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A Bounty of Delicious Food and Rousing Good T imes


Join us Mother’s Day May 12th, 2019

Mother’s Day Hours: Open 11AM-8PM We will be offering our regular menu all day


Baked Oyster Trio-

Oyster Florentine, Oyster Daufuski, Parmesan Oysters ENTREES Lobster Quiche Pan Seared Salmon Over Butter Roasted Brussel Sprouts, Pancetta & Asparagus Grilled Wreckfish, Roasted Red Pepper Pesto Cream DESSERT Homemade Blueberry Pie


Enjoy Fresh Seafood, Steaks, Cool Drinks… And A Breathtaking View! 7000 LAROCHE AVENUE • 912-352-8221



Sunday, May 12th 2019, 11am-3:30pm Adults $38.95 • Children 4-12 $15.95 OUR BOUNTIFUL FEAST INCLUDES:

Breads: lavosh, grissini, biscuits, parker house rolls, baguettes Salads: Chopped house salad bar, Antipasto, Seasonal fresh fruit display, Greek gyro salad, Cous cous caprese salad, Edamame and roasted corn salad, Saff ron rice and chick pea salad, Quinoa and pickled vegetable salad Seafood bar: Peel n eat shrimp, Chilled mussel cioppino, Poached salmon, Summer seafood salad, Crawfish fra diavolo Entrees: Herb crusted prime rib,Honey pecan fried chicken, Glazed spiral ham, Shrimp and grits, Bread pudding benedicts, Blackened fish fl orentine Side dishes: Garlic mashed potatoes, Macaroni & cheese, Summer squash casserole, Gator sausage dirty rice, Green bean almandine, Pesto marinated broccolini, Braised collard greens Desserts: Bread pudding, Profiteroles, Shortbread cookies, Pear tart, Violet cake with butter cream and ganache, Elderfl ower and strawberry tartlets, Fudge brownies, Apple cobbler


At The Pirates’ House, Our Most Precious Treasure is the Food!

20 E. Broad St. • 912-233-5757 •















WEDNESDAY 5. 8 Film: A Dandy in Aspic

The Psychotronic Film Society unearths another overlooked European spy film made in the wake of the original James Bond franchise. 8 p.m. The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. $8

Corey Smith FRI 5.10

Country sensation Corey Smith performs at the historic Grayson Stadium on the Great Wide Underground Tour. 7 p.m. Grayson Stadium, 1401 East Victory Dr. $20-$40

The Piano Men

3 powerhouse pianists / singers along with band pay tribute to Billy Joel, Elton John, Ray Charles, Stevie Wonder, Jerry Lee Lewis and many more. The audience is singing along to 2 hours of fun. 8 p.m. The Historic Savannah Theatre, 222 Bull St. $39 adults, $19.50 child

THURSDAY 5. 9 41st Annual Covered Dish Supper

THU 5.9

The Chatham-Savannah Citizen Advocacy presents their covered dish supper and annual meeting. Thu 5.9 5:30 p.m. Savannah Station, 601 Cohen St. $5 or big covered dish

Mother’s Day Dinner Cruise SUN 5.12

Sit back, relax and let us do all of the work! The Mother’s Day, let Savannah Riverboat Cruises help you make this a Mother’s Day she will never forget! This 2 hour cruise includes a delicious buffet style dinner, live entertainment and an unforgettable evening! Boarding at 6pm | Sailing from 7-9pm Adults: $63.95* | Child(ages 5-12) $35.95* Children 4 & under are complimentary 9 E. Rivert Stret

Film: The Wizard of Oz

The sixth greatest film of all time is celebrating its 80th anniversary this year. Come see this classic on the big screen with the one you love. 7 p.m. Tybee Post Theater, 10 Van Horne. $10 912-472-4790.

Gillian Trask Jewelry Bash

Enjoy a carefree night of jewelry fashion, fun, drinks and entertainment with music by Nickel Bag of Funk. 6 p.m. Ships of The Sea Museum, 41 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd.

Lecture: Selected Trends in Global Corporate Sustainability

Michael Oxman will discuss his journey to incorporate environmental and social sustainability that began with a focus on risk with the US Overseas Private Investment Corporation. 8 p.m. Skidaway Island Presbyterian Church, 50 Diamond Causeway. Free for Savannah Council on World Affairs members, $10 for non-members CONTINUES ON P. 4


41st Annual Covered Dish Supper

The Chatham-Savannah Citizen Advocacy presents their covered dish supper and annual meeting. 5:30 p.m. Savannah Station, 601 Cohen St. $5 or big covered dish





10th Anniversary



Source to Sea: Ansley West Rivers Artist Talk and Reception

the sexual revolution before it’s too late and arranges three seductions. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 3 p.m. Kennedy Fine Arts Building; Savannah State University, N Thompkins Rd. $6.17-$21.69

Telfair Museums invites you to the #art912 exhibition opening of “Source to Sea: Ansley West Rivers.” 5:30 p.m. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. 912-790-8800. info@telfair. org.

Theatre: Alice in Wonderland

The Youth Theatre Ensemble presents a charmingly clever and selective dramatization 14th Annual Savannah WED 5.8 of Lewis Carroll’s two clasArts Academy Film and The Psychotronic Film sics by playwright Michele Media Festival Society unearths another Vacca, this fast-paced proThis event features overlooked European spy duction has something for student-created films, and film made in the wake of everyone. is the cream of the crop the original James Bond Fri. 7:30 pm, Sat. 3 & 7:30 pm from Georgia’s best high franchise. This BritishTybee Post Theater, 10 Van school film program. made movie was shot Horne. 7 p.m. mostly in Berlin and stars $15 adults, $7 students Savannah Arts Academy, 500 Laurence Harvey as a 912-472-4790. info@tybeeWashington Ave. British secret agent who is $20 tasked with assassinating SATURDAY 5.11 an undercover German The Chicago Recorder spy. Filled with mod fashQuartet ions and way cool scenery, Becca Cook Artist Talk The Chicago Recorder Hosted by the Fiber Guild of the film co-stars Tom Quartet will perform the Savannahs, Becca Cook Courtenay and a young “Double Take: Musical Mia Farrow, but has lapsed will have a lecture/program Paintings Through the about how fiber arts can into obscurity. Ages.” be used to create dialogue 8 p.m. 7 p.m. for our current times and a The Sentient Bean, 13 E. St. John’s Church, 1 West showing of her work. Park Ave. Macon Street. 11 a.m. $8 Free and open to the public Oatland Island Wildlife Center, 711 Sandtown Rd.


Film: A Dandy in Aspic

Corey Smith

Country sensation Corey Smith performs at the historic Grayson Stadium on the Great Wide Underground Tour. 7 p.m. Grayson Stadium, 1401 East Victory Dr. $20-$40

History on Wheels Festival

Friday, June 14, 2019




Esther F. Garrison School for the Arts 649 W. Jones Street

Theme: Southern

Massie Heritage Center and the Susie King Taylor Community School will explore Savannah’s Heritage with a History on Wheels Festival in Calhoun Square. 10 a.m. Massie Heritage Center, 207 East Gordon St.

Odd Lot Improv: Friday Funnies

An improv comedy show in the style of “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” 8 p.m. The Loft on Liberty, 215 W. Liberty St. $10

Theater: Last of The Red Hot Lovers This Neil Simon play is about a middleaged and married, overworked and overweight, Barney Cashman wants to join

Broadway on the East End

Enjoy an evening with Roger Moss and Kim Steiner as they perform Broadway hits from Rodgers and Hammerstein, Jerome Kern, George Gershwin to Stephen Sondheim. There will be guest performances. 7 p.m. East End Provisions, 420 E. Broughton St. $15

Forsyth Farmers Market

Local and regional produce, honey, meat, dairy, pasta, baked goods and other delights. Rain or shine. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Forsyth Park, Drayton St. & East Park Ave. Free to attend. Items for sale. 912-484-0279.

Front Porch Improv: Best Movie Ever

Best Movie Ever creates a movie on the spot using audience’s suggestions. We’ll have action-packed plots, endearing characters and diabolical villains. It’s great improvisational comedy with a cinematic twist. 8 p.m.


Ghost Coast Distillery, 641 Indian St. $10

Two Tides Brewing Company, 12 West 41st St.

Gary Conrad

Knocked Out Loaded brings Webb Wilder, an Americana legend, to Savannah. 10 p.m. The Jinx, 127 W. Congress St. $22

Gary Conrad has shared the stage with Tony Bennett, Cher, Barbara Walters, Lenny Kravitz, Ron White, Bill Engvall, and even the late, great, Tiny Tim. 8 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Jefferson St.

Islands Farmers’ Market

The Island Farmers’ Market is held every Saturday rain or shine. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Lighthouse Baptist Church, 401 Quarterman Dr. Free

Odd Lot Improv: Saturday Shenanigans

An improv comedy show in the style of “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” Followed by long form comedy. 8 p.m. The Loft on Liberty, 215 W. Liberty St. $10

Savannah Art Walk

Explore Savannah’s historic downtown by visiting artists and galleries every second Saturday. second Saturday of every month Hyatt Regency Savannah, 2 West Bay St.

Savannah for Morons: The Trolley Tour

The tour is hosted by Danny and Johnny Moron, two local actors, comedians, and history buffs. 11 a.m. & 1:30 p.m. Visitor’s Information Center, 301 MLK Jr. Blvd. $33

Spring Celebration: All About Birds

Learn about the incredible diversity of shorebirds that visit our coast during their migratory journeys. Bring the family for a fun day of hands-on activities, interactive presentations and animal encounters. 12:30 p.m. UGA Marine Education Center and Aquarium, 30 Ocean Science Circle

Two Tides’ One Year Anniversary

Celebrate Two Tides with live music by The Heavy Pets and Squash, special beer releases and event merch, and food by FarmBluffton and Savannah Square Pops. noon

Webb Wilder and the Beatnecks

SUNDAY 5.12 Film: Hail Satan?

As charming and funny as it is thoughtprovoking, Hail Satan? offers a timely look at a group of often misunderstood outsiders whose unwavering commitment to social and political justice has empowered thousands of people around the world. Presented by CinemaSavannah. 4 p.m. Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. $10, cash only

Harper Fowlkes House Open House

Coastal Heritage Society, a local non-profit with more than forty years of museum management experience, began managing operations of The Society of the Cincinnati in the State of Georgia’s Harper Fowlkes House, an 1842 Greek Revival mansion located on Orleans Square. Light refreshments and beverages will be served in the garden. 2:30 p.m. Harper Fowlkes House, 230 Barnard Street.

Theatre: Burning the Stage

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Burning The Stage is a dynamic presentation of the performing arts with artists of many different talents from music, spoken art, and instrumental play. 6:30 p.m. Savannah Rep’s PLAYShop, 980 Industry Drive. $5




Deep Speaks

The bi-annual literary event features live readings from some of the 150+ young authors in Savannah’s public middle schools whose works will be published in four beautiful anthologies. 6 p.m. The Historic Savannah Theatre, 222 Bull St. Free 912-289-7426.


Odd Lot Improv: Monday Night Madness

An improv comedy show in the style of “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” 8 p.m. The Loft on Liberty, 215 W. Liberty St. $5

(833) VITALI1 . 130 Canal Street, Suite 403, Pooler, GA 31322





SPLOST is coming: A primer

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Connect Savannah is published every Wednesday by Morris Multimedia, Inc 1464 East Victory Drive Savannah, GA, 31404 Phone: (912) 238-2040 Fax: (912) 238-2041 twitter: @ConnectSavannah ADMINISTRATIVE Chris Griffin, General Manager (912) 721-4378 EDITORIAL Jim Morekis, Editor-in-Chief Sean Kelly, A&E Editor Rachael Flora, Community/Events Editor CONTRIBUTORS John Bennett, Matt Brunson, Jason Combs, Jessica Farthing, Geoff L. Johnson, Lindy Moody, Orlando Montoya ADVERTISING Information: (912) 721-4378 Bucky Bryant, Senior Account Executive (912) 721-4381 Dean Moesch, Account Executive (912) 721-4378 DESIGN & PRODUCTION Brandon Blatcher, Art Director (912) 721-4379


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IT’S BECOME clear over the past few years that there is a huge number of recent arrivals to Savannah/Chatham County who may not be completely familiar with important areas of local civics. This lesson became starkly clear on the last City election day in 2015, when my Facebook feed lit up with dozens and dozens of people who live in the Islands area who were extremely angry to find out that they couldn’t vote in the City election – as they do not actually live in the City of Savannah, but in unincorporated Cha-

controversial new Savannah Arena. Not every SPLOST project is a glamorous one; almost a third of the $1.5 billion in SPLOST funds collected since 1985 has actually gone to drainage improvements. Every six years, when the next SPLOST referendum comes around, municipalities across Chatham County, large and small, submit their wish lists to the Chatham County Commission, the overseeing body for SPLOST. What comes next is a whole bunch of old-fashioned political infighting, as elected and appointed officials make their case that their project list is the most deserving of being fully funded. It is, in effect, hardball pork-barrel politics at its most local and direct. A SPLOST-style revenue stream isn’t

A series of drastic cost overruns and contract controversies surrounding sexier projects in the tourist zone, including the Cultural Arts Center and the future Arena, has soured much of the public on marquee items that aren’t absolutely necessary. For the first time I can remember, there are political observers who think this round of SPLOST actually stands a chance of being defeated by the voters. It’s impossible to describe the shock wave this would send. Local government at all levels, as I said, has become completely addicted to this additional revenue stream. A defeat of SPLOST 7 this November would have truly seismic ramifications of all kinds. Second, due to the robust national and local economy, total SPLOST revenues, if

For the first time I can remember, some political observers think there’s a chance that this round of SPLOST could be defeated by the voters. It’s impossible to describe the shock wave this would send. tham County. I have tried since then not to take for granted that everyone has the same amount of local political knowledge. Many people have just relocated here, with all that entails – new job, new home, raising a family, etc. – and haven’t had time to get involved. Maybe it’s time to get involved. You probably know that this year will mark another City election, for Mayor and all eight other City Council positions. This November’s election will also have something else extremely important on the ballot, which unfortunately gets much less attention: A choice whether or not to renew the Special Purpose Local Option Sales Tax (SPLOST). In a nutshell, SPLOST uses a one percent sales tax – the marketing term “penny tax” is misleading in my opinion – to fund capital projects throughout Chatham County. The key here is “capital projects.” By law, no SPLOST funds can be used for ongoing operating costs or maintenance or salaries, or to balance a budget. Only construction of new facilities and infrastructure. Examples of SPLOST projects can be found throughout the County: The justopened Cultural Arts Center, the Truman Parkway, Savannah Gardens, Coffee Bluff Marina, Bacon Park tennis courts… the list goes on and on. Upcoming projects include the new Central Precinct Headquarters and the

unique to Savannah, nor is it a new concept even here – the first round was passed by voters in 1985. We have had six rounds of SPLOST so far, in six-year increments. This year you’ll be voting on SPLOST 7. (Unlike the City elections, this ballot item is open to all residents of Chatham County, regardless of what city, or no city, you live in.) What has become obvious is the reliance of local governments on this revenue stream, which in the case of the City of Savannah is essentially equivalent to doubling the City’s annual discretionary budget. This year, City Manager Rob Hernandez, in one of his last major acts in the office before his resignation takes effect in June, made the very bullish ask of about $220 million in allotted SPLOST funds from the County’s take. (Previous reports had the City asking for closer to $120 million; Hernandez was upbraided for the huge ask by Commissioner Chester Ellis. The City will likely receive in the $120-180 million range when all’s said and done.) Several important factors are driving the SPLOST discussion and negotiation this time around: First, there is a growing groundswell among the public at large that SPLOST needs to get back to its 1980s roots of mostly providing for basic infrastructure improvements.

it’s passed, are expected to be quite healthy this time around. This has the effect of not only spurring more ambitious plans, but in raising the level of risk if there is another economic downturn, and a whole bunch of projects are suddenly bereft of capital funding before they can be finished. (It’s happened before.) Lastly but not to be ignored, growth patterns in Chatham County are changing very rapidly and there is a sense that the SPLOST protocol hasn’t kept up with the times. The City of Savannah is asking for huge amounts of money for various projects – including yet another round of very expensive streetscaping for Broughton Street (does it really look that bad as it is now?). But people who live in other, more rapidly growing parts of Chatham County see the situation as patently unfair, and another example of the City bigfooting SPLOST at West Chatham’s expense. County Commissioner Dean Kicklighter, who represents West Chatham, said the Broughton streetscaping request alone is more than the combined total asks of three smaller, but very fast-growing, municipalities in the county. These are the factors to watch. We’ll cover SPLOST much more as election time approaches. CS


Coastal Heritage Society begins management of Harper Fowlkes House a historic home, the items in it are very much like museum artifacts.

THE Coastal Heritage Society has an excit- Tell me more about Alida Harper ing new property in its roster. Fowlkes. On April 1, the nonprofit began manShe was pretty big in the preservation agement of The Society of the Cincinnati movement. A lot of people know about the in the State of Georgia’s Harper Fowlkes Historic Savannah Foundation, the House on Orleans Square. Named after Alida Harper five founding women that helped Fowlkes, who bought the house with that, but in her own right, in 1939 and managed it until Alida Harper Fowlkes did a lot her death in 1985, the home with the preservation moment reopened as a museum in here. She managed a business 2008. out of the Olde Pink House so Harper Fowlkes was a leadshe was partially responsible ing figure in the preservation for some of the preservation movement in Savannah, an efforts that happened there. impressive feat for a woman at the And her purchasing this home time. here in downtown, she was The Harper Fowlkes House Alida Harper Fowlkes. responsible for the upkeep here will host an Open House this PHOTO COURTESY OF and making sure the home Sunday to introduce visitors to THE COASTAL HERITAGE was kept in pristine condition SOCIETY. the Coastal Heritage Society. and making sure it remained We spoke with Holly Elliott, here. A lot of homes of that time marketing director of the Coastal Heritage were torn down, so it’s nice she was here Society, last week. to make sure some of these classic homes in the Savannah area were able to remain How did this partnership come about? sites that people can still visit. You can’t get those stories back. There’s We were just approached, and it ended just so many interesting narratives. That’s up being at the right time. The current one thing we want to do now that we’ve director of the home was retiring, and taken over the home is tell more of Alida’s the membership person was leaving, so it narrative. Of course, the home in itself is just ended up working out that they really beautiful and there’s a lot to talk about needed a team to be able to take it over. with the architecture and all the unique Coastal Heritage Society fortunately has details, but she had such a fascinating the resources that they’re able to just jump story herself. We have some artifacts of in and do that. We have a marketing team, hers that have never been put on display group sales, people that can manage the before, like some social journals of hers collections—it just works out really well where she’d go to social events. We have that we already have a team in place with some sketchbooks where she did some other sites that we’re able to jump in and designs. It’s really cool to be able to see get everything up and running. some of her ideas for decorating, like wallWhen Alida Harper Fowlkes willed the paper ideas and different ideas she wanted home to The Society of the Cincinnati in to do. It’s fascinating to have things she the State of Georgia, part of that was givworked on herself. I think we could do a lot ing it to them as their headquarters. She with telling her story through those. also wanted the home to be a museum so people could learn about life during the What can this site add to the Coastal mid-1800s. The house was built in 1842. Heritage Society roster? She wanted people to be able to learn about that, and a part of that was keeping all her I think we could do a lot more with furnishings intact. She has a lot of furnish- the home; there’s a lot to talk about. The ings from the 1920s and 1930s when she Society of the Cincinnati in the State of originally moved into the home, and she Georgia have a unique history in terms of wanted everything to stay in here. Revolutionary War history, so that ties in For us, a lot of that stuff is like a collecto some of our other sites. tion item in a museum. Even though it’s

The Harper Fowlkes House is a beautiful Greek Revival mansion built in 1842. PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE COASTAL HERITAGE SOCIETY .

