DAILY LOBO new mexico
Fashion Q&A see page 6
November 16, 2010
tuesday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895
City Council: Alcohol in Pit a bad idea
by Shaun Griswold firstname.lastname@example.org
The Albuquerque City Council voted 6-3 Monday to deny UNM’s liquor-license waiver to serve beer and wine in The Pit club level suites, University Stadium and during special functions at the SUB. “I would like to ask these folks why they would give $40,000 to have a drink, why wouldn’t they want to give $40,000 to just help Athletics,” Councilor Rey Garduño said about patrons who would benefit the most from alcohol service at the venues. City Councilors Ken Sanchez, Debbie O’Malley, Dan Lewis, Trudy Jones, Don Harris and Garduño voted against the resolution. Councilors Brad Winter, Isaac Benton and Michael Cook supported it. Garduño said the council denied the waiver because of public health and safety concerns. GPSA president Lissa Knudsen was one of 14 attendees who gave their opinion about alcohol being served at The Pit. She said
Dist. 5 Councilor Dan Lewis (left) talks to Brad Winter from Dist. 4 while Tim Cass, the UNM Senior Associate Athletics Director gives his remarks supporting UNM’s waiver to sell alcohol during football and basketball games at Monday’s city council meeting in the Vincent E. Griego chambers. The council denied the request by a 6-3 vote Junfu Han Daily Lobo
see Alcohol page 2
Think before you ink by Chelsea Erven email@example.com
Oscar Marquez, owner of Heart and Soul Tattoos and Body Piercing on Central, says his patrons call him “St. Oscar” as he flips through before-and-after pictures of tattoos he has repaired or covered up. One “before” photo shows a tattoo of a distorted, discolored and stretched student wearing
aren’t just for the younger crowd anymore. We have even tattooed a pastor before.” Doing research before making a permanent decision is wise, Route 66 Fine Line Tattoo artist Shawn Howard said. “You don’t want to regret it,” he said. “Get something that means something. Don’t just come in and pick something off the wall.” Student Robyn Fenstermacher said she considered getting a
What to ask before getting a tattoo or piercing: • • • • • •
Ask to see the autoclave, which is used to sterilize needles. Ask to see the artists’ portfolios. Ask about the establishment’s licensure. Ask about the artist or piercer’s experience. Notice the general cleanliness of the establishment. Make sure the artist or piercer take needles out of a sterile bag.
a cap and gown, but the graduation tattoo after Marquez’s repair looks like a photograph. “I try to make them as true to life as I can,” he said. Tattoos and piercings have become a cultural norm, but Albuquerque tattoo artists and owners had stern words for prospective customers: Before deciding to get inked or pierced, consider the lasting effects. Once considered taboo, body art and adornments have become mainstream and are popular across demographics, Marquez said. “We get people from all walks of life here,” he said. “Tattoos
Daily Lobo volume 115
tattoo, but wants to ensure it is something she wants forever. “I think a tattoo is something that should mean something to you,” she said. “It doesn’t have to be meaningful to everyone, just to the person who has it.” Not all students, however, are ready to make a lifelong commitment to body art, Fenstermacher said. She the pain of getting a tattoo discourages her from getting inked, and she would only want a tattoo where it’s easily covered up. “It’s a needle going into your skin,” she said. “… It would have to be somewhere I could cover up for work and weddings and dances if I wore a backless dress.”
Robert Maes / Daily Lobo A sample of tattoo designs is displayed inside Sachs Tattoo and Body Piercing in Nob Hill. Several tattoo artists from area shops recommend looking at several shops and artists before choosing who will do their work.
Then there’s the stigmatization behind tattoos, something student Jake Morgan has to deal with. He has two tattoos, one on his left forearm is decorated with the word “Volkswagen” in turquoise blue, and a “graffiti waterfall” on his ribcage, but his mother would disapprove if she knew about them. “My mom won’t let me have a tattoo until I’m 26 because she wants me to get a good job and a family before I get a tattoo,” he said. “She doesn’t know, so
Check off Chekhov
See page 8
See page 4
I have to make sure to hide them.” Safety is also a big factor, Howard said, since he knows of “plenty” unlicensed and unsanitary body modification shops in New Mexico. The New Mexico Regulation and Licensing Department regulates body art facilities through the Board of Barbers and Cosmetologists. State tattooing and body piercing rules were updated in May 2008 and
see Tattoos page 3
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PageTwo Tuesday, November 16, 2010
UNMH employee claims man threatened him
On Nov. 10, UNMPD responded to an alleged assault of a UNM Hospital employee. The victim told police he was leaving the hospital when the suspect approached him and verbally threatened him. The victim reported that the suspect told him, â€œI will f**king kill you, you humped back, faggot fat ass,â€? the report said. The victim told the suspect to leave, and the suspect threatened to find the victim, according to the report. A witness corroborated the victimâ€™s account, and when police found the
UNMPD: Man booked for alleged domestic abuse On Nov. 1, UNMPD responded to a domestic violence situation on Buena Vista Drive. Officers made contact with the victim who claimed her live-in boyfriend abused her, the report said. The victim
told police the dispute started after her boyfriend was angered by one of their daughters, and the victim told him to act mature. The victim said the man then placed her in a headlock, pinched her on the forearms and began to strike her in the face before throwing her into the coffee table, the report said. The victim was advised on how to get a restraining order, and she refused treatment from the Albuquerque Fire Department, according to the report. Police found the suspect in the University area, and he was arrested before being booked at the station.
