passionate visual storyteller who seeks the truth within her subjects.

REESE MOORE

BILL THOMPSON

STRATTON LAWRENCE

STEPHANIE BURT

Reporter, musician, realist dreamer. Find Stratton at the summit and on stage with Po’Ridge.

Knows a thing or two about ghosts.

JASON LAYNE

“I am wildly creative with an innate sense of self. “

Motivated photographer and writer.

Does “local band of the week” and also drives a pedicab downtown.

The master of all things on the big screen.

Luncher, bruncher, blogger. You love him.

Photographer and the most loyal friend you’ll ever meet.


The Post and Courier__________________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________ Thursday, October 28, 2010.7E

Have I mentioned that I love Halloween? Nothing is better than getting dressed up, taking on another persona and having fun. There are plenty of opportunities to do that this weekend. Another thing that I love is supporting local businesses. To find a costume for Skinful Halloween, I headed over to Theatrics Unlimited, 981 King St. It’s literally next door to my house. They were awesome and helped me transform into a white-winged angel with a mask and lots of glitter on my body. (Yeah, it makes no sense to me, either. Just roll with it.) Speaking of local, I’m really happy with this week’s cover story. The pulse of Charleston extends beyond downtown. Summerville has a lot of wonderful treasures.

Thursday Tonight is the opening of “The Weir,” directed by Conor McPherson. Set in Ireland, this play focuses on old-fashioned storytelling and promises chilling ghost stories just in time for Halloween. It all happens at 9 p.m. at the Footlight Players Theatre, 20 Queen St. Tickets are $10 tonight. For more information, call the box office at 722-4487 or visit www. footlightplayers.net.

Friday TOM CARAVAGLIA

Dolly Dee

Paul Taylor Dance Company

7 P.M. NOV. 3 // GAILLARD MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM, 77 CALHOUN ST. On Nov. 3, Charleston gets a taste of modern dance at its 8 P.M. NOV. 3 // ROCK LOUNGE, 1662 SAVANNAH HWY. finest, as the Paul Taylor Dance Company continues the Dolly Dee’s Bizarro Burlesque Productions hosts an exciting Charleston Concert Association’s 2010-11 season. Taylor night of Burlesque at the Rock Lounge on Wednesday. Based is esteemed as one of the greatest living choreographers. out of Charleston, Bizarro Burlesque Productions showcases The dance industry legend, who turned 80 in July, started an array of burlesque, music, variety entertainment and art his company in 1954 as one of the forbearers of American from all over the globe. Founded in 2007 by Charleston burmodern dance. For more than a half-century, the company lesque pioneer Dolly Dee, Bizarro Burlesque combines classic has performed in more than 520 cities in 62 countries. They and neo-burlesque performance, mixing multimedia, innohave been called “ one of the most exciting, innovative, and vative costuming and props with song and dance. delightful dance companies in the entire world” by The New Doors open at 8 p.m. and show time is at 9 p.m. Advanced York Times. The show begins at 7 p.m. Wednesday at Gaillard tickets are on sale for $10 at www.ticketleap.com and will Municipal Auditorium, 77 Calhoun Street. Ticket prices are be available at the door. Check out www.dollydee.com and $16 to $68. For more information, visit www.charlestonconwww.burlesqueonthegogo.com for more info. certs.org or www.ptdc.org.

Bizarro Burlesque

Join us for th

Saturday

Monday

Mondays are always good for poetry. Visit East Bay Meeting House, 160 East Bay St., at 8 p.m. for Monday Night Poetry and Music.

Tuesday

Relax with Dangermuffin at 10:30 p.m. at Juanita Greenberg’s, 439 King Street. Learn more about this American Roots trio at www.dangermuffinmusic. com.

Wednesday

Don’t miss OK Go, Those Darlins, and Samuel play at 7 p.m. at the Music Farm, 32 Ann Street. Enjoy these three awesome bands for $15.

Catch the last night of Carson Fox’s art exhibit “Ice Storm.” The exhibit features prints, installations and sculptures that transform the galGet down with Archnemlery into a winter wonderland. Stop by from 11 a.m-5 p.m. at esis and Papadosio at 9 p.m. at the Pour House, 1977 Redux, 136 St. Philip St. Maybank Highway. Check them out at www.archnemesismusic.com and www. Theatre Marvelosa is debut- myspace.com/papadosio.