Tell me more about that organization. The Society was founded to preserve the ideals and fellowship of officers of the Continental Army who served in the American Revolution. They focus on people that have a lineage that are tied to the patriarchal side of having relatives in the Revolutionary War. It’s something that Alida Harper Fowlkes was very interested in, which is why she donated her home to them. There are naturally a lot of connections with us and them—having the battlefield from the Revolutionary War outside the [Savannah] History Museum. There are some connections there. I feel like the home being from the 1840s and then us having Old Fort Jackson and other sites tied to the Civil War, we’re able to talk more about that. And then, of course, at all our sites we’re looking to incorporate more women’s history. It’s cool to be able to have a strong female figure who managed this property that we can incorporate into all the history of the sites. Thinking she did it all without family money, without her husband’s money, is really fascinating and inspiring to me. You don’t hear about that very often. She bought it for $9,000 from the original family that purchased this home in 1842, so it was carried on in the family for a good amount of time, then it was sold in 1939 to her. She apparently had her eye on it for a good amount of time. In some of her diary entries and other information we’ve

gathered, she really liked this home for a long time. What will the open house Sunday be like? It’s going to be really fun. We’re going to let people do a meet-and-greet with our team since we’re new to taking over the site. We’ll talk about what we have planned for the future. What do future plans for the Coastal Heritage Society include? We’re planning to do a lot more diverse educational planning and tours. We’re actually going to be doing tours every hour on the hour. It used to be just as people came in, but we’re seeing an uptick in traffic at the site, so we’re hoping to do them hourly. One really great deal we have is our membership. If you get a membership to Coastal Heritage Society, you get access to all our sites for the entire year, and if you join now, you have an extra site. We have a ton of field trips groups, and one thing we do at our downtown sites is we have Title I field trips, so for Title I schools it’s funded through Gulfstream. We also do a program called Museums for All, where if you bring an EBT card to any of our sites, you can get in for free. Hopefully we can integrate other programs like that. CS





Cookies for Choice

Planned Parenthood hosts special Mother’s Day fundraiser BY RACHAEL FLORA



THREE years ago, after the presidential election, a group of bakers from Atlanta turned their disappointment into something delicious. They baked 150 cookies a piece, boxed them, sold them, and donated the proceeds to Planned Parenthood. The Cookie Grab, named after Trump’s comment, has taken place in Atlanta each year since. Now, it comes to Savannah with its own spin. “We decided we were going to do it a little more Savannahian,” says Planned Parenthood Southeast board member Nina Altschiller. “We’re doing it for Mother’s Day, and it’s called Plan C: Cookies for Choice.” Eighteen of Savannah’s best bakers will bake a special cookie for inclusion in the box. There will be only 200 boxes made. The $50 boxes can be purchased online and picked up at The Grey Market Sat., May 11 at 9 a.m. or Sun., May 12 at 2 p.m. They can also be picked up at the Forsyth Farmers Market on Saturday. Every single dollar raised will go to Planned Parenthood. In developing the idea, Altschiller knew to contact Natasha Gaskill, pastry chef for The Grey Market. “I called up Natasha Gaskill and said, ‘You’re the best baker I know. Would you be interested in doing this?’ Because I knew she would,” she remembers. “I literally couldn’t wait to get started,” says Gaskill. “I told Allison Morisano, the general manager at The Grey Market, and she instantly said, ‘It should be called Plan C.’ I thought the name was so brilliant. Atlanta called theirs the Cookie Grab as a clapback to Trump’s gross words. I love the name and sentiment of the original, but I love the idea of this fundraiser being about the support of women’s health and our reproductive rights.”

The team behind Analog Public House and their salted chocolate chip cookie included in the Plan C box.PHOTO COURTESY OF MEGAN EBERLY.

The cookies are diverse, from Gaskill’s smoked fig leaf pecan and oat cookie to Analog’s salted chocolate chip to Gottlieb’s famous chocolate chewies. “Honestly, I just reached out to all the chefs I knew. I figured let’s cast the net wide and see what I catch,” says Gaskill. “It’s pretty much everybody in town that can bake,” says Altschiller. “It’s a wonderful show of support from the baking community.” Meghan Eberly from Analog Public House has been involved with Planned Parenthood since 2017, and she strongly believes in the cause.

“I’ve always had health insurance and a way to access basic sexual health services, and I care deeply about Planned Parenthood because everyone should have that right,” says Eberly. “Nothing should stand between a person and their ability to care for their own body.” That’s a sentiment that Gaskill and Altschiller also share. “I used Planned Parenthood for my healthcare in college. 1 in every 5 women in their lifetime has,” says Gaskill. “I can’t think of a gift or sentiment more special for Mother’s Day than supporting women’s health and the health of their families.” “Aren’t you glad your mother made the right choice for you?” asks Altschiller. “Thank your mother for making that choice.” CS To purchase a box of cookies, visit




CNT arrests nurse for stealing medication

A registered nurse is in custody after an investigation found she was stealing medication while on-duty. Early on April 23, the Chatham-Savannah Counter Narcotics Team (CNT) arrested 34-year-old Katherine AlvaradoTorres, a registered nurse, at Memorial Medical Center (MMC) in Savannah. “Alvarado-Torres was employed as a nurse at MMC at the time of her arrest. Alvarado-Torres was charged with Possession of a Controlled Substance (Percocet) with Intent to Distribute and Theft by Taking,” says a CNT spokesperson. “CNT’s investigation into AlvaradoTorres began early this morning after CNT was contacted by MMC’s security. MMC security informed CNT of an internal investigation involving a current patient missing prescription pain medication. During the joint CNT and MMC investigation, it was determined Alvarado-Torres stole a small number of prescription pain

medication from a current patient. The thefts occurred on two separate incidents in which the medication was replaced with a counterfeit substance. The investigation also determined this is likely an isolated incident and that Alvarado-Torres was giving the pills to a person known to Alvarado-Torres,” CNT says. This is an on-going investigation and additional charges and arrests are possible.

Crash near Jimmy DeLoach Pkwy injures Florida woman, blocks I-95

Savannah Police’s Traffic Investigation Unit is investigating a one-vehicle crash on Interstate 95 that resulted in serious injuries to a Florida woman. Around 12:25 p.m. April 30, Joseph Pierreliem, 67, of Hallwood, Va., was driving a Ford E350 van on northbound Interstate 95 near the Jimmy DeLoach Parkway exit when the driver-side rear tire blew out, resulting in him losing control of the vehicle. The vehicle spun and overturned. Pierreliem and a passenger, Ivica Fremon, 50, of Miami, were transported to Memorial Medical Center for treatment. Fremon sustained serious injuries as a result of the crash. Both were wearing their seatbelts when the crash occurred. The crash resulted in all lanes of northbound Interstate 95 being closed for about

Katherine Alvarado-Torres

five hours.

National Prescription Drug Takeback nets 206 lbs

The weekend of April 28, Chatham County government, the Chatham-Savannah Counter Narcotics Team (CNT), the Chatham County Police Department, and a number of federal, state and local counterparts took part in collecting unused, expired or unwanted drugs at four local sites throughout Chatham County. “The collected drugs weighed in at 206 pounds. The local total will be submitted

to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) who will collect totals throughout the country,” a spokesperson for CNT says. “The National Prescription Drug Takeback addresses a crucial public safety and public health issue. According to the 2014 National Survey on Drug Use and Health, 6.5 million Americans abused controlled prescription drugs. That same study showed that a majority of abused prescription drugs are obtained from family and friends, including from the home medicine cabinet. The DEA’s National Prescription Drug Takeback events are also a significant piece of the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy’s prescription drug abuse prevention strategy,” CNT reports. If you missed this event and would like to still take part, you can access a 24/7 drop-off bin in the front lobby of the Chatham County Sheriff’s Office located at 1050 Carl Griffin Drive in Savannah. There is also a drop-off bin located at the Chatham County Courthouse located at 133 Montgomery St. in Savannah. The bin is located inside the courthouse. ALL CASES FROM RECENT LOCAL LAW ENFORCEMENT INCIDENT REPORTS. GIVE ANONYMOUS CRIME TIPS TO CRIMESTOPPERS AT 912/234-2020 OR TEXT CRIMES (274637) USING KEYWORD CSTOP2020.


2019 Sav/Chatham County Crime Stats through Sunday, May 5



New Hours! Now Open Earlier Friday - Sunday!

Monday - Thursday

Police officers in Indialantic, Florida, responded to at least seven calls about a man disturbing the peace on April 7. Patrons of Starbucks and Sassy Granny’s Smoothies, among others, were startled when 61-yearold Thomas Devaney Lane started yelling, calling himself “the saint” and threatening to unleash his army of turtles on the community. According to WKMG, Lane went along with an officer to the police station, where he screamed at the dispatcher and pounded on the walls, but then left the building. He was located later at a 7-Eleven, verbally assaulting customers. As officers stood by, Lane called 911 and told the dispatcher, “I need to leave now or you will all be sorry you (expletive) with the saint.” Lane was charged with disturbing the peace, resisting arrest without violence and misusing 911.

The Way the World Works

In Nashville, Tennessee, as the NFL Draft was taking over the town, brides and bridesmaids celebrating bachelorette parties were confounded by the crowds. WZTV reported on April 25 that the influx of crazed football fans was cramping the style of several groups: “We come here to listen to country music, not hang out with football boys,” pouted a bride named Cara. “I’ll tell you who’s going to pay for this. My husband. No

football next season,” threatened a bridesmaid named Cyndi. But a bride named Savannah was more Zen about the situation: “We’re gonna make the best of it. It is what it is.”

Running Out of Time

Lukas Bates, 30, of southeastern England, dreamed big while running the London Marathon on April 28, according to Fox News. In addition to finishing, Bates hoped to secure a Guinness world record as the fastest runner dressed as an iconic building. His costume, the tower known as Big Ben in London, rose several feet above his head -- and that, it turns out, is what tripped him up. As Bates approached the finish line, his costume got caught on the scoreboard structure overhead. Finally a sympathetic race steward helped Bates free himself and make it over the finish line in three hours, 54 minutes and 21 seconds -- missing by only 20 seconds the record held by Richard Mietz, who ran last year’s Berlin Marathon dressed as Germany’s Holstentor gate.

Least Competent Criminal

One way to assure a negative response to a job application is to lift a few items from your prospective employer on the way out. So it went for an unnamed 36-year-old man in Gillette, Wyoming, who visited a

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Sportsman’s Warehouse on April 24, where he paid for some items with a rewards card but also left the store with some bullets and a pair of sunglasses. Two days later, the Gillette News Record reported, the man returned and asked to fill out a job application, then walked out with two more pairs of sunglasses worth $85. This time, workers called police, who arrested the man and recovered all the stolen items.


The Lankenau Medical Center in suburban Philadelphia was the site of a break-in on the morning of April 20, but it was the stolen loot that leaves us scratching our heads. Two men and a woman stuffed several colonoscopes worth $450,000 into three backpacks. The scopes are used to examine colons during colonoscopies. “This is not something that a typical pawn shop might accept,” said Lower Merion Police Det. Sgt. Michael Vice. “My feeling would be that it was some type of black market sales.” He also told WCAU that it’s not yet clear whether it was an inside job.


Why spend all that money on a real vacation when you can just fake a trip to an iconic destination? That’s the service offered by Fake a Vacation, a Nebraska company that offers to superimpose you in

a photo from a popular vacation spot, such as Las Vegas or the Grand Canyon, for posting on your social media pages. According to United Press International, they’ll even offer you some fun facts about the place you choose to help you make your trip stories more legit. Packages start at $19.99; no word on what it costs to get your dignity back.

You Know You’ve Thought of It

United Press International reported on April 25 that the Arizona Department of Public Safety arrested yet another driver using a dummy in the passenger seat to cruise in the HOV lane along State Route 202. “Don’t let this be you,” the department’s Twitter feed warned. The mannequin in this case was dressed as a woman.


Idahoans embraced the Big Idaho Potato, a 28-foot-long steel-and-plaster potato constructed in 2012 to mark the Idaho Potato Commission’s 75th anniversary. It’s been traveling the country ever since, promoting Idaho’s biggest crop, and the plan was for it to be retired this year, when Big Idaho Potato 2.0 arrives. But Kristie Wolfe had better idea. The tiny house builder has converted the sculpture into a single-room hotel (aptly called the Big Idaho Potato Hotel), reported USA Today. It features a queen bed, two chairs and a bathroom with

a whirlpool and skylight for stargazing; Wolfe lists it on Airbnb for $200 per night. “It’s a way of inviting people to experience Idaho in a unique way,” remarked Frank Muir, CEO of the Idaho Potato Commission.

The High Price of Vanity

A “vampire facial” is a procedure during which blood is drawn with a needle and then “spun” to separate the plasma, which is then injected into the face. For customers of a spa in Albuquerque, New Mexico, though, the most lasting effects may come after a blood test. The state’s Department of Health is urging customers of VIP Spa, which closed in September 2018, to undergo HIV testing after two people were infected following treatment there. Dr. Dean Bair of the Bair Medical Spa said people should always make sure they’re going to a licensed facility for such procedures. “This is just the worst example of what can go wrong,” he told KOAT. The spa closed after inspectors found the spa’s practices could potentially spread blood-borne infections, including hepatitis B and C as well as HIV.

Smooth Reactions

An unnamed Ogden, Utah, woman who accused her boyfriend of cheating added emphasis to the charge in a most unusual manner on April 27, according to a Salt Lake County Jail report. The 23-year-old

was with her boyfriend in the parking lot of a strip mall in Sandy when she “took her clothing off as she accused the boyfriend of cheating. ... The incident took place in a busy public area with constant vehicle and pedestrian traffic.” KSL reported the woman told police she stripped because “her boyfriend doesn’t want her anymore.” She was arrested for disorderly conduct and lewdness involving a child.

Family Values

A 33-year-old man from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, was arraigned April 29 on two counts of abuse of a corpse and one count of criminal mischief after he flushed his grandparents’ ashes down the toilet. The Tribune-Review reported that Thomas Porter Wells was living at his mother’s house when she became fed up with his drinking and marijuana use and asked him to leave last September. Denise Porter told police she learned from a relative in February that Wells had disposed of her parents’ remains, which had been stored in a box as part of a memorial in her bedroom, before leaving. Wells denied flushing the ashes, but he later texted his mother that he would flush her remains, too, after she died. CS






Corey Smith

is a DIY superstar Smith chats about doing his career on his terms



COREY SMITH has built an impressive business for himself in music. It hasn’t always been easy, but he’s managed to live an artist’s dream of maintaining a thriving career without compromising artistry. Since his first release in 2003, Smith has issued 10 albums on independent labels and achieved both country and folk chart success. Ahead of Smith’s show at Grayson Sta12 dium on Fri., May 10, we spoke with him

about all things music and what it takes to make it as an independent artist. What do you think kickstarted your love of music and writing songs? Smith: You know, I didn’t really expect to have a career in music. I was a high school teacher for four years. When I was a teenager I played guitar, learned a bunch of covers, and dabbled in writing a little bit. At some point I started going out and playing little bar gigs, just making extra money. At that point I wasn’t really sure what I wanted to do, but then I decided to take my college education seriously.

When I dropped out of college, I was going and playing little bar gigs. I got free food and drinks, and I thought that was pretty cool. But ultimately, I was like, “I don’t want to do this for a living. This would suck.” People were just kind of plunking quarters in me and I felt like a human jukebox. I had songs that I’d written at that point, but people didn’t really want to hear those. So I just sort of put all of that on the back burner, and took my education very seriously. But then I realized that I still loved playing guitar and writing songs. When I got back into it, I knew I didn’t want to be just a cover artist. So I was able to really focus on how to write songs that resonated with people. You’ve had this really amazing trajectory in music where you’ve been able to do things on your own terms. Even early on, you did everything yourself when you were making records. Do you remember the moment when you realized things were really starting to take

off? Smith: Oh, yeah. In retrospect, it happened really fast. It’s been 13 or 14 years since I left high school, so that seems like a whole lifetime ago. But back then, it all seems like it happened really quick. The bulk of it actually happened when I was still teaching high school. I was able to make one record because I won an open mic contest and the prize was 12 hours of studio time. I was able to get more bar gigs because I had a record, and then people started sharing the record. Back then you had Limewire and Napster, and then Myspace became a huge thing. A year later, I’d saved my money from those bar gigs and was able to make another record. And the next year I did the same thing. So I put out three records when I was still teaching school, and they had songs on them like “TwentyOne” and “If I Could Do It Again.” These songs were really growing in this organic, grassroots way. I didn’t even have a manager - the numbers just started growing


You know, I didn’t really expect to have a career in music. I was a high school teacher for four years. When I was a teenager I played guitar, learned a bunch of covers, and dabbled in writing a little bit. exponentially. And then, before I knew it, I was the number one unsigned country artist on Myspace. To me, it seemed like a fortune back then. The one moment that I point to is the first time I played the Georgia Theatre in Athens. It was in December of 2005, I think. It sold out in advance. I remember leaving the gig and realizing that I’d made more money from it than I would make in two or three months of teaching. I thought, “Okay, well, I probably ought to pursue this.” It seemed like the sky was the limit, but ultimately every time I talked with major record labels it was always an awkward conversation. Because I wasn’t really desperate to move on. Basically, what I was going to have to sacrifice in order to play in that sandbox just wasn’t what I was interested in doing. Now that you’ve been making records and writing songs for so long, what do you feel like interests you lyrically these days? Smith: Well, there are only so many themes. There are love songs, there are songs that are introspective, songs that touch on political or social issues, biographical songs - there are only so many themes in life. But I find that with maturity and age, I approach a theme differently now than I would have a year ago

or a month ago. Fundamentally, I don’t approach the writing any differently. I don’t make myself write - I don’t do it if I don’t feel like writing. But now I think I’m much deeper into the musical side of it. For instance, I’m in the my studio now and I’ve been working on a guitar part for the last three hours. Really digging into what glues songs together. Exploring different harmonic and rhythmic possibilities. Each song could be done an infinite number of ways. Because I’ve done all my records on my own, I’ve only worked with a producer one time. And I will say that that’s one of the things I have missed. When you work with a major label, they have access and funds to get world class producers and musicians that have made hit records. They’ve made the records that people love to listen to, and there’s tremendous value in that. For me, I’m still in my own little world trying to figure out how to do that. It’s kind of a love/hate relationship because it’s really hard work. On one hand, it’s why I love music - there’s no end to it and there are infinite possibilities [in the studio]. But at the same time, I need to put out music. It’s what I do for a living. So sometimes it’s hard to tell myself to stop and finish something [laughs]. CS Corey Smith @Grayson Stadium Fri., May 10, 7 P.M., $20-$40

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MUSIC SPOTLIGHT Slothrust plays The Jinx on May 9. PHOTO BY DANNY LANE

SLOTHRUST MAKES A PACT Leah Wellbaum chats ahead of Savannah show



SLOTHRUST’S LATEST album, 2018’s The Pact, further cements the Bostonbased band’s place in the city’s storied history of alternative music. The city that bred bands like The Pixies, The Lemonheads, and the Juliana Hatfield Three is still spawning top notch bands these days. Slothrust, who formed at Sarah Lawrence College in 2010, is no exception. The band tours regularly and has made a number of critically-acclaimed albums, combining the sonic characteristics of garage rock with pop sensibilities and their own unique genre-bending musical aesthetic. We spoke to bandleader/guitarist Leah Wellbaum last week, prior to their show at The Jinx on May 9 - presented by Savannah Stopover. How did you guys find each other?

Wellbaum: We all went to the same college, and were in the music department together. We played in a bunch of blues and jazz ensembles. Kyle [Bann, bassist] and I 14 were in a chamber improv group, and Will

[Gorin, drummer] had a hip hop group going at one point. Wow! So did you guys have influences in common? How did you land on what you do? It’s obviously very different than a lot of what you were doing in school. Wellbaum: Yeah, we all played in a couple of different ensembles together and kind of realized that energetically we were on the same page with music and improv. It kind of just followed naturally from there. We all listened to a really wide range of music, for sure. I’ve always listened to a lot of John Fahey, and a lot of Nirvana. So I think in the early days, those two things were really big for me. It definitely sounds like the band has evolved since the first record, particularly on the latest one. If you could pinpoint one thing that you feel has contributed to that evolution, what would that be? Wellbaum: I’d say that on our most recent record, we weren’t concerned about being able to replicate the material live. We

wanted to really utilize the studio as its own instrument and then figure out the live arrangements from there. It definitely seems to be more freeing if you can get to the point where you treat both like separate processes. Wellbaum: I agree! What’s one example of something on the record that you did to implement that practice? Wellbaum: A good example of that is definitely “Some Kind Of Cowgirl.” The main thing I did on that song and a bunch of songs is stack my vocals. That’s not something I’ve done in the past because there’s only one of me on stage, so we have to rearrange things a bit and energetically shift things in order to create a live performance that feels like it can convey a similar thing that the recording conveys. What’s the writing process like these days? Wellbaum: Generally, I write and demo the song by myself. And then I send the

band the demo and we work on grooves and arrangements. We usually try a couple different things. Sometimes the initial idea I had for a groove works, and other times Will and Kyle have an idea for a groove that I hadn’t imagined. Then it ends up taking the song in a different direction. When you demo songs, are they generally pretty fleshed out or sort of bare bones acoustic recordings? Wellbaum: It definitely depends - there are some songs that I’ve demoed pretty thoroughly, and others that are more focused around the guitar part and the melody/ lyrics. Is there a song on the new record that you feel particularly attached to? Wellbaum: Definitely “Travel Bug.” I actually recorded that one myself in my house. It was a demo and we didn’t even recut it. CS



Guitar electricity: a Q&A with Hannah Wicklund Guitar phenomenon talks about her rock and roll rollercoaster


An intimate 100-seat venue featuring national touring artists.

HANNAH WICKLUND has seen all sides of the industry and the world of music. The rising guitar phenomenon, who’s still in her 20s, has played all around the world to audiences that grow steadily with each passing tour. It’s the kind of progression that every artist dreams of, and Wicklund is certainly living a rock and roll fantasy. After spending a while playing covers around South Carolina and in Savannah with a rotating band known as the Steppin Stones, Wicklund has assembled a powerhouse band that allows her to showcase not only her guitar skills but also her knack for song craft and her show-stopping vocals. Ahead of her upcoming gig at Barrelhouse South on Thurs., May 9, we spoke with Wicklund about her life in music thus far.


8 PM | $43, $28 W/ STUDENT ID


How did you start playing guitar and getting into music?