Woman claims man assaulted her in his car
Conference schools because it does not sell alcohol at games. But Council President Sanchez disagreed. â€œThe University of New Mexico has played basketball at the Pit for 40-plus years. Is it necessary to serve alcohol? We are Albuquerque, New Mexico. Our circumstances are different than Utah or Colorado.â€? Cass declined comment after the hearing. Winter said he supported the measure because of its financial ramifications. â€œThis is a chance for private money to retire a public debt,â€? he said. Lobo club member Bill Michael said the economic incentive is too great to ignore. â€œBring people in that will spend up to $40,000 a year. Is it a problem if we want wine and beer?â€? he said. â€œI have season tickets, and I see no problem with people who
want to help the University Athletics Department.â€? Rep. Moe Maestas had similar remarks. â€œThe suites are not near the student section,â€? Maestas said. â€œItâ€™s conducive to the marketable value of the Pit itself. More importantly, local business leaders can invite clients from out of the state and put them in an environment that they are accustomed to all over the nation.â€? GarduĂąo, a UNM basketball season ticket holder for 32 years, continued to bring up the public safety issue. He said he has seen drunken confrontations from fans in the stands and in the parking lot. â€œI donâ€™t think it demonstrates that this will be a better venue,â€? he said. â€œIt is a public issue, not just for the University but the city.â€? Before the vote, UNMâ€™s lawyer Margaret Meister said there may be jurisdictional issues that might
On Nov. 2, a woman flagged down UNMPD on the west side of Legend Road. She told police that she had been sexually assaulted and imprisoned. The victim told police she was walking on University Boulevard when a man in a maroon SUV offered her a ride. The victim accepted the manâ€™s offer, the report said, but he made a sudden turn into an unknown area. The report said the woman asked the man to stop the car, but he refused. He eventually stopped in an abandoned field, unzipped his pants and stroked the victimâ€™s leg and under her shirt,
the report said. The victim diverted the manâ€™s attention to a sleeping homeless man, and he yelled at the woman to get out of the car, the report said. Police couldnâ€™t locate the suspectâ€™s vehicle.
Report: Students caught urinating near dorms
On Oct. 31, UNMPD cited four students for indecent exposure at the Redondo Village Apartments. Around 2 a.m., the students urinated near Redondo dormsâ€™ south parking lot, the report said. The officer gave the students citations before allowing them to leave, according to the report.
from page 1
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into the second half, or roughly 20-30 minutes before the end of the game. Besides BYU, he said UNM is behind other Mountain West
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â€œIt is a public issue, not just for the University but the city.â€?
overturn a city ordinance because the UNM sports venues are on state land. She said UNM was constitutionally exempt because it is a governmental institutional body. But GarduĂąo said once fans leave UNM, whether from the Pit, University Stadium or the SUB, they are in Albuquerqueâ€™s jurisdiction and any conflicts they might cause because of their inebriation are the cityâ€™s issue. Albert Chavez, from the New Mexico Alcohol and Gaming Division, denied UNMâ€™s original request and said the City Council has jurisdiction to make a decision that cannot be contested in a lawsuit. â€œDo you have the power to either grant or deny this? I am of the opinion that you are,â€? he said. â€œIf the council says â€˜noâ€™ tonight, itâ€™s a done deal, and thatâ€™s it.â€?
through secure entry points,â€? Cass said. â€œThis makes up 10 percent of the total seating capacity.â€? He also said there would be one professionally trained server to every two suites and alcohol service would stop 10 minutes
if UNM addressed public safety, health and discrimination issues, itâ€™d have a better a chance of passing the measure. â€œI think the councilors would be very receptive if UNM came with a different request and addressed some of the public safety issues and the discrimination that those only in the suite level are allowed to have access to alcohol,â€? she said. In October, the New Mexico Alcohol and Gaming Division denied UNMâ€™s liquor license application because alcohol cannot be sold 300 yards from a school or church. UNM then took its case to the City Council. Associate Athletics Director Tim Cass said alcohol would only be served at club levels. Pit boxes cost $40,000 a year. â€œService would be limited to beer and wine and only in the club and suite areas of football and basketball that require limited entry
suspect, he claimed that the victim earlier made a rude remark to his girlfriend about â€œFree Hospital Careâ€? for their daughter, the report said. Police told the victim how to press charges and both parties left the scene without any arrests.