Thursday, 11/4

Sunday

end’s is week

Celebration y r a s r Annive

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PROVIDED

Amy Young and Francisco Graciano.

Greenway Studio will present “Really Scary Halloween Show” featuring a variety of new paintings by Matthew Foreman and the photography art of Clint Eden. The night will start with a costume contest. The show will begin at 7 p.m. at 10 Daniel St. Visit www.matthewforeman.com to preview some of the artwork.

ing its latest goth rock opera, Dead of the Night, featuring live music, video and live performance this weekend. See the last show at 8 p.m. Sunday at Eye Level Art, 103 Spring Street. Costumes are encouraged. For more information, visit www.eyelevelart.com.


8E.Thursday, October 28, 2010 __________________________________________ CHARLESTONSCENE.COM __________________________________________________ The Post and Courier

Pulse, jazz club jam and CJO Pops! by the up-and-comers. Like Coltrane, they have the courage to play their own music, which, to most people, would not be recognizable as some of the classic jazz tunes would be. The sound is spare, full of space and reflective of the group’s own melodic and harmonic interpretations. It approaches free form. have lots of favorite jazz They also reimagine songs musicians and John Colfrom other forms, such as trane has always been in rock ’n’ roll and pop. The the top three or four. His risk here is that listeners PHOTO BY REESE MOORE music is one of my favorite could lose interest since the things. Stuart White (from left), Ben Wells and Sam approach is atypical, lacking The list, however, changes. Sffiri, members of Pulse, perform Wednesdays at the familiarity of straight It seems the older I get and Mercato on North Market Street downtown. imitation. the more music I hear, makPulse has chemistry, a ing my pick of preferred prerequisite for successful players is not so permanent. derson. music, culture and politics renderings of this type of Coltrane’s “Dear Lord” Recognition of Coltrane’s of the American South. music. The members have came up in the rotation; and innovations in American He was primarily research- been playing together for a it stopped me. music came of age at the ing indigenous Lowcountry few years now and they’re It caused me to reflect. same time I did, the late music but we hooked up growing tighter and tighter As he was finding his in1960s. He had begun his intoo late for me to get him as a unit. dividual musical voice, he ternal and eternal spiritual examples of that within the There’s a youthful exuberwas gaining a better under- narrow window of time he explorations earlier than ance with them that makes standing of himself and the had to spend in Charleston. the music fresh in ambiance that. He died in 1967 at age world around him, creating 40. He’ll come back some as well as in content. a sound that remains deeply other time for that. As these things go, what Like Coltrane, who was distinctive and moving to he had done was more apMeanwhile, I sent him to known to practice all the preciated after his death. In this day. Mercato on Market Street to time, even between sets at “Dear Lord” is a meditafact, we all began to figure hear a fine local jazz band, gigs, these guys work extion. It has a plaintive, soul- Pulse Trio. They perform out that his art had indeed tremely hard, enabling their contributed mightily to the searing feel that connects there 6-10 p.m. Wednesdays. ability to spontaneously social changes afoot in those the listener to the artist in a The contemporary jazz improvise. way that lets you join him in band has pianist Sam Sfirri, turbulent times. Catch them, if you can. his quest for truth. It pleads, bassist Ben Wells and drumHis music resonated with listeners on all the frequen- consoles, cajoles and, most mer Stuart White. Charleston Jazz Club interestingly, yearns. cies of human existence, I think Pulse is representaLocal businessman, DenIt cries with pain and regardless of whether you tive of an excellent emerging nis Fassuliotis, has taken laughs with joy. intellectually understood band on our local scene and jazz in Charleston into the what was going on. Good art Listening to it brought a Voegeli would enjoy it, albeit realm of the burgeoning sofew things to mind: innova- its contemporary bent. does that. cial networks. tion, tradition, swing. In plain view at the heart The ensemble doesn’t The Charleston Jazz Club of his apparent artistic absound like Coltrane, but it is a Facebook group (www. stractions was his upbringshares his penchant for inPulse Trio facebook.com/chasjazzclub). ing as a North Carolina novation. The sound is very A couple of weeks ago, I It’s a very interesting phepreacher’s son. eclectic in terms of style and nomenon. And it seems to gave an interview to Peter He was rooted in hymns members have figured out Voegeli, the United States be working. I’ve joined. It and the blues. His personal- correspondent for Schweizer how to present it properly looks like it’s growing, too. ized refinements of those radio DRS, Swiss NPR, who at Mercato, a mainstream Fassuliotis has hooked up forms were the stuff of his joint. is based in Washington, with Dr. Eddie White, who strife-ridden but illustrious D.C. I checked it out recently controls Awendaw Green, professional career. and they start the evening My friend Osei Chandler, a popular outdoor perforBefore sitting down to with standards, progressing mance space in that upper reggae impresario and write this column, I listened SCETV Radio producer, re- over the course of the night Charleston County commuto the tenor saxophonist toward more avant-garde ferred him to me. nity, increasingly known and some of his musical fare, including originals. It’s Peter’s working on a prooffspring such as Joe Hengram for his network on the tasty music done very well Please see JAZZ, Page 10E