The cool thing is that is seems like in some ways things took off pretty quickly, but it’s also been a pretty gradual ride from there. Wicklund: Yeah. Things take off quickly but if you have the wrong team around you, the music industry is not a friendly place for a young woman who’s alone without anyone looking out for her. So I’ve unfortunately been had many times, but like you said it’s kind of been a start/stop gradual ride. So when you first started the band, were you writing songs from day one? Was that always the intention? Wicklund: It first started as a classic rock cover band. I’d been writing songs since before the band started. My first songbook started when I was, like, 4 years old. So if I got in trouble with mom and dad, I’d lay in bed with my feet on the wall

8pm, $48 (postponed March 1 show tickets will be honored)

Hannah Wicklund & the Steppin Stones play Barrelhouse South on May 9. PHOTO BY HEATHER KOEPP

and just be making up songs [laughs]. When we started the band, being on Hilton Head if you wanted to play live you played what people wanted to hear. So upon starting the band, that was kind of the approach. And then we started recording - well, technically we did our first music video for a song called “My World” when I was about 9 years old. It was always kind of a gradual build bringing the original music into our shows. When I was 16 I graduated high school, and that’s pretty much when the band flipped and started pursuing original music full throttle. Let’s talk about your influences. What were some of your biggest musical inspirations early on and how do you think that has evolved over the years? Wicklund: Tom Petty has always been there, but initially my influences were also people like Janis Joplin, AC/DC, we used to cover some of The Cars’ songs - I think I was way more focused on the classic rock artists. In the last couple of years, with getting older and my songwriting maturing, I’ve gone back and explored influences I had early on but that I didn’t necessarily relate to my music at the time. People like Etta

James, Amy Winehouse, Jeff Beck. And I really have embraced my love of 90s rock in the next two years, so I keep on saying that my next record is going to have an Alice In Chains meets Amy Winehouse meets Hendrix kind of a vibe. You’ve been able to go to Europe and the U.K. and play shows over there from experience, it seems true what people say about the audiences being very different there. There’s a different appreciation for music over there. Would you say that’s been your experience? Wicklund: Definitely. I toured over in Europe in 2017, and it was a great experience. The people who were coming to the shows had never seen me before but they came knowing my music and being very inquisitive. It felt very rewarding. Like, people do care. In the States I have pockets of really amazing people, but to have so many people over there all appreciating the same thing was really neat. CS


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Wicklund: Well, I started on piano when I was about 3 years old. That was my first instrument. I just had really creative, supportive parents who got me into music at the get go. But my brother had been playing music since he was young, so it was a very natural family progression. Then I started playing guitar when I was 8. I picked it up pretty fast, and fell right into singing and playing songs. About six months later I started the Steppin Stones, and the rest is history [laughs].




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ONE WILDER P O H P HI RIDE E T I N Guitarist Webb Wilder

L O F GU PORTRAYA th Tickets at

set for Jinx gig


WEBB WILDER has pretty much seen it all in the music industry. He’s been on major and indie labels, toured worldwide, and accumulated a fiercely devoted fanbase along the way. Born John “Webb” McMurry, Wilder has been flying the rock and roll flag for decades now with his blend of surf rock, rockabilly, traditional rock and roll, and R&B.

Wilder, who plays a special “Evening With” gig at The Jinx on May 11 presented by Knocked Out Loaded, has been playing guitar since he was a kid. “I was an only child, and my parents were not musical. I always gravitated towards music, I don’t know why. Before the Beatles and British Invasion thing happened, I was digging music and had some records. But I was in the fourth grade when that all happened, and it sort of launched me into hyperdrive,” he tells Connect. “I don’t know that I really asked for a guitar, but my mother said, ‘Would you like a guitar?’ And so I got this really cheap Silvertone acoustic guitar for Christmas.” From there, Wilder began a lifelong love affair with the guitar - something that has afforded him a lucrative career as a musician, and even as an actor with a notable appearance in Peter Bogdanovich’s 1993 film The Thing Called Love. Along the way, there have been ups and downs in terms of how popular roots rock, rockabilly, and their associated genres have been. In the 90s, Brian Setzer’s solo hits reinvigorated the genre and ushered in a resurgence of sorts for the general retro rock and roll world. Despite the dips in mainstream significance, Wilder has maintained a solid and dependable audience, and sustained a truly admirable level of artistry without compromise. What keeps him going, he says, is his genuine love of music - a passion that is undeniably ingrained in him. “I always tell people, ‘If you bark like a dog long enough, you’re a dog.’ What’s funny is that out of 30+ years, there are only really 10 albums. But if you look at the number of songs on those albums, it might be the equivalent of somebody else’s 15 albums. The body of work is pretty huge,” he says. “And performing has been my lifeblood, so anytime I go more than two weeks without doing it I sort of have an identity crisis.” Webb says he’s currently working on a new album, which will be his first since 2015. He likens it to the great Nick Lowe, who’s more recent music has been fairly opposite to the more rock and roll stuff he’s known for in his early solo work and as part of Rockpile. “I see the record I’m making now as sort of a fence straddler of those two things,” he says. “It’s kind of an age appropriate album, but it’s got the roots rock stuff and it’s got some singer/songwriter-y stuff. It’s not done yet - I never really know what a record is until it’s done.” CS





Charleston noise rock band Florida Man takes the El Rocko stage alongside Hotplate and Satisfiers of Alpha Blue. The band takes cues from the posthardcore and noise rock era of the 80s and 90s - intense vocals, heavy guitars, and intricate musical arrangements. It’s sure to be a powerful night of rock. THURS., MAY 9, 9 P.M.


Boulder, Colorado’s Magic Bean blends funk, rock, and dance music to create something all their own. Their influences include the Grateful Dead, Phish, Leftover Salmon, and Miles Davis, and it shows. They’re known for their live shows, they tour relentlessly, and they’re making a big name for themselves all across the country. SAT., MAY 11, 8 P.M.



Perhaps best known for founding the Colorado band Running With Sally, Trevor Clendenin now calls Savannah home. He’s been apparently working on his solo material since relocating in 2017, though he’s also staged a reunion with his old band in recent years to great success. He’ll be showcasing his songs at Foxy Loxy for their special Tuesday night series. TUES., MAY 14, 7 P.M.


If you don’t know Sapphire Bullets of Pure Love, there’s no better time to get to know them than at Coach’s Corner. They’re something of a Savannah institution, and they’re certainly the best party band in town. Top notch musicianship abounds in this group, so don’t miss your chance to see them live. SAT., MAY 11, 7 P.M., $20-$40






McDonough’s Karaoke, 9 p.m. Rusty Rudders Tap House Karaoke Totally Awesome Bar Karaoke w/ Wrath Nasty World of Beer Karaoke, 9 p.m. The Wormhole Karaoke, 9 p.m.


Barrelhouse South Ben Lewis, 9:30 p.m. Bay Street Blues Hitman Blues Band Bayou Cafe Ray Tomasino, 9 p.m. Boomy’s Blues Night w/ Ben Keiser, 9:30 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House (River St.) Michael McCormick Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant Laiken Williams Quartet, 7 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar CC Witt Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. Mansion on Forsyth Park George Evans, 7 p.m. Rachael’s : Sports • Food • Fun Open Mic Night, 8 p.m. Rancho Alegre Cuban Restaurant Bill Smith Trio, 6:30 p.m. Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos, 7 p.m. Southbound Brewing Company Boogaloo Bingo and DJ Miami, 7 p.m. Vic’s on The River Jimmy Frushon The Warehouse Jubal Kane, 8 p.m. White Whale Craft Ales Open Mic Music, 7 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Jason Courtenay The Wormhole Open Jam, 9 p.m.


The Jinx Live DJ, 10 p.m. Little Lucky’s DJ and Karaoke Rusty Rudders Tap House DJ Tap


Stafford’s Public House Open Mic, 9 p.m.



The Chromatic Dragon Geeky Trivia Night, 8 p.m. Coach’s Corner Trivia Dub’s Pub Trivia, 7:30 p.m. The Jinx Human Jukebox, 10 p.m. Service Brewing Company Trivia Night with Daniel, 6:30 p.m. Tailgate Sports Bar and Grill Trivia, 9:30 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) Tubby’s Bar Bingo, 7 p.m. World of Beer Trivia, 7 p.m.


Club One Karaoke, 10 p.m. McDonough’s Karaoke, 9 p.m. Wet Willie’s Karaoke, 9 p.m.


Stafford’s Public House Weird Wednesdays Open Mic Comedy, 9 p.m. Totally Awesome Bar Savannah Comedy Underground XXX-Rated Show



Little Lucky’s DJ and Karaoke



Two Tides Brewing Company Bring Your Own Vinyl Night, 7 p.m.


Barrelhouse South Hannah Wicklund and the Steppin Stones, Pierce Edens Bay Street Blues Hitman Blues Band Bayou Cafe Eric Culberson Band, 9 p.m. Billy’s Place at McDonough’s Nancy Witt, 6 p.m.

Mark & Maggie O’Connor @RANDY WOOD GUITARS

Fiddle legend Mark O’Connor and his wife/bandmate Maggie will be taking the Randy Wood Guitars stage for a night of totally unforgettable music. Mark O’Connor’s career started at the age of 13, when he became the youngest person to win the Grand Master Fiddler Championship. He’s since gone on to play with every great you can think of in the world of country and bluegrass. They’re both incredible musicians, and this will be a special show. SAT., MAY 11, 8 P.M., $43 Cohen’s Retreat Munchies and Music, 5 p.m. Congress Street Social Club DJ Basik Lee El-Rocko Lounge Florida Man, Hotplate, Satisfiers of Alpha Blue, 9 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House (River St.) Joe Wilson Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant The Howard Paul Quartet, 7 p.m.

Jazz’d Tapas Bar Tesoro The Jinx Slothrust, Summer Cannibals Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. The Perch at Local 11 ten Ford Natirboff PS Tavern Live Music Rancho Alegre Cuban Restaurant Gypsy Jazz, 7 p.m. River House Georgia Kyle Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos,

7 p.m. The Shrimp Factory Alex Bazemore Tailgate Sports Bar and Grill Open Mic, 9 p.m. Top Deck James Lee Smith, 6:30 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) Jeremy Riddle, 6 p.m. Vic’s on The River Jimmy Frushon The Warehouse Jon Lee’s Apparitions, 8 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Bucky & Barry, 7 p.m.

Wild Wing Cafe (Pooler) Brian Conley


McDonough’s Trivia, 7 p.m. Pour Larry’s Explicit Trivia, 10 p.m. Southbound Brewing Company Riddle Me This?, 7:30 p.m. Tybee Island Social Club Trivia, 7:30 p.m.


Club One Karaoke, 10 p.m.

Barrelhouse South Funk You, Tenth Mountain Division Billy’s Place at McDonough’s Nancy Witt, 6 p.m. Club Elan Soulja Boy, 9 p.m. Congress Street Social Club DJ Chocolate Thunder, DJ Square One El-Rocko Lounge Lil Jodeci, Sky Society, 40 Mid, 9 & 10 p.m. Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant Velvet Caravan, 8 p.m. Grayson Stadium Corey Smith, 7 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Shrimp City Slim The Jinx Same as It Ever Was Talking Heads Tribute, Whiskey Dick Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. Lizzy’s Tequila Bar and Grill Alex Bazemore Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub Magic Rocks Molly McGuire’s The Train Wrecks, 7 p.m. Pour Larry’s DJ & Live Music Rancho Alegre Cuban Restaurant Jody Jazz Trio, 6:30 p.m. River House Georgia Kyle Rusty Rudders Tap House Live Acoustic Music, 6 p.m. Ruth’s Chris Steak House David Duckworth, 8 p.m. Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos, 7 p.m. Service Brewing Company Bluegrass By The Pint w/ City Hotel, 5:30 p.m. The Shrimp Factory Rachael Shaner Taste of India Don Read, 6:30 p.m. The Stables Savannah Global, 8:30 p.m. Tijuana Flats Gary Strickland Totally Awesome Bar DJ Mix Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) Draucker, 6 p.m. Vic’s on The River Diana Rogers, Claire Frazier and Steven Bryan, 7 p.m. The Warehouse Eric Culberson, Levi Moore Wild Wing Cafe Acoustic Jamz, Bill Hodgson, DJ Billy Ball, 5 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Pooler) Ford


PS Tavern Beer Pong Tournament, 10 p.m.


Bay Street Blues Karaoke Blueberry Hill Karaoke, 9 p.m.



The Loft on Liberty Odd Lot Improv: Friday Funnies, 8 p.m.


Little Lucky’s DJ and Karaoke Rusty Rudders Tap House DJ Tap


Abe’s on Lincoln DJ Doc Ock The White Rabbit Lounge Underworld: Goth Industrial Night


Barrelhouse South Magic Beans, Little Bird Billy’s Place at McDonough’s Nancy Witt, 6 p.m. Blueberry Hill Willie Jackson and the Tybee Blues Band, 9 p.m. Coach’s Corner Sapphire Bullets Of Pure Love, 7 p.m. Congress Street Social Club DJ Kut Daily East End Provisions Broadway on the East End, 7 p.m. Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant Jacques Lesure Quartet, 8 p.m. Huc-A-Poo’s Squash, 10 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Shrimp City Slim, Shrimp City Slim, 9 p.m. The Jinx Webb Wilder and the Beatnecks, 10 p.m.

Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. Lizzy’s Tequila Bar and Grill Alex Bazemore Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub Just Ford Molly McGuire’s Chuck Courtenay, 7 p.m. North Beach Grill Missionary Blues, 7 p.m. The Olde Pink House David Duckworth & Alisha Duckworth Pour Larry’s DJ & Live Music Rancho Alegre Cuban Restaurant Jody Jazz Trio, 6:30 p.m. River House Rachael Shaner Rocks on the Roof @Sundown, 8 p.m. Rusty Rudders Tap House Live Acoustic Music, 6 p.m. Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos, 7 p.m. The Shrimp Factory Josephine Johnson Stafford’s Public House DJ Rudy Lui, 9:30 p.m. Totally Awesome Bar Karaoke w/ Wrath Nasty Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) Keith and Ross, 6 p.m. Two Tides Brewing Company Two Tides’ One Year Anniversary, noon Vic’s on The River Diana Rogers, Claire Frazier and Steven Bryan, 7 p.m. The Warehouse Eric Culberson, Stan Ray Wild Wing Cafe Jason Courtenay Band, Beaufort Boys, Bill Hodgson, DJ Race, 1 p.m. The Wormhole Lilakk, Mr Wait,

Derpot, 10 p.m.


Bay Street Blues Karaoke Club One Karaoke, 10 p.m. McDonough’s Karaoke, 9 p.m.


Bay Street Theatre Gary Conrad, 8 p.m. Ghost Coast Distillery Front Porch Improv: Best Movie Ever, 8 p.m. The Loft on Liberty Odd Lot Improv: Saturday Shenanigans, 8 p.m. Visitor’s Information Center Savannah for Morons: The Trolley Tour, 11 a.m. & 1:30 p.m. The Wormhole Wow: A Really Good Comedy Show, 8 p.m.


The Black Rabbit DJ Square One, 9 p.m. Little Lucky’s DJ and Karaoke Rusty Rudders Tap House DJ Tap

Jazz’d Tapas Bar Peter Hennes Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. The Olde Pink House Eddie Wilson The Perch at Local 11 ten Eric Britt River House Ricky Standard The Shrimp Factory Stan Ray Tubby’s Tank House (River St.) Jeremy J Riddle, 6-9 p.m. Tybee Island Social Club Sunday Bluegrass Brunch, noon Vic’s on The River Jimmy Frushon The Warehouse Thomas Claxton Wild Wing Cafe Bucky & Barry, Liquid Ginger, 1 p.m.


Moon River Brewing Co. Trivia, 6 p.m. Tailgate Sports Bar and Grill Trivia, 9:30 p.m.

WELMONT Worlds Collide II Pop-Up, 8 p.m.


Boomy’s DJ Basik Lee, 10 p.m.



Bayou Cafe Don Coyer, 9 p.m. Congress Street Social Club Voodoo Soup, 10:30 p.m. Cuoco Pazzo Sunday Jazz Brunch, 11 a.m., Bill Smith and David Keller, 6 p.m. Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant The Eric Jones Trio w/ Cynthia Utterbach, 7 p.m.


Boomy’s Karaoke, 10 p.m. Club One Karaoke, 10 p.m. McDonough’s Karaoke, 9 p.m. Wet Willie’s Karaoke, 9 p.m.


Basil’s Pizza and Deli Trivia, 7 p.m. Coach’s Corner Texas Hold ‘Em, 7 p.m. CoCo’s Sunset Grille Trivia, 7 p.m. Congress Street Social Club Trivia, 10 p.m. Fia Rua Irish Pub Trivia, 7:30 p.m. McDonough’s Bingo, 7 p.m. Mellow Mushroom Trivia, 7:30 p.m. PS Tavern Poker Rachael’s : Sports • Food • Fun Adults Only Trivia, 9 p.m. Savannah Taphouse Trivia, 7 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Pooler) Trivia, 9 p.m. The Wormhole Trivia, 10:30 p.m.


The Black Rabbit DJ D Frost, 9 p.m. The Jinx DJ Lucky Bastard, 10 p.m. Little Lucky’s DJ and Karaoke


Exclusives Bar & Grille Open Mic Poetry Night, 7 p.m. Saddle Bags Bar Olympics



Fia Rua Irish Pub Family Movie Night, 8 p.m.


Abe’s on Lincoln Open Mic, 10 p.m. Bayou Cafe David Harbuck, 9 p.m.

t h e


Club One Bingo with Dawn Dupree, 5:30 p.m.




Fiddler’s Crab House (River St.) Turtle Foxy Loxy Cafe Acoustic Tuesday featuring Trevor Clendenin, 7 p.m. Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant The Claire Frazier Quartet, 7 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Jason Bible The Jinx Hip Hop Night Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. The Ordinary Pub Jeremy J Riddle, 7 p.m. The Sentient Bean Tongue: Open Mouth and Music Show hosted by Melanie Goldey, 8 p.m. Top Deck James Lee Smith, 6:30 p.m. Vic’s on The River Jimmy Frushon The Warehouse Hitman Blues Band, 8 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Chuck Courtenay

The Loft on Liberty Odd Lot Improv: Monday Night Madness, 8 p.m. White Whale Craft Ales White Whale Open Mic Comedy


Club One Karaoke, 10 p.m. McDonough’s Karaoke, 9 p.m. Tailgate Sports Bar and Grill Karaoke/DJ, 10:30 p.m.

Fiddler’s Crab House (River St.) Phillip Wise The Jinx Skeletonwitch, Soft Kill, Wiegedood, Portrayal of Guilt Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub Live Music, 8 p.m. Vic’s on The River Jimmy Frushon The Warehouse Rachael Shaner Wild Wing Cafe Josh Johansson The Wormhole Open Mic, 8 p.m.

Bay Street Blues Ben Keiser Band Bayou Cafe Jam Night with Eric Culberson, 9 p.m.


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C Ta a l l k e fo Ou r t




*Pioneering Americana Legends*



SOUNDBOARD DIRECTORY Fia Rua Irish Pub 10132 Ford Ave.

The Olde Pink House 23 Abercorn St.



Barrelhouse South 125 W. Congress St.

Fiddler’s Crab House (River St.) 131 West River St.

The Ordinary Pub 217 1/2 West Broughton Street

Taste of India 401 Mall Blvd. 912-356-1020

The Perch at Local 11 ten 1110 Bull St. Pour Larry’s 206 W. St. Julian St.

(562) 537-2042



Basil’s Pizza and Deli 216 Johnny Mercer Blvd. Bay Street Blues 17 E. Bay St.




Bay Street Theatre 1 Jefferson St.

Billy’s Place at McDonough’s 20 E. Perry St.


The Black Rabbit 1215 Barnard St. Blueberry Hill 546 Dean Forest Rd. 964-8401

Boomy’s 409 W. Congress St.


Huc-A-Poo’s 1213 US Hwy. 80 East 912-786-5900

Jazz’d Tapas Bar 52 Barnard St.


The Jinx 127 W. Congress St.


Rachael’s : Sports • Food • Fun 1190 King George Blvd. 912-920-7772

The Rail Pub 405 W. Congress St. 912-238-1311

Rancho Alegre Cuban Restaurant 402 MLK Jr. Blvd. 912-292-1656

River House 125 W. River St.



Rocks on the Roof 102 W. Bay St.

Club Elan 301 Williamson St. Club One 1 Jefferson St.

Little Lucky’s 6 Gateway Blvd. E. 912-925-1119

Rusty Rudders Tap House 303 W. River St.

Coach’s Corner 3016 E. Victory Dr.




Good Times Jazz Bar and Restaurant 107 W. Broughton St. Grayson Stadium 1401 East Victory Dr.

PS Tavern 11 W. Bay St.

Kevin Barry’s Irish Pub 117 West River St.

CoCo’s Sunset Grille 1 Old U.S. Hwy. 80


(912) 298-0071





Ghost Coast Distillery 641 Indian St.

The Chromatic Dragon 514 MLK Jr. Blvd.



Foxy Loxy Cafe 1919 Bull St.