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Navajo transgender shares story by Andrew Beale email@example.com
Mattee Jim always knew she wasn’t like the other kids she went to preschool with. “I felt I was a little girl instead of a little boy running around in jeans,” she said. Jim, a transgender Navajo, shared her life story with students and community members at the Ethnic Center Foyer in Mesa Vista Hall on Monday. She said growing up different in Gallup presented constant challenges. “I experienced transphobia at a young age,” Jim said. “In preschool, my teacher stuck me in a room with only boys’ toys. She had taken all the girls’ toys out and she left me there. For the whole hour and a half, I didn’t touch anything. I wanted to play with Barbies.” Jim struggled to be accepted and faced discrimination at home and school. She said people who didn’t fit standard gender roles were venerated in Navajo society, but modern culture has changed. Jim said she learned to defend herself at school. She said moving out of Gallup’s small-town environment to Los Angeles helped her gain confidence. “I experienced homophobia, being pushed around, being
called a faggot,” she said. “Little did they know how strong I was. I was this little queen running around fighting with little boys.” Jim was born Manuel Alfred Jim, but will soon have her name legally changed to Mattee Alfreda Jim, she said. “I’m the only son that got (my dad’s) middle name, Alfred,” she said. “Out of respect for my father, who’s gone now, I’m going to keep that middle name, but change it to Alfreda. Even though I felt that he wasn’t accepting, when he died, we had a closure. He’s still my father, so I’m going to honor him in that way.” Jim works as the HIV prevention support services coordinator for First Nations Community HealthSource and oversees a Native American LGBTQ support group. Christopher Ramirez, UNM Office of Equity and Inclusion project assistant, said he invited Jim to come speak at UNM to mark American Indian Heritage Month. He said he knew Jim for 12 years since their days promoting HIV prevention and LGBTQ organizing. “She’s one of the few Native LGBTQ activists that I’ve met that has been very vocal and visible, both within her community and outside,” he said.
Ramirez said Jim was one of the first transgender activists raising awareness in Gallup. “When I first met Mattee in 1998, she told me about organizing drag shows at the Best Western in Gallup,” he said. “In ’98! And to me that was phenomenal. She was doing that work in her community.” Jim said transgenders face discrimination in society and at the institutional level, and that’s why she shares her experiences. “People say they’re inclusive of certain populations, but when you get to the nitty-gritty, they are not,” she said. “Data collection — instead of just having ‘male and female’ — (they could) at least have the option of transgender in there.” Ramirez said Jim’s story is unique because she returned to Gallup and told her family, and friends know that she is transgender. He said a lot of people aren’t comfortable sharing their identity in the community they grew up in. “There’s lots of folks that leave our communities in order to be able to come out, but she has gone through this process where she’s been able to do a complete circle — leaving her community and going back to her community,” he said.
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from PAGE 1 Chris Jennell, body piercer at Evolution, Inc Body Piercing on Central Ave., stretches out a glove before getting to work on Monday. Robert Maes / Daily Lobo
went into effect November 2008, said Kelly O’Donnell, Regulation and Licensing superintendent. “The new rules are intended to safeguard public health by ensuring that practitioners maintain proper hygienic standards,” she said. Regulations require tattoo artists, body piercers, permanent makeup cosmetic technicians and establishments to be licensed, according to a state mandate. Noah Babcock, of Evolution Piercing, recommended asking piercers questions about licensing issues and artists’ experience. He said it’s important to not cut corners when buying body art. “Are they friendly? Knowledgeable? Is it a clean environment?” he said. “Cheap jewelry isn’t good, and good jewelry isn’t cheap.” Artists must pass a test and pay a fee to be licensed, and the law punishes establishments that fail to maintain hygienic standards. Both Babock and Marquez said requirements for piercers and body artists are extensive. “We have to … go through CPR and blood-borne pathogens training, and a health inspector visits the shop,” Marquez said. No matter how well done body art is, it is harder coming off than going on. Marquez said the average tattoo costs $125 per hour and takes three to four hours, but getting that tattoo removed is more time consuming, painful and expensive. “The things they show on TV
don’t work,” he said. “Laser works the best, but from what I hear, it hurts worse than actually getting the tattoo.” According to the Clear Waves medical laser group’s website, the average laser removal takes five to 10 treatments, each six to eight weeks apart, and these treatments cost anywhere from $190-$590 depending on the size of the tattoo. Other removal options include dermabrasion, or “sanding” the skin, and surgical excision, which often leaves a scar where the tattoo was removed. “The impact of the energy from the powerful pulse of light is similar to the snap of a small rubberband on the skin,” Clear Waves’ website says. “The majority of patients do not require a local anesthetic, depending on the size and location of the tattoo, but topical or injectable anesthetic are available if desired.” Despite all the risks and factors, Morgan said he wants his body to be a walking canvas. “Eventually, I want to be completely covered in tattoos,” he said. “I just love the look of it. I mean if you can put art on your body, why not?”