I

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Jack Nicholson is creepy in “The Shining.”

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hile I’m all about a good Halloween party, more often than not I’d rather stay home with a movie and ice cream. If you’re similarly inclined, but still want a little fright in your night, here are some suggestions to rent before Sunday. 1. “Rosemary’s Baby:” I watched Roman Polanski’s 1968 “Rosemary’s Baby” for the first time last year in a doubleheader with “Bruno.” Needless to say, it was one of the most disturbing movie nights of my life. “Rosemary’s Baby” is a classic and a creeper, as Rosemary gradually learns that there’s something not right with the baby she is about to deliver. Rated R. 2. “Let the Right One In”/“Let Me In”: “Let the Right One In” is the original movie, a 2008 Swedish horror, kind of romance movie. I am anti-all-things-“Twilight” and “True Blood” is just a guilty pleasure, but

thriller movies for a reason. The suspense of knowing that something isn’t right in already creepy movies had me sitting on the edge of my seat – in the middle of the day with all the lights on. Both rated R. 4. “Zombieland:” For those of you who like a little more comedy than scare, ”Zombieland” is still one of my favorite surprise movies from “Let the Right One In” is last year. The world has been fantastic. It follows a 12year-old loner who’s getting overtaken by zombies, save bullied, and his budding ro- for a few remaining humans, including Jesse Eisenberg mance with the new girl in (the kid from “Social Nettown, who happens to be a vampire. The movie was just work”) and Woody Harrelremade this year as “Let Me son. The humans try to make their way to an amusement In,” an American version park while battling zombies. starring Chloe Moretz and Rated R. Kodi Smith-McPhee (the 5. “Eraserhead:” This 1976 boy from “The Road”), and is equally as awesomely sus- cult classic is crazy weird, and besides “Antichrist,” it penseful, vampiric, but not really that gory (in theatres might be the most screwed up movie I’ve seen. Its direcnow). Both rated R. tor, David Lynch, described it 3. “The Shining” & “Sias “a dream of dark and troulence of the Lambs” backbling things.” Yup. It follows to-back: Both of these a factory worker with a mumovies are classic horror

tant baby as just weird and crazy mutant-y, sci-fi horror antics ensue. Unrated. 6. “Trick ‘r Treat:” A lot of the recently released horror/ scary movies that have been released lately have disturbed or bored me. But 2007’s “Trick ’r Treat” was a fun, quick watch. The 82-minute flick combines several ministories of a small town on Halloween. Rated R. 7. “The House of the Devil:” Last year’s throwback horror flick didn’t rock my world, but some of my horror movie addict friends swear by it. A college girl gets a babysitting job from a flier, and she’s supposed to babysit in … the house of the devil. It’s set in the ’80s and I, at least, thought it looked like it was made in the ’80s, too. Rated R. But if you’re looking for some older scary gems, “Jacob’s Ladder” (R), “Evil Dead 2” (unrated) and “Re-Animator” (unrated) are always out there, too.

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Staying in for Halloween? Rent some movies

10.28.2010 Issue Chalreston Scene  

The Oct 28, 2010 issue of the Charleston Scene

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