(912) 238-5130



THE JINX $22 adv / $25 door


912-644-7172 fiddlersriverstreet



Tailgate Sports Bar and Grill 11215 Abercorn St.

Abe’s on Lincoln 17 Lincoln St.

Bayou Cafe 14 N. Abercorn St.



Lizzy’s Tequila Bar and Grill 417 East River St.


The Loft on Liberty 215 W. Liberty St. Mansion on Forsyth Park 700 Drayton St.



Cohen’s Retreat 5715 Skidaway Rd.

McDonough’s 21 E. McDonough St.

Congress Street Social Club 411 W. Congress St.

Mellow Mushroom 11 W. Liberty St.

Cuoco Pazzo 606 Abercorn St.

Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub 311 W. Congress St.




Dub’s Pub 225 W. River St.

(912) 200-3652

East End Provisions 420 E. Broughton St. 912-335-5522

El-Rocko Lounge 117 Whitaker St. 912-495-5808

Exclusives Bar & Grille 2003 Greenwood Street 912-695-2116





Molly McGuire’s 216 Johnny Mercer Boulevard


Moon River Brewing Co. 21 West Bay St. 912-447-0943

North Beach Grill 33 Meddin Dr.


Ruth’s Chris Steak House 111 W. Bay St. Saddle Bags 317 West River St.


Savannah Smiles 314 Williamson St.

912-527-6453 Savannah-Smiles-DuelingPianos/118909441502557

Savannah Taphouse 125 E. Broughton St. 912-201-8277

The Sentient Bean 13 E. Park Ave. 912-232-4447

Service Brewing Company 574 Indian Street The Shrimp Factory 313 East River Street


Southbound Brewing Company 107 East Lathrop Ave. Stafford’s Public House 306 W. Upper Factor’s Walk

The Stables Savannah 7 Rathborne Drive Tijuana Flats 1800 E. Victory Dr. 912-344-9111

Top Deck 125 W. River Street Tubby’s Tank House (River St.) 115 East River St. 912-233-0770 tubbysriverstreet

Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) 2909 River Dr. 912-354-9040 tubbysthunderbolt

Two Tides Brewing Company 12 West 41st St. Tybee Island Social Club 1311 Butler Ave. 912-472-4044

Vic’s on The River 26 E. Bay St. 912-721-1000

Visitor’s Information Center 301 MLK Jr. Blvd. 912-944-0455

The Warehouse 18 E. River St.


WELMONT 1930 Montgomery Street Wet Willie’s 101 E. River St. 912-233-5650

The White Rabbit Lounge 109 B. West Broughton St. White Whale Craft Ales 1207 Bull St. Wild Wing Cafe 27 Barnard St. 912-790-9464

Wild Wing Cafe (Pooler) 417 Pooler Pkwy. 912-208-3700

World of Beer 112 W. Broughton St. 912-443-1515

The Wormhole 2307 Bull St. 912-713-2855


Gayle Fichtinger, FloatingLandscape

Coming together for the Earth

‘Anthropocene’ includes 170 works related to climate change BY RACHAEL FLORA

LIKE many around the world, Kathy Varadi is inspired by Greta Thunberg. The sixteen year-old student from Sweden has been a passionate advocate for taking immediate action against climate change. Her plea for urgent action touched Varadi, halfway across the world. “If she can do it, everybody should do something,” Varadi says. “If she can do that, I can do this—I can get artists involved.” That’s how “Anthropocene” was created. The result of the SCAD Curatorial Incubator Project, “Anthropocene” is a juried show of over 170 pieces that asked artists to reflect on climate change. The name “Anthropocene” refers to the geological epoch we’ve been in since the Industrial Revolution, which obviously shows the major changes our planet has undergone in the time since. When Varadi learned of the opportunity, she initially wasn’t interested in curation. “The email came across, and I didn’t even answer it, I just jumped away from

my desk,” laughs Varadi. But she decided to apply to help round out the submissions, and when she was creating her proposal, she chose climate change as a topic. “I thought, ‘What topic would be good for my fellow classmates who are in the 20 year-old age group?’” remembers Varadi. “I’ve had an interest in climate change my whole life because I was a biology major and [worked] in medicine. I have a very strong background in science and art, so I started researching and saw there was some interest in science and art. Then I talked to some of my fellow students and they were all over it.” As evidenced by the number of submissions—over 200—the call for entries for “Anthropocene” really resonated with Varadi’s SCAD classmates. “It’s just taken on a life of its own,” says Varadi. “We have [students from] painting, printing, photo, architecture, fibers, animation, illustration, furniture, and there’s more. The diversity is there. We have undergrad, grad, faculty, and staff who submitted too.” Varadi herself has a unique background: she worked as a physician in Texas for 25 years before retiring to Savannah. “Dad always said to do something, so I was sketching and my girlfriend Kim said,

money off fossil fuels—how do we go up against that big business? If the whole tide turns, if gazillions of people say no… If everybody says no to straws, why would you make them?” Varadi designed the exhibition to reflect the way we can approach the problem of climate change. “It’s a collaborative exhibit that mirrors how the solution has to be done: bit by bit, all buddies,” says Varadi. One unique feature of “Anthropocene” is the community element. “SCAD can’t always reach out to the community, but what I’ve done is I’ve invited my friends who are artists in the community and asked them to come be guest speakers because their work reflects climate change,” says Varadi. “The artists will present their work in guest talks, Debra Malschick, Reflection and when they present their work I’ll honor them by putting their work on the wall.” ‘I didn’t know you could sketch. You should One of the artists participating in the go to SCAD,’” remembers Varadi. “So I exhibition is Lisa Lebofsky, an internationsaid, why not?” ally exhibited artist who draws inspiraVaradi received her BFA in painting last tion from traveling to remote parts of the June and loved attending SCAD so much world. Her piece, “Melting Iceberg,” an oil she couldn’t leave. The community she painting on aluminum, is the poster image found here is important in so many ways. for the event. “The reason I did this was because, like While there will be some pieces for sale Greta says, you think of climate change and in the show, Varadi assures that the show think, ‘Oh, this problem is big,’” explains isn’t about the money. Varadi. “But you have to approach it bit “Stuff is for sale, but nobody is pushing by bit. When you talk to people, everyit,” she says. “If someone wants it, great, body’s got an idea. You can’t just have one but that’s not the point.” CS answer—there are a whole bunch. It’s a collaborative. And all those people making “Anthropocene” holds its opening reception May 10 at Alexander Hall, 668 Indian St. 21


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AT SCAD’s Alexander Hall, the students studying photography, printmaking and painting come together to form a community. The Alexander Collective is a studentled club that holds peer critiques, art trades, and the third annual Salon Show. Each student is invited to participate in the juried show, held at Fab’rik this Saturday. The exhibition will showcase a wide variety of the talent in the building. Luke Batchelder is this year’s president of Alexander Collective. We sat down with him last week.


Tell me about the history of this show. This is the third annual show. The past two spring seasons, we’ve had the show at Non-Fiction Gallery, and then they closed down. It was a way to get everyone that’s a part of the building—painting, printmaking and photo—we can all come together and get a community going. It’s a submission process. Everyone gets a piece in the show. Not a lot of people leave SCAD with exhibiting their work, so this is a chance to have something on your CV or resume that you have exhibited so that when you leave here and go forward, you have experience and have helped install. So that’s the idea: getting people together and giving them that experience, if you want to do it.

2. Why is that experience important? I think the idea of professionalism and finding a spot, getting your work out there so people can see it, it’s a public event. People are scared to show their work and to reach out. I think that’s what the Collective wants to do is create that community. Everyone is welcome that works in the building; whatever your passion is, we’re here to help exhibit that and show it in a wide diverse variety of students and where they come from.

3. How did you become president of In the basement the Alexander Collective, and how does

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it work?

It’s a nomination process. The previous group of officers, or the people that come to meetings, nominate the people of the group. Or someone can ask to be on the ballot. It’s an official, more low-key way of doing it. I personally just got nominated by somebody that was here. It’s been a little rocky this past year, because I was away with one of the other officers at Lacoste in the fall. The other officers were super proactive at keeping it up. I think it’s hard keeping everyone on the same page. Everyone has their own lives. That’s the basis of Alexander Collective. It first started with Ben Tollefson. He along with other students was proactive in getting the Collective started and making the official club when he was a student. He mostly started every week with peer critiques, not having a professor around, student-run. People could get the vocabulary if they want to critique work. The idea is that he’s curatorial now, so it worked for him. That’s what it’s been like for a couple years: a critique every week, meeting, doing art swaps and trading work.

4. What will the salon show be like?

Right now, we’ve got about 12 students. Some have submitted more than one [piece]. The limit is up to five. It just comes down to, you get a piece in the show, it’s just based on size and how much we get for the show. You rank your work. Which one

Above: “Impatient” by Libby Barret. Left: “Stomach Butterflies” by Hannah Wolf. PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE ALEXANDER COLLECTIVE.

do you prefer? No one has really been ranking it, they’ve just been submitting it, but that’s fine too. It’ll be a volunteer install next week. People will come as they wish. I think it’s going to be a great show. I’m super pumped. It’s going to look nice and presentable; it’ll be a little organizing the pieces with each other. The past two years have been super successful. A lot of people have shown up, and I think having it be an annual thing in the spring is nice because people love going to shows this time of year.

5. Tell me about your work.

I do construction-based material work. I spent a lot of time growing up working with my father and right now I’m kind of looking back on that and understanding how important it was for my family. It’s easier for me to become more personal and attached to the work, and it comes out more fluidly. It’s a lot of minimal gestures to change the surface or the reality of something. What is true in a space versus what will make you think again about where you are—that sort of conscious experience. CS The Third Annual Salon Show is May 11 at Fab’rik.



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Wolf in her studio. PHOTOS COURTESY OF WOLF.

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Decoding her past

Hannah Wolf’s solo exhibition on display this Friday


You Are My Sunshine.


WHEN Hannah Wolf was in third grade, she was diagnosed with dyslexia. “One of my teachers was like, ‘Something’s off,’” remembers Wolf. Her parents put her in tutoring to help with her schoolwork, and Wolf began to channel her feelings into drawings. Those drawings have become Wolf’s latest body of work, “Decoding,” that she’ll exhibit this Friday at The Space Between gallery. The title of the show refers to a technique used by people with dyslexia to separate a word to be able to understand it. Wolf took her childhood drawings and replicated them in painting, creating a childlike, innocent feeling. “Some of the lined paper paintings are actual things I’ve written in journal, and others are phrases that stuck out to me as a kid that I never understood,” Wolf

remembers. “‘Clouds don’t move.’ Someone told that to me and I thought about it and was like, that doesn’t make sense.” This body of work began last year. “This past summer I started going through documents my mom had saved from the years, and I was thinking, ‘These are really interesting! I should explore this more,’” says Wolf. “Then it turned into recreating them, like copying them onto canvas and seeing the different techniques I would use. It was funny because at first, I had a flower painting and I was using a source image of flowers, so it was interesting to kind of reduce all my techniques I’ve learned from SCAD, like regressing and going back.” While Wolf’s subject matter is from her childhood, her painting technique is mature and thoughtful, using a light pink tone to convey innocence and sensitivity. “I started using the pink background; the first painting I did exploring this was using pink,” remembers Wolf. “And I’m like, ‘Okay, why do I keep using pink for

my background color?’ It’s sensitivity and this idea of a sensitive subject, but also I was called sensitive as a kid or that I was emotional or whatever. I feel like I need to keep exploring it. I’m pulling more towards using more language, actual words, actual text and potentially using books.” After high school, Wolf went to a high school for students with learning differences, which made a huge difference for her. “I would hope that [visitors] would ask questions,” says Wolf. “My big thing is asking questions about the education system and this singular learning platform. Not everybody learns the exact same, so I think it’s important to make sure to be patient with people when you’re trying to teach them something. Sometimes they’re not going to get it on the first try.” CS “Decoding” takes place Fri., May 10 at 6 p.m. at The Space Between, located at 203 E. 39th St. Wolf will give an artist talk Sat., May 11 at 1 p.m.












admission Through July 14. 912-790-8800. keita-takahashi/. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St.

OPENINGS & RECEPTIONS ALEXANDER COLLECTIVE’S SALON SHOW — Sat., May 11. Fab’rik, 318 West Broughton St. ANTHROPOCENE — Anthropocene is an art exhibit about how humans have profoundly affected the landscape of the earth since the Industrial Revolution. Has the manner in which artists depict the landscape changed? If so, why? This exhibit showcases artists’ observations and rendering of the landscape and explores the rational for the artist’s choices of subject, style, materials and methods. A wide range of contemporary renditions of the landscape are explored (from idealized to realistic to abstract). Fri., May 10, 6 p.m. Alexander Hall Gallery (SCAD), 668 Indian St. BECCA COOK ARTIST TALK — Hosted by the Fiber Guild of the Savannahs, Becca Cook will have a lecture/program about how fiber arts can be used to create dialogue for our current times and a showing of her work. Sat., May 11, 11 a.m. Oatland Island Wildlife Center, 711 Sandtown Rd. EDGES OF SAVANNAH — As a Chinese artist who has lived in the United States for seven years, this body of work reflects Wang’s visual impressions of the borders of the city of Savannah from a hybrid perspective that reveals the socio-economic landscape through the lens of cross-cultural interpretation. May 9-11. Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St.


MAY BLACK AND WHITE FILM DEVELOPING WITH BRIDGET CONN — $55 Tue., May 14, 6 p.m. Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St. ON::VIEW: BODY OUT OF ORDER — Jennifer Lee Hallsey grew up in central Maine but moved south to explore the mysticism of Spanish moss and snowless Februaries. . The work created during the residency program will explore a poststructural analysis of appropriated text, water-based mixed media, and the significance of scale with the human body as a standard of measurement. Small, prayer-style books will be constructed of cutup method prose and the subsequent text will be transferred to the residency window using vinyl decals, building and degrading over time. May 14-June 9. Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St.

SOURCE TO SEA: ANSLEY WEST RIVERS — Source to Sea: Ansley West Rivers considers Ansley West Rivers’ (American, b. 1983) Seven Rivers photographic series. Through photography, West Rivers bears witness to 24 the state of water now, as time is pertinent

LIQUID VESSELS — The SCAD Museum of Art presents “Liquid Vessels,” an exhibition by SCAD alumna Monica Cook. The exhibition includes recent sculptures and paintings, which further the artist’s investigations into material assemblage, found objects and adornment. Through May 19. SCAD Museum of Art, 601 Turner Blvd.

Mallory Fite’s “Anthology of Lore” is on display at Foxy Loxy Gallery through May 26. PHOTO COURTESY OF FOXY LOXY.

to understanding the effects of change. The series depicts images that are simultaneously beautiful and haunting in an attempt to challenge the viewer’s perspectives on the landscapes that sustain us. See website for museum admission rates May 10-Nov. 3, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 912-790-8800. telfair. org/jepson/. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St.


ABSTRACTS AND ANIMALS — Abstracts & Animals showcases the diverse talent of two local artists through a vibrant exhibit of art quilts. Donna Stankiewicz works with realistic subject matter using paints, dye, and fabric. Jody Beth Wigton uses color and pattern to create multi-pieced abstract and improvisational designs. Through Dec. 31. Savannah City Hall, 2 East Bay Street. ANTHOLOGY OF LORE — Every region has their own collection of tall tales, every family their own anthology of lore. Mallory Fite’s Colorado upbringing gave her a natural bent towards the tales of the Wild West. More than that, a fascination with the people and places of history that have become more legend than fact. Through May 26. Foxy Loxy Cafe, 1919 Bull St. BIRDLAND — birdland (MISSITOPIA) features artistic musings by writer, firefighter and visual artist Chela Gutierrez. Whether the inspiration is found love notes, treasured family drawings or her own semi-autobiographical musings, her mixed media work remains a unique and charmingly transgressive vision with a Mississippi twang. Through May 31, 5 p.m. Location Gallery at Savannah LGBT Center, 1515 Bull St.

BRIDGE: A COVENANTAL NARRATIVE — Through May 16. Congregation Mickve Israel, 20 East Gordon Street. CONVERSATION — Sulfur Art Services is pleased to present Conversation by Andre Bertolino, on display at the Sentient Bean. This exhibition features spoon-printed linocut prints on handmade paper that narrate an improbable story with no beginning, middle or end. Through July 2. sentientbean. com. The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. JAUME PLENSA: TALKING CONTINENTS — Talking Continents is a floating collection of 19 cloud-like, stainless steel sculptures. Their biomorphic forms are made of die-cut letters taken from nine different languages. Presented together, they refuse to come together as words, existing instead as abstract forms, arbitrary signs, and signifiers. As such, each sculpture embodies a dissolution of meaning or breakdown in communication. Through June 9. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. KATNISS — Part of a yearlong commission process, the museum’s largest to date, katniss is the result of a creative collaboration between Katherine Sandoz and Rachel Reese, Telfair’s Curator of Modern and Contemporary Art, the museum’s dedicated exhibition staff, and Julio Garcia of Price Street Projects, who fabricated the work in Miami. Through June 2. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. KEITA TAKAHASHI: ZOOMING OUT — Telfair Museums hosts the first museum survey of the work of visionary videogame designer Keita Takahashi (Japanese, b. 1975). Takahashi is noted for his outside-the-box approach to game development, game mechanics, aesthetics, and music. Museum

THE PRINTS OF DAME LAURA KNIGHT — Telfair Museums exhibits nine prints by Dame Laura Knight (British, 1877-1970), together for the first time since they were acquired by the museum in 1949. Through July 28. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. REMBRANDT AND THE JEWISH EXPERIENCE — This exhibition contains 21 etchings by Rembrandt and one drawing by Rembrandt’s teacher Pieter Lastman (Dutch, 1583-1633). These works highlight the artist’s nuanced relationship with Amsterdam’s citizens of the Jewish faith and the keen insights Rembrandt brought to interpretations of Old Testament Bible stories. Museum Through June 30. org/jepson/. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. REMBRANDT AND THE JEWISH EXPERIENCE: THE BERGER PRINT COLLECTION — This exhibition contains 21 etchings by Rembrandt and one drawing by Rembrandt’s teacher Pieter Lastman (Dutch, 1583-1633). These works highlight the artist’s nuanced relationship with Amsterdam’s citizens of the Jewish faith and the keen insights Rembrandt brought to interpretations of Old Testament Bible stories. Through June 30. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. (REST)ORATION — Stephanie Forbes presents (rest)oration, a 5 part solo artist exhibition series that investigates each phase of the grieving and healing process experienced through life. Fri., May 10. Moon River Brewing Co., 21 West Bay St. SAVANNAH SERIES: HEATHER L. YOUNG — Canopy, a series of Acrylic and Oil Wash Paintings by Savannah artist Heather L. Young.Taking inspiration from the interwoven branches of Savannah’s famed live oaks, the series features abstracted canopies from 21 of Savannah’s historic squares along with other prominent sites, such as Forsyth Park, Wormsloe Historic Site and Jones Street. Through May 22. The Grand Bohemian Gallery, 700 Drayton St.

Forsyth Farm Picnic at Roberds Dairy site continues to satisfy

BY LINDY MOODY MANY Savannahians are unaware that a large dairy farm once operated behind Tennessee Avenue. But for many locals, like myself, the piece of property that used

to be the Roberds Dairy Farm has served as a historic and memorable addition to the city. Where cows once roamed, locals now play. I myself have spent many hours walking my dog around the sprawling acreage. The property itself is a vast piece of land that still holds remnants of its dairy days, including the original dairy processing building and fenced-in fields.  The once abandoned dairy plant now

holds the work of sculptor Matt Toole. A portion of the field is occupied by the bounty of Victory Gardens, and you can even find Pegasus Riding Academy hosting classes there. For others this space has served as a unique place to take pictures, take a walk, or even lay to rest the dog that you used to walk around the marsh riddled property. The Forsyth Farmers’ Market is another organization that has added to the value of the old Roberds Dairy Farm. Once a year the Forsyth Farmers’ Market hosts a fundraiser event in the fields of the beautiful farm—The Forsyth Farm Picnic.  I first discovered the Forsyth Farm Picnic after being handed a flyer at the Forsyth Farmers’ Market several years ago, I purchased a ticket as soon as I got home and put away my groceries. 