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Constitutional Amendment Amendment I. Amendment I would raise the minimum cumulative GPA for any student holding an ASUNM ofﬁce, position or agency from a 2.0 to a 2.5. Amendment II. Amendment II would raise the minimum cumulative GPA for the ASUNM President and Vice-President from a 2.5 to a 3.0. They must have a 3.0 at the time of their candidacy to be eligible to hold the respective position. Vote on November 17
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Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac
Tuesday November 16, 2010
firstname.lastname@example.org / Ext. 133
Letter Drag show article needs clarification Editor, My name is Adam Quintero and I am the UNM Queer Straight Alliance (QSA) co-chair. I am writing in response to the article printed in Monday, “Standing room only in show fit for a queen.” Although I am truly grateful for the article and how supportive the Daily Lobo has been to the QSA and the LGBTQ community, I just feel that the article failed to give credit to those who deserved it and was off on some facts. First and foremost — I, Adam Quintero, was not the “event organizer” for the drag show and am not the “president” of QSA. I was one of the many “event organizers” for the show and am the “co-chair” for the organization, along with David Griffith. The show took weeks and weeks of planning, hard work, and many stressful nights, and to give credit to only one person and mention solely me in the article is not fair. The QSA officers worked equally hard on the event, which included Griffith (co-chair), Kaitlyn Arndt (event coordinator), Arielle Scherrer (PR chair), Matt Ward (meeting coordinator), Alex Mirabal (volunteer chair), Shelby Wosick (advocacy chair), Christian Waquespack (historian) and Valerie Strong (financial chair). This event could not have gone on without these officers and all the many QSA volunteers who helped out. Outside organizations and community members also played a huge part in making the show a success, including the host Sabryna Williams, PJ Sedillo, Leslie Broyles, Alex Deeds, the performers, the judges, Chris Ramirez, the Raza Graduate Student Association and ASUNM Student Special Events (SSE). Additionally, some of the judges listed in the article were incorrect. Tony Medina and Simone Segovia were not judges this year. The 2010 Ms. NM Pride LaRhya and the 2010 Mr. NM Pride Raydon Hawk were judges. Overall, the 2010 UNM Drag Show and Prom Extravaganza Eleganza was a huge success. It was a great time for the UNM and N.M. communities (both straight and LGBTQ) to come together and have a night of great entertainment. And we are very, very thankful to the Daily Lobo for covering it (The picture of Lady Gaga looks amazing), but again, I just wanted to correct a couple of things and give credit where credit is due. Thanks so much Daily Lobo!
Security reveals your insecurities
“You may want to prepare yourself for an anything-goes situation.”
by Jenny Gignac Opinion Editor
“Checking your bags” may have a different meaning when you head to the airport this holiday season. The Transportation Security Administration implemented full-body scanners at select national locations. Using X-ray technology, these scanners show a blurred naked image of boarding passengers. The TSA claims the images it obtains are non-transferable, although documentation on the machine specifications seems to contradict that claim, according the Consumer Traveler website. The site posted blogs about it to protect weary travelers and raises concerns that
Adam Quintero QSA co-chair
Editorial Board Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief
Isaac Avilucea Managing editor
Jenny Gignac Opinion editor
Leah Valencia News editor
greedy TSA agents could save images on a USB drive. Although the machine produces a full-body image, it cannot penetrate the skin. Therefore, a potential terrorist could conceivably hide a bomb in a body cavity, or carry something that has a lower density than the scanner can detect, the site said. For now, whether consumers choose the full scan or the traditional security check is still their choice. However, this could change soon. Traveler Meg McClain opted out of the scan, according to the RightJuris website. Seemingly frustrated by her choice, TSA officials shouted at her, handcuffed her to a chair and tore her ticket up in front of her, according to the site. CNN contributors Marnie Hunter and Lexie Clinton have written about the alternatives implemented at some airports for customers that forgo the full-body scan: Passengers can be strip-searched and are subject to full-body pat downs. Yes, they can pat down your privates if they decide to. The website We Won’t Fly has angry comments about these security measures posted on the site. One angry traveler said this: “It’s the day ordinary citizens stand up for their rights, stand up for liberty, and protest the federal government’s desire to virtually strip us naked or submit to an ‘enhanced pat-down’ that
touches people’s breasts and genitals. You should never have to explain to your children, ‘Remember that no stranger can touch or see your private area, unless it’s a government employee — then it’s OK.’” Some comments point out that the tactics are justified because airplanes are private property, and airline owners are obligated to ensure passenger safety by any means necessary. However, if the planes are privately owned, then why is government implementing these searches and using tax money to pay for security procedures that many taxpayers are opposed to. Why does Homeland Security have a say in the matter? Opposition groups organized Nov. 24 as National Opt-Out Day. Passengers are encouraged to “opt-out” of traveling rather than be subjected to the full-body scanners. This measure has received criticism in the wake of 9/11, according to MenWithFoilHats. com. Although a TSA spokesperson quoted in an article posted on the site said, “The TSA has received minimal complaints,” the web stream of angry retaliation suggests otherwise. So consider how you want to get your bags checked before you head home for the holidays. If you decide to opt-out of the scan, you may want to prepare yourself for an anythinggoes situation.
Letter CIA funded Mujahadeen, armed Osama bin Laden Editor, How many of you know of Tim Osman? He is perhaps the most infamous man walking the face of the planet. Not only is he responsible for stoking hatred among millions of people, but he is a CIA agent.