And since first attending the event, I make a point to calendar the gathering as soon as the dates come up on the website. I spoke with the Executive Director of the Forsyth Farmers’ Market, Jeb Bush, to learn more about the once-a-year event I look forward to so much.  The Farm Picnic is a yearly event that was created to support and raise money for the mission of the Forsyth Farmers’ Market. Although the money raised from ticket sales benefits the local market, the small price of the ticket makes it feels as though you are actually gaining all of the benefit. For a small ticket fee guests get to spend an afternoon on a picnic blanket eating local food, sipping local beer, and listening to local music.  As Bush explains it, “The picnic started







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five years ago as special event for the ‘friends of the market.’ However, we felt like this was not being inclusive to the community. We changed it during the second year to be open to everyone. This will be our fifth year.” The first thing I do when I arrive is scope out the perfect shaded spot to spread out my blanket, it is usually close to the music. This year the band was The Hypnotics. I then grab an ice cold beer to sip while I wait in line for food, which runs out ratherly quickly. The line for food was just as long as the sprawling line of food. Picnicgoers are given a wide range of options from well established restaurants around town.  Bush says it best: “The food is always the highlight of this event. There are 11 different restaurants participating this year. We have El Coyote,The Grey, Pacci, Atlantic, Husk, Cha Bella, Green Truck Pub, Kayak Cafe, Sentient Bean,  Bull Street Taco, and Savannah Square Pops. We also have the local cupcake brigade bringing great cupcakes.” Come for the charity, sit for the music, and stay for the food. At this small local event it is easy to get lost in the breezy weather of spring, sitting chatting with your friends, and eating farm fresh food.  There is one criteria for a restaurant to be featured, Bush says. “All of the restaurants that are participating are farm to table.” It’s difficult not to get one of everything, and truly the only thing that stopped me was the loss of available room on my plate. Options included carnitas from El Coyote, fried rice that was peppered with fresh farm vegetables, gooey macaroni and cheese, vinegar soaked greens, tofu with an orange glaze, mushroom pate on toast, three types of fresh baked bread, a much needed light salad, and decadent cupcakes.  Even though there was plenty of sweets to go around, I could help myself but grab a

locally handmade popsicle from Savannah Square Pops. This year’s options included their Milk N’ Honey, Tart Lemonade, Strawberry Balsamic, Black Cherry Peach, Cookies & Cream, Peach Mango, and Strawberry Lemonade. Without thought, I ordered a Milk N’ Honey, the perfect silky sweet balance to my tangy sangria. Brighter Day provided fruit for red sangria, easy for sipping under the moss laden trees that surround the bustling cow pasture.  Service Brewery, as they have for the past few picnics, serviced patrons with their locally brewed beers. The selection was between one of their fundamental brews, the Ground Pounder pale ale, and a brand new Research and Development peanut butter banana beer that featured cayenne, toasted coriander, and lime.  Service Brewery has been supporting the Farm Picnic for sometime, so selecting the Picnic’s featured beer was a no brainer. Even Miss Zoe Dog and Sophie, their Instagram-famous pups, made it out to the Picnic to hang out with all of the patrons of the festival.  For non-drinkers, this year Perc Cold Brew was available along with tea and lemonade.  If you did not get enough doggo kisses from Miss Zoe, there were plenty of goats hopping around the field. Bootleg Farm, a local goat farm that creates their own artisan cheeses, set up a mini petting zoo with several off their farm friends.  Support from the city along with time has only made the picnic swell in size. This year grew even larger and featured kids crafts from Loop It Up Savannah and hayrides from Pegasus Riding Academy. Every year I attend the event only seems to grow in scale. If you missed this year’s Picnic, you can mark your calendar for next April and buy tickets online through 


Snug in a pub

Prohibition Savannah’s snugs offer a nostalgic glimpse into one aspect BY JIM MOREKIS

The “snugs” at Prohibition Savannah recreate a historic slice of old drinking culture. PHOTOS COURTESY OF PROHIBITION SAVANNAH.


WORLD Cocktail Day is Monday, May 13. One of the most unique ways to enjoy a cocktail is at Prohibition Savannah, in one of their “snugs.” “They are pretty unique,” says Sydney Moreano, a spokesperson for the restaurant group that runs Prohibition Savannah and its sister location in Charleston. “There aren’t a lot of snugs in the world, especially in the U.S.” A snug is a throwback to a different era when not everyone wanted to be seen enjoying a libation – though of course every snug at Prohibition is open for anyone to enjoy. “It’s an interesting part of the history of drinking culture,” says Moreano. “Back in the day, the snug was only open to groups like women, the clergy or police to drink and have a social experience, but a more private one. Those groups would sort of hide away in the snugs. In Ireland back in the day, many police were teetotalers and there was much internal pressure on them to stay away from alcohol – hence the snug’s appeal. While women were not legally barred from drinking in Irish pubs, there was much social stigma attached to their imbibing, and Irish women were frequent visitors to the snugs. If you’ve watched Peaky Blinders, you know the snug is right next to the bar – in their case it’s where the Shelby family met to discuss very private business. “It’s connected to the bar, but you can order from the bar without anyone seeing you,” Moreano says. In the Prohibition era in the U.S. , snugs in Irish-style pubs and speakeasies took on added meaning as signifiers of the forbidden, hidden nature of alcohol consumption. By the ‘60s and ‘70s, snugs had gone out of fashion as many of the old social taboos were in decline. In the modern era, snugs such as the ones at Prohibition Savannah are making a comeback for their nostaligic appeal. “A lot of bars and pubs have modernized their old snugs. In many places, it’s trendy to go visit them,” Moreano says. For World Cocktail Day, Prohibition Savannah is offering their special $5 Irish coffees from Happy Hour at 4 pm onward through the evening. CS


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BY CHARLES “BO” BOWEN AS every parent knows, children’s fairy tales and fables are often founts of considerable insight and wisdom. “The Emperor’s New Clothes” sheds considerable light on politicians who vainly strut on the state and national stage. “Cinderella” contains valuable lessons regarding the mistreatment of the poor. It is one of Aesop’s Fables that is most directly relevant to today’s headlines: “The Goose That Laid the Golden Eggs. The story recounts the tale of a farmer who owned a goose that laid a solid gold egg every morning. While these eggs made the farmer a wealthy man, he still wanted more.

would ban abortion as soon as a doctor can detect a fetal heartbeat, which happens around six weeks into a pregnancy. This law would be one of the most extreme abortion bans in the country, particularly considering that most women do not even realize they are pregnant at six weeks. As of this writing, Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp was expected to sign the bill this past Tuesday. There is almost unanimous agreement, even among its proponents, that the law is patently unconstitutional. It is specifically designed to attempt to get the question of abortion rights back before a U.S. Supreme Court that is now stacked with conservatives. The real goal is to overturn Roe vs. Wade, the landmark 1974 decision that legalized abortion nationwide. But it is a long way to the Supreme Court, and every effort to pass a similar bill in other states

The state of Georgia has its own such rare and valuable goose. It is our film and television industry, and we have fed and cared for it well. “Then one day the idea came to him that he could get all the golden eggs at once by killing the goose and cutting it open. But when the deed was done, not a single golden egg did he find and his precious goose was dead.” The state of Georgia has its own such rare and valuable goose. It is our film and television industry, and we have fed and cared for it well. Due to a combination of economic incentives, workforce development, and commitment to infrastructure, Georgia has become one of the most preferred destinations in the world for film and television productions. Over the past several years, these productions have had an economic impact in our state of roughly $10 billion annually. Locally, we hosted approximately 200 professional film and television productions in 2018 that accounted for $250 million in direct spending in Chatham County alone. The question our state faces now, however, is whether the passage of Georgia’s “heartbeat bill” may result in a costly boycott by the film and television industry. Such a boycott has been threatened by several actors and professional organizations. For those unfamiliar, the proposed law

(18 at last count) has been struck down before it has reached that level. It is this legal layer of protection that I believe is likely to temper any threatened boycott from the entertainment industry. While there will certainly be action and anger from some, it is unlikely to result in an industry-wide consensus to boycott the state of Georgia unless and until a fetal heartbeat bill were to survive the inevitable court challenge and go into effect. By way of analogy, imagine if the Savannah City Council enacted a local ordinance stating that no one over six feet tall was allowed to own a local business. While such an action would obviously inspire immediate anger, most reasonable people would understand that due to our system of legal checks and balances, there would be no need for panic because of the certainty that such an unenforceable ordinance would be struck down by the courts. As far as the heartbeat bill, the vast majority of the entertainment industry will likely wait and see what happens. But they will absolutely be taking notes. CS Charles J. Bowen is an entertainment attorney and founder of the Savannah Film Alliance. He may be contacted at 912.544.2050 or













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/// (out of four) Long Shot opens with a scene in which Fred Flarsky (Seth Rogen), a rabble-rousing reporter for an alternative publication, has managed to infiltrate a meeting of neoNazi skinheads all proudly displaying their swastika tattoos. Believing Fred to be one of them, the white supremacists are shocked to soon learn that he’s not only a journalist but also a Jew. It’s an entertaining scene charged with real comic bite, but the manner in which it ends feels a bit too flat, too facile, too toothless. That’s a pattern that’s repeated throughout Long Shot, an often uproarious comedy that repeatedly lets the air seep out of its irresistible premise. This is especially true during the second half, when the story becomes even more outlandish and the gags become ever more crude. It’s not uncommon to see Rogen in this sort of material, but Charlize Theron is another matter. Still, the movie wouldn’t be half as interesting without her involvement; what’s more, she and Rogen prove to be a potent comic team, even if the particulars of their roles are never entirely convincing. Theron plays Charlotte Field, who’s about to resign from her position as Secretary of State and announce her intention of running for President of the United States. While the polls reveal that her numbers are exceptional when it comes to such keywords as “charisma” and “poise,” they’re a wee bit lacking in the field of “humor.” After a chance meeting with Fred Flarsky, who in an earlier decade was the boy she used to babysit as a teenager, she decides to hire him as one of her speechwriters. Her other staffers object to this addition, but she has more pressing matters that demand her focus, among them putting the finishing touches on her environmental platform and steering clear of the sleazy head of a major network known for its fake news (that’s an unrecognizable Andy Serkis basically playing Rupert Murdoch). As long as Fred and Charlotte remain buddies and colleagues, Long Shot has a shot at hitting all the bases. Unfortunately, the unlikely romance between the pair takes center stage during the second half, and this in turn leads to a series of predicaments that feel more natural in a ribald movie teaming Rogen with frequent costar James Franco than one pairing him with Theron. On top of this, there’s also an odd and unfortunate sequence that has a bit of that icky “There are good people on both sides” sentiment — a forced moment that was perhaps demanded by a studio nervous about losing potential moviegoers wary of the leftist standings of Rogen and Theron. Yet even if its political commentary is


ultimately no deeper than a tea cup saucer, Long Shot gets a lot of mileage out of its D.C.-insider milieu, with Rogen amplifying the laughs with his fish-out-of-water routine and Theron finding humor in some unexpected moments (her phone conversation with a petty dictator is a highlight). Indeed, the film’s comedic content is particularly on point, and the cereal-related quip is likely to remain the funniest line I’ll hear in all of 2019 cinema. That’s worthy of some respect, methinks.


/ One of my post-college roommates had a friend who one night decided to impress the ladies in our midst by ripping open a beer can with his teeth. Being of the redneck persuasion, this probably seemed like a sensible way to show off his manly manliness. Alas, while performing the feat, he ended up slashing open his hand with the razor-sharp edge of the now torn-asunder can. As others rushed to get him towels and bandages, I could only sit there and wonder how we were going to get the blood out of the carpet. It’s not that I’m heartless, mind you — I still shed tears when reading stories about mass shootings, abused animals, and children detained at the border — it’s just that it was hard for me to sympathize with someone who was basically an unrepentant dumb-ass. And a similar feeling settled on me as I watched The Intruder, a terrible movie that ranks way down there on the homeinvasion scale (below Cold Creek Manor, below Unlawful Entry, maybe even below The Strangers). If the protagonists in this film were any more dense, they would only exist as a thick fog. The pair in question are Scott and Annie Howard (Michael Ealy and Meagan Good), well-to-do San Franciscans who opt to buy a house further out in the country. Annie falls in love with the $3-million-plus house owned by Charlie Peck (Dennis Quaid),

who claims he’s planning to move to Florida to live with his grown daughter right after he sells the property. But after the Howards purchase the home and the ample land surrounding it, they find they can’t get rid of Charlie. He shows up unexpected and uninvited at all hours of the day and night. Clearly, there’s something off about this guy, but Annie treats him like family, inviting him to Thanksgiving dinner and allowing him to help out with the Christmas decorations. Scott is far more wary around the man, although even he thinks nothing of allowing his wife to spend plenty of time home alone while he’s off working and playing in the big city. The Intruder proves to be a thriller so obvious that viewers could dot every narrative i and cross every fictional t before the screenplay was even written. (As one example, there’s a reason a linen closet is  the focus of attention in roughly 326 scenes, and it’s not to showcase the folding techniques of the inhabitants.) But it’s the imbecilic nature of the Howards that really grates on the nerves, with viewers asking all the obvious questions that these married twits never even think to formulate. Admittedly, it’s a pet peeve, but it’s generally impossible for me to throw my support behind protagonists who have even less common sense than a newborn kitten. As the neighborly nut, Quaid starts off fine before exploding in full psycho mode, complete with Jack-Nicholson-as-JackTorrance quips (“Lights out!” Charlie bellows before shooting out a chandelier). Still, even though he’s the villain, we’re obviously meant to admire him as he ultimately teaches these soft city slickers a thing or two. An outdoorsy type, he lives for his collection of shotguns (in fact, his introduction in the film finds him blowing away a deer); conversely, Scott refuses to even allow firearms on his property. So guess who’s brandishing a shotgun before the






final credits, in a last-gasp effort to save his family and perhaps even restore his own sense of manhood? When it comes to the act of telegraphing, Western Union has nothing on this stuffed turkey.



/ One of the trailers shown before the screening of the new animated effort UglyDolls was for the upcoming Pixar release Toy Story 4. Even as someone who awarded all three previous Toy Story movies 4-star ratings and considers the trilogy one of the greatest in Hollywood history, I’m not sure the world needs a Toy Story 4. After sitting through the main attraction, I’m sure the world needed an UglyDolls 1 even less. UglyDolls is based on a line of plush toys created back in 2001, and it was a logical option for an industry that has already produced movies based on plastic dolls, board games, video games, and even bubble gum cards. Furthermore, it hits all the beats expected of a film meant to entertain very small children and absolutely no one else. There are the colorfully rendered characters, the blandly pleasing pop songs, and the usual message of loving yourself while also loving everyone else. The only thing missing seems to be a reason to watch this when there are roughly 1,000 other kid flicks out there with similar themes and more compelling narratives, characters and visual designs. With a story concocted by Robert Rodriguez (more in Spy Kids than Machete mode, obviously), this centers on Moxy (voiced by Kelly Clarkson), a misshapen doll who lives in Uglyville but dreams of being the proud property of a little girl. She and a few other misfits make it to the Institute of Perfection, which is where they learn that only beautiful toys make it into the real world — and even then only after rigorous training. They decide to take a shot anyway, but they’re undermined at every turn by Lou (Nick Jonas), the charismatic but duplicitous leader of the Institute. For a major ($45 million budget) theatrical animated feature, UglyDolls looks awfully cheap, to the degree that one wonders why its makers didn’t hire that Game of Thrones cinematographer to plunge the entire picture into indecipherable darkness. Some inventive touches do manage to work their way into the proceedings (I like how buttons seem to be the form of currency in Uglyville), but for the most part, this is merely a shameless cash-grab that also displays no shame in grabbing from other toon flicks. The “Everything Is Awesome” opening is borrowed from The LEGO Movie, while the climactic incinerator scene is out30 right stolen from Toy Story 3. It’s not the

There are the colorfully rendered characters, the blandly pleasing pop songs, and the usual message of loving yourself while also loving everyone else. -Ugly Dolls dolls themselves that are ugly in this film (they’re actually kinda cute), but rather the crippling laziness that’s most unattractive.


/// (out of four) Let’s be real here. Avengers: Endgame could have been nothing more than three hours of, say, Tony Stark/Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.) teaching Nebula (Karen Gillan) how to play Paper Football and it would still gross a kazillion dollars and be crowned the greatest superhero movie ever made. After all, when it comes to Marvel material, hope and hype eventually become the same thing, an impenetrable fortress of elevated expectations designed to ward off any hints of criticism or feelings of disappointment, particularly within oneself. And if that nudging of negativity comes from someone else, it’s even worse. There’s a reason fans of superhero flicks have become their own entity, unlike any other group of moviegoers past or present. If you’re one of the 16 (out of 356) critics on Rotten Tomatoes who gave Roma a rotten review, who cares? If you’re one of the three (out of 265) critics who ruined Eighth Grade’s perfect 100% RT score, nobody bats an eye. But if you’re one of the 19 (out of 332) critics who trashed The Dark Knight, brace yourself for the death threats. And if you’re one of the 64 (out of 427) reviewers who “splatted” Avengers: Infinity War, prepare to be despised with a passion greater than that usually reserved for terrorists and child molesters (and if you’re female, take that anger and quadruple it; silly female brains!). It’s a lamentable facet of modern society — one clearly heightened by the omniscience of the Internet — and it’s embarrassing for those who can appreciate comic-book flicks yet still realize it’s OK to accept differing opinions and justified criticisms without immediately wanting to shoot the messenger. So take a deep breath, put away those pistols, and behold Avengers: Endgame. As the culmination of the 22-film saga collectively falling under the Marvel Cinematic Universe umbrella, it’s a staggering achievement, as impressively linked in its world-building and its mythmaking as the Harry Potter and Lord of the Rings sagas.

Is it the best superhero movie ever made? In the immortal words of Balki Bartokomous, “Don’t be ridiculous.” It’s the longest superhero movie. It’s possibly the most expensive superhero movie. It’s certainly the most superhero movie. But there are at least a dozen supersagas superior to this one, some residing within the MCU itself (the Captain America titles The Winter Soldier and Civil War, Black Panther, and the very first Avengers flick, if we’re naming names). And as far as comic-based stories with similar themes and execution, it’s no better or worse than the exemplary nonMCU effort X-Men: Days of Future Past. Nevertheless, this ranks among the upper echelons of this particularly robust genre, and it closes out this phase of the Marvel dynasty in rousing fashion. (Yes, technically, the upcoming Spider-Man: Far from Home is part of this phase, but this one feels like The End.) Spoilers would be appreciated by absolutely no one, but there’s certainly no problem in relating the opening events, which occur immediately following the conclusion of Avengers: Infinity War. As we all remember from last summer’s theatrical showings (as well as subsequent visits on Blu-ray or DVD), Thanos (voiced by Josh Brolin) had acquired all six Infinity Stones that were required for him to wipe out 50 percent of the universe’s population. That meant a lot of superheroes went up in smoke, with the remaining good guys — an assortment that includes original Avengers Iron Man, Steve Rogers/ Captain America (Chris Evans), Natasha Romanoff/Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson), Bruce Banner/Hulk (Mark Ruffalo), Clint Barton/Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner) and Thor/just Thor (Chris Hemsworth) — feeling the weight of their failure. But here comes Captain Marvel (Brie Larsen) to save the day — and the universe! Right? Well, not exactly. To say that Avengers: Endgame is a movie of many surprises is putting it mildly. Certainly, there are some expected character beats, some predictable visual cues, some anticipated speechifying. But these bits come across less as obvious annoyances and more as savvy fan service, right in line with keeping customers satisfied. At any rate, they’re quickly

surpassed by the unexpected directions taken by this picture. Only an ostrich wouldn’t know that some permanent sacrifices are required to defeat Thanos, but the guessing game will leave just as many viewers right as wrong. Likewise, the extent of Thanos’ evil deed affects the surviving heroes in different ways, but the identities of those who crumble and capitulate might shock. And even given the premise, the last movie I ever expected to hear name-dropped in an MCU effort (a John Cusack flick) gets a shout-out, so kudos for that. At three hours, Avengers: Endgame never wears out its welcome, though one of its many journeys does feel like one too many, particularly since it results in not one but two ridiculous coincidences. The erratic CGI wizardry that allows actors to appear as their younger selves seemed to have finally turned the corner with the excellent de-aging effects witnessed in Captain Marvel, but here there’s an unfortunate reversal of fortune, with one actor looking like a cut-rate waxworks version of himself. And let’s not even get started on the number of plotholes that are a direct result of the storyline’s hopscotching (ones prominent enough to make me consider dropping the rating a half-star). Still, what matters most — and what elevates the entire picture — are the emotional beats. Those looking for the usual repetitive fight sequences that often clog the pores of superhero flicks will be disappointed, since there’s truly only one gargantuan battle royale. Wisely, the focus is instead on the human (and alien) element, with many of the series stars turning in some of their best work. Johansson, always a highlight in this franchise, sports a particularly haunted demeanor that’s almost startling in its rawness, while Gillan develops Nebula in a manner that was previously unimaginable. As Scott Lang/Ant-Man, Paul Rudd provides some much needed levity — a scene in which he’s mocked by Rocket Raccoon (voiced by Bradley Cooper) left me laughing the hardest — while Evans again embodies everything we find noble in our fellow humans. And then there’s Downey, who hasn’t been this affecting in the role in quite some time. Brittle, harsh, and faced with impossible choices, his Tony Stark reclaims his position as — with apologies to Cap — the original Avenger, the first superhero in this 11-year-long, 22-film-spanning saga. Watching Tony, Steve, Natasha, Bruce, Thor and Clint together for what might be the very last time — well, it’s enough to make a grown fan cry.





AUDITIONS FOR ARMSTRONG YOUTH ORCHESTRA Auditions for our spring session will be held January 9, 2019. Students who played in the Fall 2018 session, and who plan to remain in the same ensemble, do not need to re-audition in January. The January auditions are for new students, or students wishing to move to a different ensemble. Choose your instrument from the list on their website - auditions/ -to see the audition requirements for applicable ensembles. Then, contact

Meow Wolf. Through May 24. sulfurstudios. org. Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St.


Music in the Courtyard

Tesoro is a violin-guitar duo specializing in French and vintage jazz of the 1920’s-1940’s. They also play Brazilian jazz, classical, pop, and special requests. The duo plays for weddings, corporate events, private parties, French-themed events and Gatsby-era events. Acoustic or electric instruments are used, depending on the needs and requests of the party hosts. Some recent events Tesoro has been hired to play: 1920’s and Gatsby-themed events; French parties; Italian music festivals; jazz/classical/pop music for receptions, ceremonies and cocktail parties; Brazilian weddings and events; jazz and pop music for hotel grand openings. Tesoro has also played in the Piccolo Spoleto.

FREE MAY 10, 7-10 P.M.. FOXYLOXYCAFE.COM. FOXY LOXY CAFE, 1919 BULL ST. them via email at ayosavannah2004@gmail. com to reserve an audition date and time, or with any questions you may have. ongoing. Armstrong Campus, Georgia Southern University, 11935 Abercorn St. CALL FOR EARLY 19TH CENTURY DANCERS/REGENCY DANCING The Davenport House has a social dance program which meets most Wednesdays at 5 p.m. The Museum is looking for new participants in this free community activity. For information contact info@davenporthousemuseum. org or call 912-236-8097. ongoing. Davenport House, 324 East State St. CALL FOR PROPOSALS FOR SULFUR STUDIOS’ ON::VIEW RESIDENCY PROGRAM Sulfur Studios is now accepting proposals for the summer and early fall of 2019 for the ON::VIEW Artist Residency. Proposals are due by May 24, 2019. Visit =http:// for details. New this session: One resident will be selected to receive a $500 stipend to be used for travel, lodging, and/or materials. Made possible by generous support from

DUCKS UNLIMITED SAVANNAH CHAPTER SPRING EVENT Tickets include a low country boil, beer, and entertainment. $25 Thu., May 9. Coach’s Corner, 3016 E. Victory Dr. LAWYERS, GUNS AND MONEY This sporting clays tournament benefits Abilities Unlimited. The after party features live music by the Connellis, a silent auction, and a BBQ dinner. $1000 four-person team entry Fri., May 10, 2:30 p.m. Forest City Gun Club, 9203 Ferguson Avenue. LOWCOUNTRY DOWN SYNDROME SOCIETY CALLS FOR 2019 NIGHT OF CHAMPIONS NOMINATIONS The Lowcountry Down Syndrome Society (LDSS) is asking for nominations for its 10th Annual Night of Champions celebration scheduled for May 9. The event recognizes employees with different abilities in the Savannah area who excel in their workplace and their employers who have come to understand the value and importance of inclusive employment. Employee nominations may be submitted online at until Friday, March 29. Selected employees and their employers will be invited as special guests to the Night of Champions dinner that will take place at 6 p.m. on Thursday, May 9, at the Savannah Civic Center. $50; Tables of Ten $500 Thu., May 9, 6-10 p.m. 912-436-3626. kjohnson@ldssga. org. Savannah Civic Center, 301 West Oglethorpe Avenue. SCI FANS FOR SENIORS DRIVE Members of the community who would like to donate a new box fan or make a cash donation to purchase a fan may come by SCI’s headquarters at 3025 Bull Street, Savannah between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday or donate on-line at ongoing. Senior Citizens Inc., 3025 Bull St.


2018 SUMMER BONANZA The program will expose young people to local government, cultural diversity, and positive role models. Strengthening academic development while providing safe, structured, and fun activities for youth is essential. Summer Bonanza meets once per week on Saturday mornings from 10 am – 1 pm at the Moses Jackson Center. Saturdays, 9 a.m. (912) 663-4528. Moses Jackson Advancement Center, 1410B Richards Street. BACHATA AND SALSA DANCE CLASSES New 4 week dance series, designed for absolute beginners to learn the fundamentals of Bachata or Salsa for social dancing! Bachata and salsa are fun dances from the Dominican Republic that


LECTURE: SELECTED TRENDS IN GLOBAL CORPORATE SUSTAINABILITY Some say corporate sustainability doesn’t go far enough or is even greenwashing while others point to how much progress has been made by business in adopting sustainability principles. Michael Oxman will discuss his journey to incorporate environmental and social sustainability that began with a focus on risk with the US Overseas Private Investment Corporation. Some examples from his own experience, corporate and societal trends contributing to the field’s increasing relevance, and both challenges and opportunities associated with sustainability will be shared. Free for Savannah Council on World Affairs members, $10 for non-members Thu., May 9, 8 p.m. Skidaway Island Presbyterian Church, 50 Diamond Causeway. LIBERTARIAN PARTY OF SAVANNAH Are you interested in true liberty and freedom? Are you tired of the two-party political system controlling our modern government? Learn how to make a difference and get your voice heard. Join the Libertarian Party of Savannah for our monthly meetings. For more information like our Facebook page. Free second Tuesday of every month, 6 p.m. Uncle Maddio’s Pizza, 7805 Abercorn St. SAVANNAH AREA YOUNG REPUBLICANS Get involved. Meetings are the last Tuesday of every month (except for December) at 7:00pm. Contact number: (912) 657-9623 912-604-0797. VICTORIAN NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION MEETINGS The VNA represents all residing, working or otherwise involved in the Victorian District and meets every second Tuesday of each month to the exception of the month of August. Meetings are held at The Mansion on Forsyth Park. Social starts at 5:30 p.m. and meetings start at 6 p.m. There is no fee to attend our meetings. For anyone using the Valet Parking at The Mansion, there is a $5. fee. MEMBERSHIP YEARLY FEES are: Individual $25. - Household (2 people) $40. - Business $50. and Students $10. Free ongoing, 6-7 p.m. vnasavannahga2013@ Mansion on Forsyth Park, 700 Drayton St.





can be found in cities all over the world, and is a great way to meet other people and enjoy amazing music. No partner or dance experience needed, just come and have fun! Special discount if you decide to do the salsa and bachata series together! RSVP via facebook or email. $40 for 4 classes, $70 for both bachata and salsa series ongoing. facebook. com/events/239285403377870/. BASIC SELF DEFENSE Essential self-defense for adults. $30/ month Tuesdays, Thursdays, 6 p.m. Fit912 Savannah, 428 Bull Street. BEGINNING BELLY DANCE CLASSES Taught by Happenstance Bellydance. All skill levels and styles. Private instruction available. $15 912-704-2940. BRAZILIAN JIU JITSU CLASSES Monday/Wednesday- Competition 5:30pm and Fundamentals at 7:00pm Tuesday/ Thursday- Fundamentals at Noon and Fundamentals at 5:30pm Friday- Private Lessons by appointment Saturday- Open Mat at 10:30am ongoing. Serg Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, 401 Mall Blvd. BRIDGE LESSONS Learn to play bridge. BB2 Competitive Bidding: Monday, September 24@7:00PM. BB4: Play of the Hand/ Declarer/Play: Saturday, September 15@10:00AM. Intermediate/Advanced Workshops: Friday, September 14@10:00AM ongoing. 912-2284838. Savannah Duplicate Bridge Center, 8511 Ferguson Ave. COCKTAIL CLASSES Congress Street Up hosts Cocktail Classes every Monday night at 6:30. Learn how to shake and stir like a pro. Learn all about the fancy tools we use and their fascinating history. Impress your friends and make your co-workers envious. $35.00 Mondays, 6:30-8 p.m. 912.220.1249. kblack@historictours. com. about/?ref=page_internal. Congress Street Up, 220 W. Congress St. CONTEMPORARY DANCE FUSION CLASS AT THE STUDIO IN THUNDERBOLT Join a classically trained dance teacher for a fun and challenging dance class. Focus on technique, choreography, and whatever else you would like to do! Opportunity to learn aerial hammock moves as well. Every Sunday from 6-7pm $20. To reserve a space call/text 912-483-2109 or email ongoing. COUNTRY TWO STEP GROUP CLASS Join us every week to learn how to dance to the classics and modern day songs of country music. All levels welcomebeginners to advanced. Each week will progress from the previous. First week is the top of the month and runs for 4 weeks. Sign up today! $40 for 4 weeks Thursdays, 7-8 p.m. 612-470-6683. Salon de Baile Dance & Fitness Studio, 301 US Hwy 80 SE. CREATIVITY COACHING Do you have a creative idea but don’t know where to start? Is it time to move forward 32 with your project? Work with your very own

Samba Savannah Drumming Workshop

Learn Afro-Brazilian rhythms with drumming instructor Andrew Hartzell. ALL AGES. $10 SUNDAYS, 2:30 P.M. STARLANDIASUPPLY.COM. STARLANDIA CREATIVE SUPPLY, 2438 BULL STREET.

creativity coach and learn how to blast through blocks, plan your time, and enjoy the richness of a creative life. You’re Invited To A Free Masterclass: 5 Steps to Turning Your Talents and Expertise Into A Successful Online Coaching Business (even if you have no idea how to get started!) See website for more info at coaching/ or contact Creativity@LaurenL. com ongoing. Online, ---. DRUM FOLK: A RIDDIMIC RESCUE Join a new folk and funk cultural movement built within the classic traditions of GullahGeechee cultural legacy. Learn about juba, hand jive, ring play, ring shout, tambourine, riddimic movement, and vocalization along with the various regional drum legacies connecting national and international culture. $12 per 1.5 hour session Wednesdays, 7 p.m. Sulfur Studios, 2301 Bull St. DUI PREVENTION GROUP Offers victim impact panels for intoxicated drivers, DUI, offenders, and anyone seeking knowledge about the dangers of driving while impaired. A must see for teen drivers. Sign in time begins 6:00-6:20 p.m. Panel starts promptly at 6:30 p.m. and ends at

approximately 8:00 P.M. Fee is $40.00 money orders or certified bank checks only payable to DUI Prevention Group. Meets monthly, check the website. $40/session (912) 691-4905. info@duipreventiongroup. org. FERMENTING OUR MEDITATION PRACTICE WITH SUSAN LAMB Most of us begin meditation practice hoping to feel less anxious, to be more focused, or remain in a steadier state when approaching the challenges in our lives. Along the way we catch sight of a larger hope, the realization of our True Selves. But many stop meditation after a short time or keep it a small part of life. This four-week course is designed to increase familiarity with devotional practices and to provide contemplations and imaginings. It will provide meditation practices using mantra, breath, mindfulness, and Direct Path Awareness questions. $75 Wednesdays, 7:15-8:30 p.m. 912-349-2756. Savannah Power Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3. HEALTH AND SAFETY ORIENTATION AND BASIC 6

$30 Sat., May 11, 8:30 a.m. GSU Armstrong Campus Auditorium, 11935 Abercorn Street. HIGH VIBE / LOW COST YOGA Join Melissa DeLynn for all-levels, beginner friendly Yoga classes. These classes are well-balanced, nourishing, and challenging with an emphasis on philosophy and spirituality. Expect to learn, heal, meditate and connect. $15 Wednesdays, 6-7:15 p.m. 706-614-4715. WELMONT, 1930 Montgomery Street. HYPNOSIS AND GUIDED IMAGERY Hypnosis, Guided Imagery, Mindfulness, Eft, will create neural pathways in the brain Because our brains are neuroplastic it has a positive effect and helps you to recover from anxiety, stress, trauma, and PTSD, It’s great for weight loss and to stop smoking. Kind and compassionate care. 25 years experience. Call 912-927-3432. Website: www. Facebook: Alpha Institute. ongoing. JEWELER’S GUIDED OPEN STUDIO Join us for time to practice your skills and knock out some projects you’ve been dreaming up. Tuition includes access to the studio with support from Christina or one of her assistants. Students are responsible for their own materials. Prerequisite of Jewelry I or similar instruction from another studio. $30 Thursdays, 1-4 p.m. 912-289-8337. christina@dreamcatstudio. com. Use our space to practice your skills and knock out your personal pieces. Tuition includes access to the studio with support from Christina or one of her assistants. Students are responsible for their own materials. Prerequisite of Jewelry I or similar instruction from another studio. $30 Fridays, 6 p.m. 912-289-8337. christina@ dreamcat studio, Hover Creek RD. MASON JAR PAINTING CLASS $6-$32 Tue., May 14, 6:30 p.m. The Green Spork Cafe and Market, 17047 Ford Avenue. MONTHLY SATSANG: “DARING GREATLY” BY BRENÉ BROWN Join us for a monthly Discussion (or “Satsang”) of Brené Brown’s book, Daring Greatly: How the Courage to Be Vulnerable Transforms the Way We Live, Love, Parent, and Lead. If you are a parent, a partner, or a leader, this book has powerful ideas about how to step into the arena of life and Dare Greatly in the face of vulnerability, shame and the possibility of failure. We will savor this book over the course of 7 months, delving into the ideas and issues through journaling, sharing with a partner and group discussions. $15 per session or $90 for all 7 Mon., May 13, 7:30-8:30 p.m. 912-3492756. programs@savannahpoweryoga. com. Savannah Power Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3. MUSIC LESSONS AND CLASSES: ALL INSTRUMENTS, ALL AGES Portman’s Music Academy offers private lessons on piano, guitar (electric, acoustic, classical), mandolin, ukulele, banjo, bass guitar, drums, percussion, voice, clarinet, saxophone (alto and tenor), oboe, flute, bassoon, trumpet, trombone, euphonium, tuba, DJ, Pro Logic, Composition, Ear Training, violin, viola, and cello. Group


classes for beginner piano and guitar. Music Adventures for ages 5 to 7. ongoing. 912354-1500. Portman’s Music Superstore, 7650 Abercorn St. POWER SELF DEFENSE Join us for fun and fitness in the heart of downtown Savannah. Fit912Savannah offers fun, safe, friendly classes in yoga, self defense, dance, and fitness, with more classes coming soon! Have a question, want to register? Contact us at nfo@! Located in the lower level of the United Way Building, 428 Bull Street, Savannah, GA (Enter via the red doors on East Wayne Street) Tuesdays, Thursdays, 7 p.m. fit912savannah. com. Fit912 Savannah, 428 Bull Street. SAMBA SAVANNAH DRUMMING WORKSHOP Learn Afro-Brazilian rhythms with drumming instructor Andrew Hartzell. All ages. $10 Sundays, 2:30 p.m. Starlandia Creative Supply, 2438 Bull Street. SASS & SWAG ADULT HIP HOP Sass & Swag is a high energy, adult hip hop dance class. Learn hip hop grooves you can take to any party or club, and learn a choreographed routine to today’s hottest hits. Mondays at 7:30 pm. $15 Mondays, 7:30 p.m. 323-539-1760. DANCEHOWIWANTTO@GMAIL.COM. DANCEHOWIWANTTO.COM. STATE OF SMALL BUSINESS The 7th Annual State of Small Business in Chatham County will feature five area experts presenting reports on measurable

benchmarks relating to the health of Savannah’s small business community. The speakers will then hold a roundtable review to discuss the implications of the data and how it relates to small business owners. Doors open at 8 a.m. with refreshments available. Reports start at 8:30 a.m. and the roundtable will begin at 9:30. The event will end at 10 a.m. This event is free and open to the public but seats are limited. Registration is required Free Wed., May 8, 8-10 a.m. 912-349-0940. Savannah Technical College, Eckburg Auditorium, 5717 White Bluff Road. SURFING AND UKULELE LESSONS Surfing & Ukulele Lessons and surf camps. Tybee Surf Lessons, Tybee Island/ Savannah. Email or call Turner for more info 808-385-5364. ongoing. Tybee Island, Tybee Island. TAI CHI The tai chi classes are open to the first 25 participants 60 years of age or older. Wednesdays, 10 a.m. 912-877-0056. Senior Citizens, Inc. Liberty County Neighborhood Center, 800 Tupelo Trail. VOICE OVER CLASS This class will show you how you can actually begin using your speaking voice for commercials, films, videos, and more. Most people go about it the wrong way. In this introductory class, you will learn about a unique, outside the box way to break into this creative, fulfilling, and potentially lucrative industry. $25 Tue., May 14, 6:308:30 p.m. 912-443-3012. Savannah Technical


©2019 Jonesin’ Crosswords ( Answers on page 37



“Two From the Top”--same two, different order. Matt Jones Across 1 One of Cher’s friends in “Clueless” 4 Thrown tomato sound 9 Went idle 14 Summertime coolers, casually 15 Contemporary of Shelley and Byron 16 Justice Kagan 17 Hit 2019 puzzle game 19 Huck Finn’s creator 20 Cheese slices from Kraft 21 Marcos with many shoes 22 Key near the space bar 23 Lies low 25 Mid-May honorees 28 Discovery/TLC reality show (1998-2007) following expecting couples 33 Horseshoe trajectories 34 “Sharp as a tack,” for example 35 Red or Dead, but not Redemption 36 MTV cartoon with the fictional show “Sick, Sad World” 38 Pot top 39 “Taking a Chance on Love” singer Waters 41 Singer of 60-Across, slangily 42 Tiny footwarmer

45 Altered mortgage, for short 46 “Voulez-Vous” and “Waterloo,” for two 48 Smooth (the way) 49 Take ___ of faith 50 It’s about 907,000 grams 52 Celebratory outburst 55 People in the red 59 Common Daily Double gesture (and bet) from “Jeopardy!” whiz James Holzhauer 60 Lyric that follows “We’re poor little lambs who have lost our way” 62 Photographer Arbus 63 British-based relief organization 64 Exercise machine unit 65 Karaoke performances 66 Anthem competitor 67 “Of course” Down 1 Browser indicators 2 Berry from palms 3 Library catalog no. 4 Prowess 5 Madrid money, once 6 Poppables snackmaker 7 Get from ___ B 8 Nashville sch. 9 “I’ll need time to think about it” 10 Mariners’ div. 11 Ardor 12 Kids’ author Blyton

13 Fictional agent Scully 18 1992 Wimbledon winner 21 Pastoral verse 23 Overdo a scene 24 Footnote word that’s usually abbreviated 25 Tyler Perry title character 26 Toothbrush brand 27 “Limited time only” fastfood sandwich 29 Ginkgo ___ 30 “Straight Outta Compton” costar ___ Jackson Jr. 31 Nautical hazards 32 Singer of 60-Across, slangily 37 Large mollusks 40 Starbucks size launched in 2011 43 Margarine, quaintly 44 One-named guitarist of infomercial fame 47 Expressing delight 51 “Dreams From My Father” author 52 Big rolls of money 53 Mishmash 54 “The Good Earth” heroine 55 Slightly off 56 Do as told 57 Very hard to find 58 Goes limp 60 Drag show accessory 61 Wood-chopping tool ©2019 Jonesin’ Crosswords (







College, 5717 White Bluff Rd. YIN YOGA AND GUA SHA MASSAGE WEEKEND Friday: 6:00-9:00pm, Saturday: 9:00-12:00pm & 1:30-5:30pm Sunday: 8:00-12:00pm Join Carol Morrissey for a deep and relaxing journey through the many warm layers of Yin Yoga as well as experiencing some Gua Sha Massage with jade stones. This nourishing weekend is suitable for almost all levels of students, in a unique opportunity to deeply explore this style of yoga that builds heat by finding stillness and allowing muscles and minds to relax and stretch. At the Savannah Yoga Center, 1319 Bull St., 2nd floor from May 10-12, 2019 - $300. All levels welcome - 300 Hour YA Credit. $300. Fri., May 10, 6-9 p.m., Sat., May 11, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and Sun., May 12, 8 a.m.-noon. 912-232-2994. Savannah Yoga Center, 1321 Bull St. YOGA 101: BREATH AND BANDHAS The Breath feeds the body and soothes the nervous system during our power yoga practice. The Bandhas protect the physical body and manage the energetic flow of the practice. Join Kate for this workshop exploring Ujjayi Pranayama as well as other forms of yoga breathing. We will also look in depth at Uddiyana Bandha (belly lock) and Mula Bandha (root lock). Dress comfortably. Bring a journal and a pen. No asana practice. This workshop is a part of the Yoga 101 program and is open to all levels of students. $30 in advance | $35 day of Sun., May 12, 1-3 p.m. 912-349-2756. Savannah Power Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3. YOGA 101: INTRODUCTION TO ANATOMY In this workshop we’ll look at the basics of the skeletal and muscular systems in the body. We’ll learn basic terminology and the nuts and bolts of how the muscles, bones, and joints work to support the body in our yoga practice. Dress comfortably. Bring a journal and a pen. Limited asana practice. This workshop is a part of the Yoga 101 program and is open to all levels of students. $30 in advance | $35 day of Sun., May 12, 10 a.m.-noon. 912-349-2756. Savannah Power Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3. YOGA 101: WHAT IS YOGA? Yoga is more than just breathing and stretching! In this workshop we will explore the origins of yoga and its role in modern life. We will start 5,000 years ago and trace Yoga’s steps into the 21st century. During this workshop we will watch some documentary footage and engage in a dialogue designed to unearth the depth and breadth of this ancient practice. Dress comfortably. Bring a journal and a pen. No asana practice. This workshop is a part of the Yoga 101 program and is open to all levels of students. $30 in advance | $35 day of Sat., May 11, 3:30-5:30 p.m. 912-3492756. programs@savannahpoweryoga. com. Savannah Power 34 Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3.