“Osman” is the code name for Osama bin Laden. During the 1980s, the CIA recruited him in the covert war against the Soviet Union’s Afghanistan invasion. There is no reason to suppose that he ever left the agency. We are left to conclude that the “War on Terror” was, is and always has been a sick fraud. This deception has led to death, injury and hatred. Please remember that bin Laden works for the
Letter submission policy
same organization that claims to be fighting socalled Islamic extremists. As a noble teacher once said, “Indeed, our words will remain lifeless, barren, devoid of any passion until we die as a result of these words, whereupon our words will suddenly spring to life and live on amongst the hearts that are dead.” Muhajir Romero UNM student
n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
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Whoâ€™s wearing what on campus? Content by Mae Borger email@example.com Photos by Gabbi Campos firstname.lastname@example.org
THE STRENGTH TO HEALand learn lessons in courage.
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Austin Morrell, Senior, Philosophy
Sydnie Ponic, Sophomore, Design for Performance
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Current trend he loves: â€œI really like ties. And
Iâ€™m OK with bowties. Yes, Iâ€™m not against them.â€? Current trend he hates:â€œNever, ever, (wear) sweatpants â€Ś or sneakers.â€? Austin said he sports a classic look. He tries to find and work with images that have worked for past generations, to shape his own sense of style and wardrobe. He said that if more students tried to dress â€œnicelyâ€? instead of trying to be different from others, the campus would be appealing and less clichĂŠ and angry-looking.
â€œI love experimenting with all sorts of dress, like goth or normal â€” anything.â€? Current trend whe loves: â€œI kind of like how people are going back and also the large variety of styles.â€? Current trend whe hates: â€œFashion can get kind of un-classy. I guess I wish it was more classy.â€? Syndieâ€™s style is a conformed twist between experimenting with clothing styles, 19th-century fads and her love for fashion accessories. A fashionista, she said she shops thrifty and is bent on finding unique clothing for the best deals. She said an outfit can be spiced up with accessories,
Words you Never Learned in Spanish Class Cuerno de chivo â€“ An AK-47 assault rifle, known in Spanish as a â€œgoatâ€™s hornâ€? for the curved shape of the clip.
ALWAYS WITH A UNM/CNM ID
ALL SERVICES PROVIDED BY SUPERVISED STUDENTS
â€œSe metĂł con los narcos y le asesinaron con un cuerno de chivo.â€?
The Daily Lobo is always looking to improve its Spanish. Send corrections and suggestions to Culture@DailyLobo.com TONIGUY.COM â€˘ FACEBOOK.COM/TONIANDGUY â€˘ TWITTER.COM/OFFICIALTONIGUY
Photo Exhibit by Professor Miguel Gandert Inspired by Rudolfo Anayaâ€™s Bless Me, Ultima
The Daily Lobo will not publish on November 25 & 26 due to Thanksgiving Break. The Daily Lobo OfďŹ ces will be closed for the holidays. Please note the following deadline changes: For Monday 11/29
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Tues 11.23 5:00 PM
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November 17 & 18, 2010 Î‡ 2:00 â€“ 3:00
Gallery of Design Î‡ George Pearl Hall Free Î‡ Visit online or call 277-3551
A Lobo Reading Experience www.unm.edu/~lre
Rituals of the Land & Spirit
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Robert Maes / Daily Lobo In a scene from “The Cherry Orchard,” Lyubov Ranevskaya (Lauren Dusek Albonico) is overjoyed as she returns home with Yasha (Andrew Leith). The play, Anton Chekhov’s last, is 100 years old and still kicking.
Bold set, fine music revive play by Graham Gentz email@example.com
Find out who won on Dec. 6th!
Anton Chekhov ’s “The Cherr y Orchard” is the best play UNM has put on in months. It’s something that ever yone can enjoy, not just someone who likes theater. Anyone who loves visual or auditor y creation in music, film and art will appreciate something.
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Chekhov, a Russian playwright, wrote mainly in the latter half of the 19th centur y. “The Cherr y Orchard” was his last work, premiering at the onset of the new centur y with the new politics to go along with it. The plot deals with an aristocratic family forced to sell its family estate to pay debts. Scholars and amateurs admire Chekhov for his cultural significance and literar y impact, but there is something alluring about this particular piece. There are no villains in this play — not in the classical good vs. evil sense. The aristocracy falls because of generosity and human mistakes. The lower class’ financial rise is void of meaning, despite being a technical victor y. An army of dedicated technical staffers put in hundreds of hours to make “The Cherr y Orchard” a wonder to watch. Ever y costume is breathtaking and detailed. The four acts take place in different, distinctive settings. In one scene, ghostly, hanging chandeliers give way to heaps of soil strewn across the stage for another. Even the orchard trees showcase the magnificent design as something to be appreciated all on its own. Lighting and sound are top notch, subtle, chilling and masterfully executed. This is the “rich theater,” but it’s the “rich theater” done well. This is what happens when a play has a budget, and luckily it’s used well. Expert details litter the play’s design, among which include an actual dog playing the family pet Orlov (Bear), and most praiseworthy, a live band. A group of gypsy-ish, folk musicians from the Nahalat Shalom Community Klezmer Band get stage time and elevate the show. This is certainly true of all plays : Live music in a live performance gives theater its inherent personal humanity that something stagnant like film lacks. Much of the acting isn’t quite in step with the rest of
the show. In general, the women have a better handle on things than the men. There are problems with upstaging, and most of the actors can be separated into those who sound like they’re reading off a piece of paper and those who don’t. In particular, Andrew Leith plays Yasha, a cigar-smoking, lady-killing slimeball, and he does much with few lines. Ida Dorthea Vethe plays Carlotta, a charmingly weird, bohemian governess who always delights and is given comedic bits that snatch the spotlight. The two main performances by the lady of the estate, (Lauren Dusek Albonico) and the entrepreneurial man of tomorrow (Nick Salyer) are nuanced and enjoyable, but leave you wanting more. Albonico instinctively speaks with her hands. Most of the time you care about her predicament and feel for her problems, but her dramatic deliver y sometimes makes it easy to remember you’re watching a play. On the same hand, Salyer has great instincts as a performer, but his movements are erratic in a way that seems uncontrolled. “The Cherr y Orchard” has been around 100 years, and with a performance lineage like this, its impact will be everlasting.