YOGA 101: YOGA ANATOMY: SHOULDERS AND SPINE In this workshop we will look at the anatomy of the spine and shoulder girdle, including the bones, joints and muscles of each. You will leave with an understanding of how to maintain the structural integrity of these complex structures during your asana practice. If you have had injuries of the spine or shoulder, come learn about the internal workings of your body and how to keep it healthy for years to come. Dress to practice. Bring a journal and pen. Clinic style asana practice and discussion. This workshop is a part of the Yoga 101 program. $30 in advance | $25 day of Tue., May 14, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. 912-3492756. programs@savannahpoweryoga. com. Savannah Power Yoga, 7360 Skidaway Road Unit J-3. ZONA ROSA WRITING WORKSHOP Become the writer you were meant to be: Join Zona Rosa, the internationally acclaimed, monthly Savannah-based writing workshops founded and led by awardwinning author Rosemary Daniell. Over 180 Zona Rosans have become published authors. For information, contact Rosemary at Also ask about the week-long, intensive Sixteenth Annual Zona Rosa Writing and Living Retreat,Tybee Island, July 22-29, 2017. ongoing. No physical address given, none.


41ST ANNUAL COVERED DISH SUPPER The Chatham-Savannah Citizen Advocacy presents their covered dish supper and annual meeting. $5 or big covered dish Thu., May 9, 5:30 p.m. info@ Savannah Station, 601 Cohen St. ABENI CULTURAL ARTS DANCE CLASSES Classses for multiple ages in performance dance and adult fitness dance. African, modern, ballet, jazz, tap, contemporary, gospel. Held at Abeni. For more info visit or call 912-272-2797. ongoing. abeniculturalarts@ BUCCANEER REGION SCCA Local chapter of the Sports Car Club of America, hosting monthly solo/autocross driving events in the Savannah area. Anyone with a safe car, insurance and a valid driver’s license is eligible to participate. See website. ongoing. CHATHAM RETIRED EDUCATORS ASSOCIATION MEETING The Chatham Retired Educators Association (CREA) is an organization of retired educators and friends of education designed to support educational and community service. $17.00 (optional) second Monday of every month, 11 a.m.12:30 p.m. 912-925-4980. aohoward@ Carey Hilliard’s (Southside), 11111 Abercorn St. CHATHAM SAILING CLUB Friday evening social event at the clubhouse. Meet Members and their families who all enjoy water based activities but whose prime interest is sailing. This BYOB event is free and all are welcome, but Membership is

encouraged after several visits once interest is gauged!! We look forward to meeting you. Fridays, 7-10 p.m. Young’s Marina, 218 Wilmington Island Rd. COASTAL BEAD SOCIETY Our mission is to further the art of beading and bead education within our membership and our communities. Visit website for more info regarding the next Bead-In Class or the next CBS Meeting! ongoing. coastalbeadsociety. com/coastalbeadsociety-com. cgc. Coastal Georgia Center, 305 Fahm Street. FIBER GUILD OF THE SAVANNAHS A club focusing on weaving, spinning, basket making, knitting, crocheting, quilting, beading, rug hooking, and other fiber arts. Meets at Oatland Island Wildlife Center (in the 2nd floor studio), first Saturday of the month (Sept.-June) 10:15am - 1pm. Visit website for more updates! ongoing. Fiber Guild of the Savannahs, 711 Sandtown Road GA. HOSTESS CITY TOASTMASTERS CLUB Toastmasters International is an organization which gives its members the opportunity to develop and improve their public speaking abilities through local club meetings, seminars, and contests. Regardless of your level of comfort with public speaking, you will find a club that is interested in helping you improve your speaking abilities. Free Tuesdays, 6:15-7:15 p.m. Bull Street Labs, 2222 Bull St. ONE MILLION CUPS Opportunity to polish your pitching skills while networking and making valuable connections. Pitch your idea/business in front of fellow entrepreneurs and get real-time constructive feedback. 2222 Bull Street, weekly Wednesday 9-10am, no charge, free coffee. savannah Wednesdays. Bull Street Labs, 2222 Bull St. PROOFREADER’S WHISKEY CLUB Membership includes the first whiskey drink free, free monthly private whiskey tastings from various brands, 15% off the member’s bill for the year, and a personalized book card including a list of 75 whiskeys in each chapter in the DeSoto library. Library series meetings will be the last Thursday of every month and include one free guest pass per member for the year. They will pick a book from the Edgar’s P&P library to hold their personalized book card which will be used to keep track of their progress on the whiskey list. $50 ongoing. eventbrite. com/e/proofreaders-whiskey-clubtickets-42943991635. Edgar’s Proof and Provision, 15 E. Liberty St. THE SAVANNAH CHINESE CORNER The Savannah Chinese Corner welcomes anyone interested in Mandarin language or Chinese culture. Meets every Saturday morning from 10 am to noon. Check the Facebook group to see meeting location. ongoing. SavannahChineseCorner. Downtown Savannah, downtown. SAVANNAH SACRED HARP SINGERS Savannah Sacred Harp Singers welcome you to join our monthly community singing

on the second Saturday of the month from 2-4pm at Ferguson Avenue Baptist Church. Sacred Harp is an American tradition of singing hymns in four part harmony. No particular religious affiliation is required or endorsed. All are welcome. No experience necessary. ongoing. Ferguson Avenue Baptist Church, 10050 Ferguson Ave. SCAD DAILY TOURS SCAD offers tours in Savannah, Atlanta and Hong Kong for prospective students and their families. Tours are available daily, excluding Sundays, in Savannah, Atlanta, and Hong Kong. Tours allow prospective students an opportunity to view classrooms and administrative buildings, galleries, residence halls and dining facilities and see where our students live, learn and prepare for professional careers. Free MondaysSaturdays. daily-tours. Savannah College of Art and Design, PO Box 2072. STITCH AND BITCH Slow down and nurture your creative spirit in a constructive, casual atmosphere. Bring a project or enjoy one of our kits curated to focus on the dedicated process of craft: embroidery, knitting, needlework, or any of the fiber arts. All ages are welcome! Cheeseboard + wine deals to be had. Wednesdays, 6-9 p.m. Foxy Loxy Cafe, 1919 Bull St.


BROADWAY ON THE EAST END Enjoy an evening with Roger Moss and Kim Steiner as they perform Broadway hits from Rodgers and Hammerstein, Jerome Kern, George Gershwin to Stephen Sondheim. There will be guest performances. $15 Sat., May 11, 7 p.m. East End Provisions, 420 E. Broughton St. THE CHICAGO RECORDER QUARTET The Chicago Recorder Quartet will perform “Double Take”: Musical Paintings Through the Ages. Free and open to the public Fri., May 10, 7 p.m. St. John’s Church, 1 West Macon Street. THE PIANO MEN 3 powerhouse pianists / singers along with band pay tribute to Billy Joel, Elton John, Ray Charles, Stevie Wonder, Jerry Lee Lewis and many more. The audience is singing along to 2 hours of fun. $39 adults, $19.50 child Sundays, 3 p.m. and Wednesdays, Fridays, 8 p.m. The Historic Savannah Theatre, 222 Bull St. SAVANNAH LIVE! 2-hour high-energy variety show featuring award- winning singers, dancers and band performing 60s, 70s and 80s pop music, rock and roll, Broadway, Motown, Stomp and comedy that’s fun for all ages! $39 adults, $19.50 child Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays, 8 p.m. savannahtheatre. com. The Historic Savannah Theatre, 222 Bull St. STRINGS CONSERVATORY BENEFIT CONCERT Starting May 7, Savannah Classical Academy (SCA) will be hosting Fine Arts Week 2019, three days with a recitals, concerts, and a visual arts exhibition to showcase their students’ work. All events are free and open to the families and friends


of SCA. Free Wed., May 8, 7:15-9 p.m. 912395-4040. calendar-of-events.html. Immanuel Baptist Church, 7375 Hodgson Memorial Dr. THEATER: LAST OF THE RED HOT LOVERS This Neil Simon play is about a middle-aged and married, overworked and overweight, Barney Cashman wants to join the sexual revolution before it’s too late and arranges three seductions. $6.17-$21.69 Fri., May 10, 8 p.m., Sat., May 11, 8 p.m. and Sun., May 12, 3 p.m. Kennedy Fine Arts Building; Savannah State University, N Thompkins Rd.


WOMEN WHO RULE The Women Who Rule event features four women leaders sharing their stories and motivation through a panel discussion for 500 guests. The Woman of the Year award will be honored at this event. Hosted by Women United to provide transportation assistance to local women in need. Wed., May 8, 11:30 a.m. Westin Savannah Harbor Golf Resort & Spa, 1 Resort Drive.


100 BLACK MEN OF SAVANNAH GENERAL MEMBERSHIP Membership in 100 Black Men of Savannah, Inc. consists of men from all walks of life who share a commitment to preparing Savannah youth for the challenges of

adulthood. They lead by example, commit their time, abilities, and resources to our mission, and are actively engaged in our program committees. We welcome inquiries and applications for membership from men of good character who have a commitment, time, and resources to strengthening our communities and mentoring our youth. For more info visit http://www.100blackmensav. org/join free to attend second Tuesday of every month, 6 p.m. join. Nancy N. and J.C. Lewis Cancer & Research Pavilion, 225 Reynolds Ave. 40 ACRES AND A MULE TOUR This is the story of Savannah and its significant role of promoting slavery throughout the South and it’s the story of the triumph over slavery through faith, culminating in a historic meeting in which the aspirations of 4 million African-Americans became distilled in a single phrase: “40 acres and a mule.” You will visit six of Savannah’s most historic squares as you learn the truth about crucial events that took place in the city between 1733 and 1865 that shaped the life and times of Savannah for years to come. Private tours only. $40 ongoing. 912-6594383. ADULT MENTAL HEALTH FIRST AID | CHATHAM COUNTY Wed., May 8, 8 a.m. Coastal Amateur Radio Society, 10710 White Bluff Rd. COLOR TRENDS 2019 CONTINUES ON P. 36









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302 West Victory Dr. • Savannah, GA 912.349.7666 •






Tue., May 14, 5:30 p.m. The Clyde Venue, 223 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd. DRINKS AFTER WORK This group is for people that enjoy getting out mid-week, being social after work, and want to discover new places in the downtown Savannah area. Come have a cocktail, make new friends, and get over the hump. The group will meet on Wednesdays at various establishments throughout Downtown Savannah and nearby area. groups/960991837322187/ Wednesdays, 7 p.m. drinksafterworksavannah@gmail. com.

events/227656080/. distillerysavannah. com. The Distillery, 416 W. Liberty St. THE EXCHANGE CLUB OF SAVANNAH In a rut? The Exchange Club of Savannah welcomes men and women like you to support, serve and encourage the best teachers, students, firefighters, crime fighters, leaders and organizations in our community. Check us out at or find us on Facebook. Mondays, noon. 912-441-6559. Savannahexchange. org. Exchange Club of Savannah, Carey Hilliard’s Abercorn across from Lowe’s. GILLIAN TRASK JEWELRY BASH Enjoy a carefree night of jewelry fashion,

fun, drinks and entertainment with music by Nickel Bag of Funk. Thu., May 9, 6 p.m. Ships of The Sea Museum, 41 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd. GILLIAN TRASK’S JEWELRY BASH Come join Gillian Trask as she unveils her dramatic, edgy and organic jewelry collection. Guests will have the opportunity to enter a raffle to win several one-of-a-kind pieces from the artist. Enjoy a carefree night of music by Nickel Bag of Funk, fun and entertainment. Open to the Public Thu., May 9, 6-9:30 p.m. gilliantraskdesign@gmail. com. Ships of The Sea Museum, 41 Martin Luther King Jr Blvd. HARPER FOWLKES HOUSE OPEN HOUSE


Time to shake things up! In the next three weeks, I invite you to try at least three of the following experiments. 1. See unusual sights in familiar situations. 2. Seek out new music that both calms you and excites you. 3. Get an inspiring statue or image of a favorite deity or hero. 4. Ask for a message from the person you will be three years from now. 5. Use your hands and tongue in ways you don’t usually use them. 6. Go in quest of a cathartic release that purges frustration and rouses holy passion. 7. Locate the sweet spot where deep feeling and deep thinking overlap.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20)

According to science writer Sarah Zielinski in *Smithsonian* magazine, fireflies produce the most efficient light on planet Earth. Nearly 100 percent of the energy produced by the chemical reaction inside the insect’s body is emitted as a brilliant glow. With that in mind, I propose that you regard the firefly as your spirit creature in the coming weeks. According to my reading of the astrological omens, you, too, will be a dynamic and proficient generator of luminosity. For best results, don’t tone down your brilliance, even if it illuminates shadows people are trying to hide.


GEMINI (May 21-June 20)


Here’s a message from author Susan J. Elliott: “This is not your week to run the Universe. Next week is not looking so good either.” Now here’s a message from me: Elliott’s revelation is very good news! Since you won’t have to worry about trying to manage and fine-tune the Universe, you can focus all your efforts on your own self-care. And the coming weeks will be a favorable time to do just that. You’re due to dramatically upgrade your understanding of what you need to feel healthy and happy, and then take the appropriate measures to put your new insights into action.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

The next three weeks will be an excellent time to serve as your own visionary

prophet and dynamic fortune-teller. The predictions and conjectures you make about your future destiny will have an 85-percent likelihood of being accurate. They will also be relatively free of fear and worries. So I urge you to give your imagination permission to engage in fun fantasies about what’s ahead for you. Be daringly optimistic and exuberantly hopeful and brazenly self-celebratory.


by what happened to you once upon a time. I’d love for you to no longer have to answer to decayed traditions and outmoded commitments and lost causes. I’d love for you to escape the pull of memories that tend to drag you back toward things that can’t be changed and don’t matter any more.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

Leo poet Stanley Kunitz told his students, “You must be very careful not to deprive the poem of its wild origin.” That’s useful advice for anyone who spawns anything, not just poets. There’s something unruly and unpredictable about every creative idea or fresh perspective that rises up in us. Do you remember when you first felt the urge to look for a new job or move to a new city or search for a new kind of relationship? Wildness was there at the inception. And you needed to stay in touch with the wildness so as to follow through with practical action. That’s what I encourage you to do now. Reconnect with the wild origins of the important changes you’re nurturing.

“Desire is a profoundly upsetting force,” writes author Elspeth Probyn. “It may totally rearrange what we think we want. Desire skews plans and sets forth unthought-of possibilities.” In my opinion, Probyn’s statements are half-true. The other half of the truth is that desire can also be a profoundly healing and rejuvenating force, and for the same reasons: it rearranges what we think we want, alters plans, and unleashes unthought-of possibilities. How does all this relate to you? From what I can tell, you are now on the cusp of desire’s two overlapping powers. What happens next could be upsetting or healing, disorienting or rejuvenating. If you’d like to emphasize the healing and rejuvenating, I suggest you treat desire as a sacred gift and a blessing.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)

I have no complaints about the measures you’ve taken recently to push past unnecessary limits and to break outworn taboos. In fact, I celebrate them. Keep going! You’ll be better off without those decaying constraints. Soon you’ll begin using all the energy you have liberated and the spaciousness you have made available. But I do have one concern: I wonder if part of you is worried that you have been too bold and have gone too far. To that part of you I say: No! You haven’t been too bold. You haven’t gone too far.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

“Dreamt of a past that frees its prisoners.” So wrote Meena Alexander in her poem “Question Time.” I’d love for you to have that experience in the coming weeks. I’d love for you be released from the karma of your history so that you no longer have to repeat old patterns or feel weighed down

Coastal Heritage Society, a local nonprofit with more than forty years of museum management experience, began managing operations of The Society of the Cincinnati in the State of Georgia’s Harper Fowlkes House, an 1842 Greek Revival mansion located on Orleans Square. Light refreshments and beverages will be served in the garden. The event is free to attend, though donations are welcome. Sun., May 12, 2:30 p.m. Harper Fowlkes House, 230 Barnard Street. HEALTHCARE + SERVICE DESIGN AT SCAD Thu., May 9, 2 p.m. SCAD Savannah, 516 Drayton St.

“So much of what we learn about love is taught by people who never really loved us.” My Sagittarian friend Ellen made that sad observation. Is it true for you? Ellen added the following thoughts: so much of what we learn about love is taught by people who were too narcissistic or wounded to be able to love very well; and by people who didn’t have many listening skills and therefore didn’t know enough about us to love us for who we really are; and by people who love themselves poorly and so of course find it hard to love anyone else. Is any of this applicable to what you have experienced, Sagittarius? If so, here’s an antidote that I think you’ll find effective during the next seven weeks: identify the people who have loved you well and the people who might love you well in the future—and then vow to learn all you can from them.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

Capricorn fantasy novelist Laini Taylor creates imaginary worlds where heroines use magic and wiles to follow their bliss while wrangling with gods and rascals. In describing her writing process, she says, “Like a magpie, I am a scavenger of shiny things: fairy tales, dead languages, weird folk beliefs, and fascinating religions.” She adds, “I have plundered tidbits of history and lore to build something new, using only the parts that light my mind on fire.” I encourage you to adopt her strategies for your own use in the coming weeks. Be alert for gleaming goodies and tricky delicacies and alluring treats. Use them to create new experiences that thrill your imagination. I believe the coming weeks will be an excellent time to use your magic and wiles to follow your bliss while wrangling with gods and rascals.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)

“I was always asking for the specific thing that wasn’t mine,” wrote poet Joanne Kyger. “I wanted a haven that wasn’t my own.” If there is any part of you that resonates with that defeatist perspective, Aquarius, now is an excellent time to begin outgrowing or transforming it. I guarantee you that you’ll have the potency you need to retrain yourself: so that you will more and more ask for specific things that can potentially be yours; so that you will more and more want a haven that can be your own.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)

I’m not a fan of nagging. I don’t like to be nagged and I scrupulously avoid nagging others. And yet now I will break my own rules so as to provide you with your most accurate and helpful horoscope. According to my analysis of the astrological omens, you aren’t likely to get what you truly need and deserve in the coming days unless you engage in some polite, diplomatic nagging. So see what you can do to employ nagging as a graceful, even charming art. For best results, infuse it with humor and playfulness.


HISTORIC HOME TOUR AND WINE TASTING The second Preservation Month event kicks off at 210 East Hall Street and will move into the surrounding area, east of Forsyth Park and in the Landmark Historic District. This fun and informal evening offers patrons an opportunity to stroll beautiful streets, admire historic architecture, and go inside a handful of restored private homes. Each host house will offer a tasting of unique wine selections paired with gourmet hors d’oeuvres provided by local chefs and caterers in Savannah. Tickets are available for purchase online at www.myHSF. $50 per person Fri., May 10, 6-8 p.m. 912-233-7787. East Hall Street, East Hall Street. HISTORICAL WALKING TOURS WITH SAVANNAH TOURS AND TALES True tales of the Irish Americans, African Americans, and Native Americans of Savannah’s past. Join KT O’Brien, a native Savannahian, for a leisurely stroll through the serene squares of Savannah. Frequent stops for seats and refreshments available. Reservations required for tours daily at 10:30am and 8:00pm 2hours $30. Private tours upon request. ongoing. LIVE MUSIC EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT Live music featuring local Savannah Legends in an ever changing rotation. All musicians are inspired by the Prohibition Era with a Modern Twist! Enjoy it with a craft cocktail from the Best Bar Staff in Savannah. Thursdays, 9-11 p.m. Congress Street Up, 220 W. Congress St. MAY BIRTHPLACE GENERAL TOURS $15 Thu., May 9, noon. $15 Sat., May 11, noon. juliettegordonlowbirthplace. org/. Juliette Gordon Low Birthplace, 10 East Oglethorpe Ave. MAY GIRL SCOUT TROOP EXPERIENCE $13.00 Fri., May 10, 8:45 a.m. juliettegordonlowbirthplace. org/. $13 Sat., May 11, 8:45 a.m. Juliette Gordon Low Birthplace, 10 East Oglethorpe Ave. NIGHTLY SPIRITS GHOST TOUR Explore haunted bars, haunted buildings, and Savannah’s oldest area, all while having time to enjoy some tasty beverages along the way. Step back in time to the 1700’s to explore the parts of Savannah that most only dare to talk about. You’ll hear tales about the dead that haven’t quite moved on, visit some of the most haunted places in the city and get to know the spirits that haunt the locals…and the places that the locals haunt. $20 Fridays, Saturdays, 8:30 p.m. Savannah Taphouse, 125 E. Broughton St. THE ORIGINAL MIDNIGHT TOUR One of the spookiest tours in town. Learn about the untold stories of some of the most haunted locations here in Savannah Georgia. Guaranteed to give you a few goose bumps and an unexplained need for a night light. 33.00 ongoing. 1-866-666-3323. 6th Sense Savannah Tours, 404 Abercorn Street. SCAD DAILY TOURS

SCAD offers tours in Savannah, Atlanta and Hong Kong for prospective students and their families. Tours are available daily, excluding Sundays, and allow prospective students an opportunity to view classrooms and administrative buildings, galleries, residence halls and dining facilities and see where our students live, learn and prepare for professional careers. For more information please visit, https://www. ongoing. SCAD Student Center, 120 Montgomery St. SHIRE OF FORTH CASTLE FIGHTER PRACTICE Local chapter of the Society for Creative Anachronism meets Saturdays at Forsyth Park (south end) for fighter practice and general hanging out. For those interested in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. ongoing. SOURCE TO SEA: ANSLEY WEST RIVERS ARTIST TALK AND RECEPTION Telfair Museums invites you to the #art912 exhibition opening of “Source to Sea: Ansley West Rivers.” The exhibition, which features photographs and painterly maps of the Colorado, Missouri/Mississippi, Columbia, Rio Grande, Tuolumne, Altamaha, and Hudson Rivers, will be open for viewing at 5:30pm. At 6pm, the artist talk will commence in the auditorium, and hors d’oeuvres will follow. The artist’s Seven Rivers catalogue will be available for purchase and signing. The event is free and open to the public. Please RSVP to Lauren Grant at 912.790.8866 or grantl@telfair. org. 0 Thu., May 9, 5:30 p.m. 912-790-8800. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 West York St. TAGATNIGHT Explore two floors of unique gallery space, housed in an 1820’s cotton warehouse in River Street‘s Factors Walk District. 209 Gallery showcases original paintings, sculpture, woodworking, fiber art, jewelry, enamels, photography, pottery, stained glass and more — all by local artists. Telfair Academy Guild members and their guests are welcome to attend. Non-members wishing to attend and try us out, please contact Betsy McCullar, or (917)5669109. Free to TAG members Wed., May 8, 5:30-7 p.m. Gallery 209, 209 E River St. TWO HOUR WALKING GHOST TOUR Chilling stories & eerie properties that paved the road to this fascinating title. Pre-colonial ghost history, all the way up to the 21st century. The most complete picture of all of the human psychical and paranormal events that put Savannah on the map as the ghostly city of greatness. Presented by America’s Most Haunted City Tour. ongoing, 9 p.m. VISUAL ARTS EXHIBITION & FINE ARTS SHOWCASE PERFORMANCE Starting May 7, Savannah Classical Academy (SCA) will be hosting Fine Arts Week 2019, three days with a recitals, concerts, and a visual arts exhibition to showcase their students’ work. All events

are free and open to the families and friends of SCA. Free Thu., May 9, 5-8 p.m. 912-3954040. calendar-of-events.html. Savannah Classical Academy, 705 E. Anderson.