The Cherry Orchard by Anton Chekhov, Directed by Bill Walters UNM Rodey Theatre Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at 2 p.m. $10 Staff & Students Reservations at 925-5858 or unmtickets.com
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Tuesday, November 16, 2010 / Page 9
The dirt y side of denim by Chris Quintana
Last week, I wore a pair of jeans for eight days. I was conducting a social experiment to see how far clothing limits go. To my surprise, not one person noticed my evermore filthy pair of jeans. Granted, I didn’t eat off my jeans or go running through the sewers, but it seemed obvious that my jeans had seen better days. To provide perspective, I asked students on campus how long they’ve wore the same pair of jeans. Their answers varied, but please use this knowledge for good only: “A day or two, as long as there are no visible stains. The longest I have worn a pair of pants is three days. Work pants are different, though. I wear those all week.”
“Three days, but it just depends on how dirty I get. I never let them get smelly.”
Lawrence Padilla Freshman Political Science
White Lotus CLOSING SALE
Through November 30
30%-70% off Shop #1 Bricklight District 505.268.8991
MID WEEK MOVIE SERIES This Week’s Feature:
SUB Theater - Rm 1003 Tues, 11/16 - 5:30 pm Wed, 11/17 - 7:00 pm Thurs, 11/18 - 3:30 pm
UNM Students $2.00 UNM FAC/Staff $2.50, Public $3.00 For complete schedule:http://movies.unm.edu
After Thanksgiving: Scott Pilgrim vs. The World
“One day. I don’t know. I get dirty. I ride my bike and sitting everywhere you get dirty.”
Nicholas Heine Junior Mechanical Engineering
“A couple of days, or until they get dirty. The longest I wore a pair of jeans is a week.”
Jhericka Montano Freshman, Business
Rebecca Aurbach Senior English
Page 10 / Tuesday, November 16, 2010
New Mexico Daily Lobo
New Governor causes uncertainty for film industry by Susan Montoya Bryan Associated Press `
Susan Montoya Bryan / AP Photo This hallway leads to one of the stages where the cable television series “In Plain Sight” is filmed at I-25 Studios in Albuquerque. Supporters of the film industry say a sense of permanency in New Mexico’s tax incentives and loan programs would help continue to grow the industry.
Your art needs a home. Submit your creative works to: Conceptions Southwest UNM’s Art & Literary Magazine
Pick up a submission form in Marron Hall, Room 107
DEADLINE : Friday, Dec. 10 @ 5 p.m. For complete submission guidelines & info:
Room: Marron Hall 225 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Online: unm.edu/~csw Phone: (505)-249-4990
DAILY LOBO new mexico
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From a meager handful of productions eight years ago, New Mexico has built a reputation with the movie business thanks to an attractive incentive program and a governor who has marketed the state’s blue skies, expansive vistas, lonely highways and mild weather. But states like Utah are knocking at the back door with threats to bolster their own tax incentives, and New Mexico’s political landscape is about to change. Gov. Bill Richardson, one of the industry’s biggest supporters, leaves office at the end of the year because of term limits, and tough financial choices lie ahead of the incoming governor and state legislators. Gov.-Elect Susana Martinez said she before the election that she supports the industry, but the most immediate challenge for the state’s next leader will be plugging a projected $260 million budget shortfall. “It’s a really interesting time,” said Lisa Strout, director of the New Mexico Film Office. “Eight years of tremendous growth and success in our film industry is on the line and we need to take a serious look at the long term. This is ours to lose right now, and if we don’t stop being on the defensive and get offensive real quick, it’s going to have a disastrous effect on us.” Nearly 150 major productions have been filmed in New Mexico over the last eight years, resulting in thousands of jobs, new sound studios, college training programs, new film-related businesses and an overall financial impact of more than $3.5 billion, according to the film office. The film incentives were first adopted in 2002 by Republican Gov. Gary Johnson. Richardson, a Democrat, expanded the program to include a 25 percent refund for production costs and a zero-percent loan for up to $15 million for qualifying productions. The programs have attracted everything from “Due Date,” a new comedy starring Robert Downey Jr., to “No Country for Old Men,” ‘’Transformers,” ‘’The Book of Eli,” and the hit series “Breaking Bad” and “In Plain Sight.” Critically important is how Richardson describes the incentives. “If we lose the rebate, if we lower the rebate or if we cap the rebate or mess around with the movie credits, we’ll lose being among the top three in the country. Louisiana will pick it
up, Michigan will pick it up. It would be a drastic mistake,” he said in an interview. It’s “a no-brainer” what the next governor should do, Richardson said. Critics, including some lawmakers, have expressed doubts about the success of the state’s investment in the industry through incentives and loans. Before the election, Martinez said the state needs to do what it can to bring in new industries, including implementing tax incentives and credits. She also acknowledged that new businesses and jobs have been created around New Mexico’s film industry. “However, there are conflicting studies that exist and we are unsure of the true benefit,” she said. “In order to properly evaluate the effectiveness of the tax credits, we need a thorough and transparent review process.” Location scout Sam Tischler said there is no immediate signs that things are slowing down in New Mexico. He pointed to several productions that are considering filming here early next year.
“We need to take a serious look at the long term.” ~Lisa Strout Director New Mexico Film Office Albuquerque-based I-25 Studios, home to “In Plain Sight,” is close to finishing a remodel that will leave it with six sound stages, two mills and double the production office space. Those working in the industry say a sense of permanency in the incentives would ensure that filmmakers aren’t targeted each legislative session and that the industry’s growth would continue beyond the next governor’s term. “We’re in a very powerful position with the entertainment industry and productions that are leaving California. It would be a shame to lose that,” Tischler said. Rick Clemente, chief executive of I-25 Studios, said he supports establishing measures of success for the incentives. “We would love to have that in place,” he said, “because we know our business is going shine if it’s closely examined with good, transparent numbers.”
for November 16, 2010 Planning your day has never been easier! Men’s Basketball: Lobos vs. Sun Devils Starts at: 8:00pm Location: The Pit Cheer on your New Mexico Lobos as they take on the Arizona State Sun Devils. Student admission is FREE!
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New Mexico Daily Lobo
Mal and Chad
FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 2010 16, 2010 / Page 11 Tuesday,16, November
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
dailysudoku level: 1 2 3 4
solution to Mondayâ€™s problem
Get your name out there with the Daily Sudoku
ACROSS 1 Cold shower reactions 6 Chicken or turkey 10 Hair tamers 14 Sacro- ending 15 Athletic shoe brand 16 Stratfordâ€™s river 17 Sewardâ€™s Alaska purchase, to some 18 *Chicken soup dumpling 20 National flower of Scotland 22 Neophyte 23 Anatomical bag 24 Zeusâ€™ wife 26 Fight-or-flight response generator 30 Ajar, say 32 Atop 34 Typical studio apartment room count 35 *Paleontologistâ€™s lucky find 38 Punch-in-the-gut grunt 39 â€œBatt. not __â€? 40 Bon __: witticism 41 Sit in traffic 42 Utmost degree 43 *Cappuccino seller 47 Baseballâ€™s Diamondbacks, on scoreboards 48 Apollo program org. 49 Wee 50 Bunny or kangaroo 52 Came out with 54 Recede 57 Ahmadinejadâ€™s land 59 Body surferâ€™s ride 61 Confection that can start the ends of the answers to starred clues 65 Come up 66 Crest 67 Coup dâ€™__ 68 Correct, as a stitch 69 Torah holders 70 Geologic stretches 71 A barque has at least three
By Jennifer Nutt
DOWN 1 Birthday buys 2 Hawaii hi 3 *Basic computer component 4 Buddies 5 Grain-cutting tools 6 Hall of __: athletic standout 7 Breakfast for Brutus? 8 Two-time 1980s skating gold medalist Katarina 9 Quick brown foxâ€™s obstacle? 10 Cameroon neighbor 11 â€œThe Loco-Motionâ€? singer Little __ 12 Texterâ€™s guffaw 13 Tina Fey was its first female head writer, briefly 19 Asian ape 21 Singer Horne 25 Sky lights 27 *Parting smooch 28 __ Gay 29 Send for consultation 31 D.C. go-getter 33 Tennisâ€™s Sampras 35 Shore of Hollywood
Mondayâ€™s Puzzle Solved
(c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
36 Words before the talk show guest enters 37 Masked men at home? 41 Charged particle 43 Diciembre follower 44 Frozen cake maker 45 Recipe direction 46 Holstered pistol, e.g. 51 Selections
53 Looks out for, as a partner in crime 55 Plague 56 Beer and ale 58 Belg.-based peacekeeping gp. 60 Place 61 Tax pro 62 â€œIâ€™ve Grown Accustomed to __ Faceâ€? 63 Wine barrel wood 64 Brown shade
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The Future of the Internet Is Being Decided in New Mexico
"+%(&&.'#-#(',(&&#,,#('#,&$#'! #,#(',+#!"-'(0-"-0#%%,")-" .-.+( -" '-+'-(&&#,,#('+#"%()),#,(&#'!-( -(0''"',-("+ +(&1(. Tell the FCC to stand with the public and stand up to the phone and cable companies.