HISTORY ON WHEELS FESTIVAL Massie Heritage Center and the Susie King Taylor Community School will explore Savannah’s Heritage with a History on Wheels Festival in Calhoun Square. This event in proudly sponsored by the National Society of the Colonial Dames on America in the State of Georgia. Fri., May 10, 10 a.m. Massie Heritage Center, 207 East Gordon St. SAVANNAH ART WALK Explore Savannah’s historic downtown by visiting artists and galleries every second Saturday. second Saturday of every month. hyatt/hotels-savannah/index.jsp?null. Hyatt Regency Savannah, 2 West Bay St.


AERIAL YOGA CLASSES Increase flexibility and strength using aerial yoga, a relatively new approach to a traditional yoga practice. We use a silk fabric called a ‘hammock’ to support the weight of our bodies, helping us achieve various postures with more depth, ease and excitement. Every Saturday. Class size limited. Required to register online ahead of time. $25 Saturdays, 12:30-1:45 p.m. 954.682.5694. AFRO-CARIBBEAN DANCE Let the excitement begin as Mahogany takes you to the best staycation each and every Tuesday night to the Islands through movement and rhythm. This class will focus on the cultural movement of Afro-Caribbean dance. Get ready for hip winding and arms in the air as we explore our bodies’ rhythm through Caribbean and reggae music. $10 Tuesdays, 6:45-7:45 p.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. AIKIDO CLASSES Aikido is a traditional Japanese martial art developed by Morihei Ueshiba, ‘O Sensei’ or (‘Great Teacher’). On a purely physical level it is an art involving throws and joint locks that are derived from Jujitsu and Kenjutsu


(open hand and weapon based techniques). Beyond the self defense aspects of the art its true goal is to challenge its practitioners to discover their best selves. $50/month for JEA Members, $70/month for NonMembers, or $80/8-class punch card Tuesdays, Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m. 912-6040958, 912-346-2650., CoastalAikido. com. Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. BALLET BODY TONING Ballet Body Toning is a ballet inspired workout designed to improve balance, flexibility, and use body resistance to strengthen core, legs & booty. This workout is low impact and scorches major calories and teaches you basic ballet! Call to make a reservation before class. This is a semiprivate class so space is limited! $10.00 Wednesdays, Sundays, 6:30-7:30 p.m. 732.232.3349. FitnessFoodWine@gmail. com. BALLROOM FIT Always wanted to learn how to ballroom dance? Don’t have a partner? Want to get in shape and have fun in the process? If you answered yes to any of these questions, this program is for you! Learn how to ballroom dance and get a great workout in the process. We use all styles of music that are modern or traditional. Cha Cha, Rumba, Swing, Jive, Samba, Paso Doble, Foxtrot, Waltz, Hustle, and more! Check out our schedule for more details. 4 classes for $40, 10 classes for $80, UNLIMITED for $120 Sundays, 5-6 p.m., Mondays, 6-7 p.m., Tuesdays, 12:30-1 p.m., Wednesdays, 12:30-1 & 6-7 p.m. and Thursdays, 12:30-1 p.m. 612.470.6683. Salon de Baile Dance & Fitness Studio, 301 US Hwy 80 SE. BEGINNING POLE FITNESS Pole fitness is a fun and flirty way to get in shape! Taught by Pole Dance America National Professional Champion Sabrina Madsen, you’ll learn the basics of pole dance in a safe and welcoming environment. Gain strength, balance and confidence. Beginner Classes are open to all shapes and sizes and are for ladies only (men welcome at our Intermediate Class). $25 for drop-in or $100 for a package of 5 classes Tuesdays, 8-9 p.m. 801.673.6737. firstcityfitness. com/pole-fitnessparties.html. First City Fitness, 2127 1/2 Victory Dr. BREATHWORK W/ MAGGIE HAYES Join Maggie for a deep exploration of the breath, in all its facets, as she provides a completely physically safe and nonjudgmental space for you to have the journey you need individually as well as supporting the collective energy of the group throughout the session with sound, essential oils and touch (optional). If you choose, please bring a journal or something to write with for discussion questions and writing about your experience. Sat., May 11, 5 p.m. Revolution Yoga Studio, 204 West Victory Drive. EXERCISE CLASS Stretches, strengthening and general feel good moves. ongoing. 912-667-0487.







Functional Bodies, 821 E. 66th St. FIT4MOM SAVANNAH STROLLER STRIDES A group of moms that meet with strollers and workout at Savannah Mall, Daffin Park and on occasion Hull Park. Also offer HIIT Classes to other Moms who have any age children. The HIIT program is a kid free program. 1 hour long stroller based workout with kiddos. Moms- Pre and Post Natal, and kids of stroller age. Savannah Mall (M,W,F). Daffin Park (T,Th), Hull Park (Sat) ongoing. Daffin Park, 1198 Washington Ave. GET EXCITED AND MOVE This program is designed to combat the effects of Parkinson disease for Savannah/ Chatham-area people and their caregiver. The activities are designed to enhance and improve muscular strength, and endurance, coordination, agility, flexibility, speed work, and voice command. Visit the website for more info. Mondays-Wednesdays, 10:30-11:30 a.m. & 6-7 p.m. and TuesdaysThursdays, 10:30-11:30 a.m. 912-663-5833. Anderson-Cohen Weightlifting Center, 7230 Varnedoe Drive. GLUTE CAMP WITH KAYLA All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Fridays, 12:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. INSANITY LIVE WITH SHAWN All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Wednesdays, 5:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. ISRAELI KRAV MAGA SELF-DEFENSE CLASSES A system of self-defense techniques based on several martial arts. The official fighting system of the Israeli Defense Forces (IDF). Custom Fit offers individual and small group training and intensive workshops. Visit website for more info. ongoing. 912-4414891. LINE DANCE Line dance class teaches basic instructions, coordination, and dance combinations, to the rhythm of different styles of music. Line Dancing is exercise for the body & mind, and is a fun way to dance socially without a partner. Dancing styles covered in this class include Country Western, Swing, Salsa, Tango, Cha Cha, Waltz & more. $10 Wednesdays, 6-7:45 p.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. POWER YOGA This is an hour of stretching your mind and body to become one, and a reset in the middle of the work week. Come experience the endless possibilities as you take yourself to the next level with Mahogany. $10 Wednesdays, 8-9 a.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. PRANA YOGA Prana Yoga is a practice that integrates breathing techniques and chakra sounds into the yoga. Come experience a deep sense of grounding, learn to be present, 38 and develop your center, passion, strength,

compassion, creativity, intuition, and light. $10 Mondays, 6:45-8 p.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. SATURDAY QIGONG AT THE FARMER’S MARKET Teachers of the Savannah Qigong Collaborative lead a free outdoor community practice each Saturday morning near the Farmer’s Market. Look for signage to find the group. Dress to move comfortably. Beginners are welcome and encouraged. Free Saturdays, 9-9:45 a.m. Forsyth Park, Drayton St. & East Park Ave. SHIMMY CHIC Shimmy Chic Fitness is an energetic, fun dance workout based on the ancient art of belly dance- with a modern twist. The class provides calorie-burning and muscle-toning moves, along with increased flexibility, grace, and sense of self. No dance experience necessary. Shimmy Chic provides fun & repetitive routines suitable for all fitness levels. Please wear comfortable workout clothes and sneakers (you do not have to show your stomach). Open to all ages and fitness levels. $10 Thursdays, 5:45-6:45 p.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. SLIDERS WITH KAYLA All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Wednesdays, 12:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. STATEMENT EARRING WORKSHOP WITH LOREN HOPE $100 Sun., May 12, 5 p.m. The Paris Market & Brocante, 36 West Broughton Street. TIMED INTERVAL TRAINING WITH KAYLA All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Mondays, 12:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. TRX CIRCUIT TRAINING WITH SHAWN All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Thursdays, 5:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. TRX FUNCTIONAL TRAINING WITH SHAWN All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Tuesdays, 5:30 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. VINYASA YOGA In this vinyasa yoga class you will experience dynamic movements while linking breath, building heat, and endurance. This class is open to all levels. We will explore each pose with special attention to alignment. This class will be the perfect way to start your week and stay energized. $10 Mondays, 8-9 a.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. WEIGHTED WORKOUT A 45 minute, total body workout that includes a 5 minute warm-up and a 5 minute cool-down/stretch. We will use dumbbells

and steps to perform compound functional movements to maximize workout time. $10 Tuesdays, 8-9 a.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. YIN YOGA AND GUA SHA MASSAGE WEEKEND Join Carol Morrissey for a deep and relaxing journey through the many warm layers of Yin Yoga as well as experiencing some Gua Sha Massage with jade stones. This nourishing weekend is suitable for almost all levels of students, in a unique opportunity to deeply explore this style of yoga that builds heat by finding stillness and allowing muscles and minds to relax and stretch. $250 by May 1, $300 after May 1 May 10-12. 912-232-2994. Savannah Yoga Center, 1321 Bull St. YOGA FOR CANCER PATIENTS AND SURVIVORS Free for cancer patients and survivors. The classes help with flexibility and balance while also providing relaxation. Located at FitnessOne, on the third floor of the Memorial Outpatient and Wellness Center. Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. and Thursdays, 12:45 p.m. 912-350-9031. Memorial Health University Medical Center, 4700 Waters Ave. YOGA WITH BIANCA All classes are included in membership and day passes. Please contact gym for more information. Mondays, 6 p.m. Fitness on Broughton, 1 E. Broughton St. YOGA, PILATES, AND SPIN Flow, Yin Yasa, Sculpt, Pilates, Spin, and the only studio in Savannah with the original Hot Yoga. Introductory Special: $49 for 30 days of unlimited classes. Visit to see our awesome lineup of teachers and classes. $49 ongoing. 912.356.8280. info@ The HUB Savannah, 4505 Habersham St. YOGA@THELIBRARY The All Levels class meets from 10:30-11:30 and the Chair Yoga class meets from 12:001:00. Tuesdays. Southwest Chatham Library, 14097 Abercorn St. ZUMBA Zumba Fitness is a dance fitness class for everybody and every body! With easy to follow moves, Zumba focuses on a wide variety of Latin and International rhythms. This hour long class is guaranteed to make you sweat. It’s not a workout, it’s a party. $10 Tuesdays, 5:45-6:45 p.m. 912-233-1951. wbsymcagardener@westbroadstreetymca. org. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. ZUMBA FITNESS Isn’t lifting weights and running on the treadmill boring? Come join Sheena’s Zumba Fitness class and have fun while burning calories! The class regularly has 75+ participants that know that Sheena is the best Zumba instructor in Savannah! So show up early and see you soon! Free with YMCA membership Tuesdays, 4:30-5:30 p.m. 912-354-6223. facebook. com/ZumbaFitnesswithSheena/. YMCA (Habersham Branch), 6400 Habersham St. ZUMBA FITNESS (R) WITH APRIL Mondays at 5:30pm, Thursdays at 6:30pm. Nonstop Fitness in Sandfly, 8511 Ferguson

Ave. $5 for nonmenbers. call for info. ongoing. 912-349-4902.


MUSIC IN THE COURTYARD Tesoro is a violin-guitar duo specializing in French and vintage jazz of the 1920’s-1940’s. They also play Brazilian jazz, classical, pop, and special requests. The duo plays for weddings, corporate events, private parties, French-themed events and Gatsbyera events. Acoustic or electric instruments are used, depending on the needs and requests of the party hosts. Some recent events Tesoro has been hired to play: 1920’s and Gatsby-themed events; French parties; Italian music festivals; jazz/classical/ pop music for receptions, ceremonies and cocktail parties; Brazilian weddings and events; jazz and pop music for hotel grand openings. Tesoro has also played in the Piccolo Spoleto FREE May 10, 7-10 p.m.. Foxy Loxy Cafe, 1919 Bull St. ACLU MAY OLD FASHIONED CLASS $30 May 11, 2 p.m. Alley Cat Lounge, 207 West Broughton Street, #B. FIRE & WINE IN THE COURTYARD Fire & Wine at Foxy Loxy Cafe features halfpriced bottles of wine, courtyard fire-pits, free marshmallows for roasting, and s’more kits. This weekly event is fun for family & friends alike! free 7-11 p.m.. foxyloxycafe. com. Foxy Loxy Cafe, 1919 Bull St. ISLANDS FARMERS’ MARKET The Island Farmers’ Market is held every Saturday rain or shine. This outdoor market sets up on the property of Lighthouse Baptist Church. Food and Artisan Vendors will be at the market each Saturday, along with a kids club, a special guest, story time, a musical gust, kid’s crafts, and nonprofit events. Free 9 a.m.-1 p.m.. Lighthouse Baptist Church, 401 Quarterman Dr. MOTHER’S DAY COUPLES NIGHT OUT - BOOZY BROWNIES WITH SALTED CARAMEL RUM SAUCE $50 May 11, 7 p.m. The Cake Mix Academy, 5936 Georgia 21. PLAN C: COOKIES FOR CHOICE $0-$50 May 11, 9 a.m. Grey Market or Forsyth Farmer’s Market, 109 Jefferson Street or, Southend of Forsyth Park. BOOMBOX BRUNCH Brunch is served from 11 am – 3 pm. DJ Press Play Live vinyl DJ spinning classic soul, r’n’b, indie, rock, pop, and everything in between begins at noon. FREE 12-3 p.m.. Foxy Loxy Cafe, 1919 Bull St. TEACHER TUESDAYS If you’re a teacher, come visit us at 39 Rue de Jean on May 7th, May 14th, May 21st, and May 28th from 5pm-7pm for a glass of bubbles on us. From teachers to professors, we want you to know how much we admire your selfless work. Just come in on any Tuesday in May during Happy Hour (5p-7p) with a valid teacher badge/ID and receive your glass of bubbles on us. Limited to One Complimentary Glass of House Bubbles Per Person, Per Visit. 5-7 p.m.. 912-721-0595.

EXCHANGE Employment Wanted

We are currently hiring experienced warehouse workers to unload containers in the Savannah, GA area. This is an incentive based position with a guaranteed base, but we have many employees earning upwards of $13-$17/hour based upon productivity. We can work with your schedule. Please contact Michael Granado @ 5 Oglethorpe Professional Blvd., Suite 140 Savannah, GA 31406 Phone: 912-433-6555 Email: mgranado@3plworx. com

Help Wanted

Professional Child Care Center in Savannah area now hiring FULLTIME/PART-TIME CHILDCARE INSTRUCTORS AND SUMMER CAMP INSTRUCTORS. We are a state approved facility, therefore all state requirements must be met. Good compensation, benefits avail- able. Serious inquiries only. Please contact management at 912-346-6274 WOLF TREE IS NOW HIRING Experienced Tree Climbers and Tree Workers for local utility line clearance work. Experience is a plus. CDL helpful. Call Chris @ (912) 259-0755 for more info

Completely renovated 4 bedroom, 3-1/2 baths, two story home in Pooler. Features separate LR/DR, family room with a fireplace, new kitchen with stainless steel appliances, new cabinets and granite countertops, wood and ceramic floors, brick and hardy board exterior. Priced at $269,999. Call Alvin 912604-5898 or Realty Executives Coastal Empire 912-355-5557.

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classifieds Reach Over 45,000 Readers Every Week! • Pets • Employment

• Miscellaneous • Garage Sales

Basic RatEs $12 per week $14 per week $12 per week $10 per week $10 per week $10 per week

HOW tO PlacE an ad FRONT COUNTER CLERK Full time position. Apply in person, Campbell’s Cleaners 8422 Waters Avenue

(912) 355-6266

Great investment opportunity. Laundromat near Isle of Hope on busy intersection. Turnkey operation! All equipment remains. Business Only known as WASH PLUS. Appointment only. 24 hour notice to show. Priced to sell at $125,000. ALVIN B. SANDERS (912) 604-5898. REALTY EXECUTIVES COASTAL EMPIRE 912-355-5557

For Rent

SHARED LIVING: Fully Furnished Apts. Ages 40 & better. $170 weekly. No deposit. All utilities included. Call 912-844-5995

Commercial Property for Rent

Roommate Wanted


310-320 East Montgomery Crossroad. Call Peggy for more information Monday-friday, 9am5pm. $800-$1000/MONTH


310 E. MONTGOMERY X-ROADS, 912-354-4011 OR 656-5372

ROOMS FOR RENT Nice, Clean, large, furnished. Busline, utilities, central heat/air. $125-$145/weekly. Rooms with bath $165. Call 912-289-0410. • Paycheck stub or Proof of income and ID required. 2nd person/child add $100 per week


1BR/1BA, all electric, equipped kitchen, W/D connection. Convenient to Armstrong College. $800/month, $300/deposit.


219 WEST 39TH STREET. Downtown. Furnished, all utilities. Clean, quiet, nice room. On bus line. $150 & Up per week. 912-247-5404


310 E. MONTGOMERY X-ROADS, & better. $150 weekly. No deposit. Furnished rooms. All 912-354-4011 OR 656-5372

utilities included. On Busline. DUPLEX: 1307 East 54th Street. Call 912-844-5995 2BR/1BA $690/month plus $690/ deposit. One block off Waters Avenue, close to Daffin Park. Call 912-335-3211 or email Days/ Nights/Weekends. FOR RENT 415 East Waldburg. 3/2.5, Fenced. $6500 mo. Call for more details. (540) 212-3552

Soundboard What bands are playing and Where?

• call our classifieds department at 912-231-0250

CheCk the

• ads Must Be Placed By 11am On Monday Prior to Publication

‘board to

• all ads Must be PrePaid (credit cards accepted)

find out!

• Basic rate includes up to 25 words.

FOR RENT 415 East Waldburg. 3/2.5, Fenced. $6500 mo. Call for more details. (540) 212-3552

Room for Rent

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East & West Savannah. Adult Living. Furnished, all utilities including washer/dryer on premises, cable TV, WiFi/ Internet. $130-$200/weekly. Requirements: Pay stubs/ ID.

Call 912-677-0271


SENIOR LIVING AT IT’S BEST FOR AGES 50 & BETTER Shared community living for full functioning seniors ages 50 & above. Nice comfortable living at affordable rates. Shared kitchen & bathroom. All bedrooms have central heating/air and cable. Private bedrooms are fully furnished. Make this community one you will want to call home. SAVANNAH’S HOUSE OF GRACE also has community housing with its own private bath. Different rates apply. Income must be verifiable. We accept gov. vouchers. Prices starting at $550.

Call 912-844-5995

PRIVATE ROOM FOR RENT IN PRIVATE RESIDENCE $180 Week/Lg. Rm/Private Bath $150 Week/1 BR/Shared Bath $100 Deposit Required 1 Person Occupancy/No Drugs Proof of Income - Provide Check Stubs & Picture ID 912-417-0525/ John

Week at a Glance Looking to plan to fill your week with fun stuff? Then read Week At A Glance to find out about the most interesting events occurring in Savannah.

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Connect Savannah May 8, 2019  

Connect Savannah May 8, 2019