Public Hearing on the Future of the Internet
Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2010, 6:30 p.m. %.*.+*.(.+'%"-+ -#('%#,)'#.%-.+%'-+ -"-+-
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Page 12 / Tuesday, November 16, 2010
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A LOVELY KNOTTY Pined decor 3BDRM 1.5BA. Skylight, parking, UNM area. $799/mo. 1814 Gold. 299-2499. FREE UNM PARKING/ Nob Hill Living. $100 move in discount, 1bdrm, $490/mo. 256-9500.
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Duplexes GREAT, LARGE, 1BDRM (in 4-plex). Quiet neighborhood. Nob Hill area: 328 Jefferson NE. H/W ﬂoors. $530.00/mo. Call 681-1951 to view.
Jobs Off Campus
GREAT MOTORCYCLE! 2009 Kawasaki Ninja 250- Excellent condition, all maintenance records included. Bought another bike, but can’t keep both. 4947miles. $2900. Call Jason 505-3501605.
COMPANIONS/ CAREGIVERS NEEDED to work with seniors in their homes. Assist with the activities of daily living. Rewarding employment and good experience, particularly for nursing students. Training provided. Flexible schedules. Must have reliable transportation and be able to pass rigorous background check and drug screen. Apply on-line at www.rightathome.net/albuquerque
Computer Stuff 13 IN MACBOOK $700 obo. 2.16 Ghz 2GB Ram. Snow Leopard upgraded. Includes all original packaging. Please contact Eugene @ 505-450-9429.
For Sale TWO EPIPHONE SGS, one red Special Model, $100; one black G-400, $300. Call 450-6373. BRADLEY’S BOOKS Winnings Coffee.
PROF. BUFFET-CAMPRON R-13 Bb clarinet. Mfd.: 1977. Well maintained, includes high-quality acc. $1000 obo. (505)239-4347 leave message for more info. Serious inquiries only. Students Sell your car/truck, computer stuff, bikes,
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DEFUNKED LOCAL BAND looking for a new bass player. Band played punk formerly, but is looking to experiment with new sounds. Reliable transportation preferred. 366-4983.
Announcements VENTLINE, HELPLINE, REFERRAL LINE, Just Talkline, Yourline. Agora 277-3013. www.agoracares.com STRESSED? LOG ON to www.Spirituality.com
1BDRM APARTMENT. UTILITIES included. Free onsite laundry, 1.7 miles to UNM. $600/mo. Rita, ritajdey email@example.com MOVE IN SPECIAL- walk to UNM. 1BDRMS starting at $575/mo includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685, 268-0525.
Auditions ORDINARY MAGIC @ VSA North Fourth Arts Center, 12/11- 12/12 For info see “Calls for Submission” www. vsartsnm.org
UNM NORTH CAMPUS- 1BDRM $490 2BDRM $675 +utilities. Clean, quiet, remodeled. No pets allowed. Move in special! 573-7839. APARTMENT HUNTING? www.keithproperties.com
Services ABORTION AND COUNSELING services. Caring and conﬁdential. FREE PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, MD, PC: 522 Lomas Blvd NE, 242-7512. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
1BDRMS, 3 BLOCKS to UNM, no pets. Clean, quiet, and affordable. 301 Harvard SE. 262-0433. 2 BLOCKS TO UNM. 2 carpeted bedrooms. Small fenced backyard. Wrought-iron entries. 212 Princeton SE. 463-8210.
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2400 Central SE ETHNOGRAPHERS WANTED SmartRevenue (http://www.smartrevenue.com) is seeking applicants with ethnographic research experience or training for a project that will ﬁeld midDecember. Formal interviewing or ﬁeldwork experience as well as a graduate degree or graduate standing in a social science program is preferred. Will consider highly qualiﬁed undergraduates. $22/hour, able to work around school/ work schedules. Apply at: http://smartrevenue.com/contact/be come-an-ethnographer LOOKING FOR ENTHUSIASTIC motivated female banquet staff to work weddings and special events at new Sheraton Hotel. Apply in person: 2910 Yale Blvd SE. 843-7000.
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Check out a few of the Jobs on Main Campus available through Student Employment! Listed by: Position Title Department Closing Date Salary
Job of the Day
Radiology Medical Student Assistant Radiology Department 02-15-2011
UNM Service Corps Community Learning and Public Service
Orientation Assistant Valencia County Branch 02-10-2011 $7.50
Translator of Metadata LAII General Administrative 02-15-2011 $8.00/HR
Student Manager CAPS General Administrative 02-11-2011 $12.00-14.00/HR
Support Staff Speech and Hearing Sciences 02-11-2011 $12.00/hour
Communications Specialist Ofc of the University Secretary 02-11-2011 $9.50-11.75 Child Care Coordinator at Non-Proﬁt Women’s Organization SFAO Administration 01-09-2011 10.00 Administrative Assistant Continuing Education Cont Ed 02-10-2011 $8.50 per hour
Copy Editor Student Publications 02-11-2011 No Response $40.00 per issue Technical Specialist Anderson Schools of Management ASM 02-10-2011 9.50-14.00
Literacy Tutors SFAO Admin 02-10-2011 8.50
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