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Volume 7 • Number 10 • Nov. 28 — Dec. 4 • Savannah’s News, Arts, & Entertainment Weekly •


Liquid Ginger, chili, & you pg. 15


Southern Belles at AASU pg. 24

Preservationists & historians fight against time to save the Cockspur Island Lighthouse pg. 6


Play Mist for me pg. 30

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007










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Volume 7, No. 10, Nov. 28, 2007 On the cover: The Cockspur Island Lighthouse


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Noteworthy 16

News & Opinion 6 8 9 10 11 12 13 14


Lead Story Saving the lighthouse Editor’s Note So note: I’m an idiot Hear & Now Jack Leigh Gallery Free Speech Tom Parrish Blotter From SPD reports News of the Weird Chuck Shepherd’s latest Earthweek The week on your planet Gift Guide Stuff for the whole family


24 Theatre

Belles at AASU 27 Theatre Christmas Storybook 28 Art Patrol Exhibits and openings


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Low Miles, Loaded, Certified!

30 Screenshots

All the flicks that fit

The 411 6 34 39



15 Feature

Tale of two benefits


16 Noteworthy

Formerly Connect Recommends

18 Soundboard

Who’s playing and where

Week at a Glance Our best bets for cool stuff to do Happenings All the stuff, all the time Free Will Astrology Rob Breszny’s look at your stars Sudoku Puzzle It’s all the rage Crossword Puzzle Mental Fun


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Classifieds 42 Classifieds


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Theatre 27

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Wednesday, Nov. 28

Christmas 1886 with the Gordons continues What: The Juliette Gordon Low Birthplace is decorated for the holidays. Explore Victorian customs. When: Now through Dec. 29. Where: Birthplace of Juliette Gordon Low at Oglethorpe and Bull.

Benefit Performance of Who Wants to Kill a Millionaire?

What: A wacky whodunit comedy presented by Savannah Murder Mystery Dinner Theater. This performance will benefit the restoration of Tybee’s Old Post Theatre. When: Nov. 28 at 7:30 p.m. Where: Marlin Monroe’s at Tybee, 404 Butler Ave. Cost: $54.25 per person 13 and up and $35.25 per child. Info: 898-9021 for reservations.

Historic Savannah Theatre: A Christmas Tradition continues

Early 19th Century Holiday Story continues

What: Learn about the understated tastes of an authentic 19th century holiday season at one of Savannah’s most historic houses, the Federal-style Isaiah Davenport House. When: Through Dec. 31. Open Mon.-Sat. from 10 a.m. with last tour departing at 4 p.m. and Sunday from 1 p.m. with the last tour departing at 4 p.m. Where: Davenport House, 324 E. State St. Cost: $8 adults and $5 children 6-18, children 5 and under free. Info: Call 236-8097.

Glance compiled by Linda Sickler

Freebie of the Week

Holiday on the River and Lighted Christmas Parade

What: The Rev. Lynn Drake, pastor of the Wesley Oak UMC, has written this musical, which will be performed by members of the church. When: Nov. 29 and 30 at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 1 at 1 and 3 p.m., Dec. 2 at 3 and 5 p.m. Where: Wesley Oak United Methodist Church, corner of Victory Drive and Mechanics Street in Thunderbolt. Cost: $10 adults and $8 seniors and students. Info: Call 352-0844 for reservations.

Little Theatre: The Nerd continues What: This comedy is about a young architect who’s visited by a man who saved his life in Vietnam but who turns out to be an incredibly inept “nerd” who outstays his welcome. When: Nov. 30 and Dec. 1 and 2 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 1 at 3 p.m. Where: Savannah Actor’s Theatre, 203D Louisville Rd. Cost: $20 general admission, $15 for seniors, military and students with valid ID and $10 for children. Info: Call 631-3773 for reservations or e-mail Tickets can be purchased at or at the door

What: See Santa Claus, live and in person. When: Dec. 1, 2, 8, 9, 15, 16, 22 and 23 from noon to 5 p.m. Where: Santa can be found in front of the Savannah-Chatham County Public Schools’ Board of Public Education Administration Building at 208 Bull St. Cost: Free, although donations accepted for Operation Helping Hand for military families. Free parking in front of the building.

Shops at Ellis Square Family Celebration

What: Music, art and entertainment throughout the day, with the 2nd Annual Holiday Silent Auction to benefit the George & Marie Backus Children’s Hospital held throughout the event. When: Dec. 1 noon-9 p.m. Where: Ellis Square in City Market. Main stage located at Barnard Street by Ellis Square. Cost: Free. Info: Michael Meeks at 272-1964.

The Tybee Christmas Parade

What: This parade will feature Santa Claus and other participants. It begins on Butler Avenue and takes Tybrisa Street north to Memorial Park. When: Dec. 1 at 1 p.m. Where: Tybee Island. Cost: Free.

Who Wants to Kill a Millionaire?

What: A wacky whodunit comedy by Savannah Murder Mystery Dinner Theater. When: Dec. 1, 2 and 3 at 7:30 p.m. Where: Pirate’s House, 20 E. Broad St. Cost: $54.25 13 and up and $35.25 per child. Info: 898-9021.

AASU Masquers present Belles

What: The true story of a 20-year love affair between a feisty, passionate book lover in New York and a reserved antiquarian book dealer in London is shared through their overseas letters. When: Nov. 29 and 30 and Dec. 1 at 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 2 at 3 p.m. Where: Savannah Community Theatre, 2160 E. Victory Dr. Cost: Tickets for Thursday performances are $10, tickets for Friday and Saturday are $15 adults, $20 seniors 55 and up, $15 for students and children, and $15 for all Sunday performances. Info:

The Real Santa appears

What: The Children’s Ballet Theater will present its second annual holiday performance. The Ballerina Boutique will be open before each performance and will feature dance-themed holiday crafts and dance wear. When: Dec. 1 at 2 and 5 p.m. Where: Trustees Theater. Cost: $20 adults, $15 students and $10 for seniors and children 12 and under. Info: 525-5050.

The Christmas Storybook

Savannah Community Theatre: 84 Charing Cross Road continues

Saturday, Dec. 1

Twas the Night Before Christmas

Thursday, Nov. 29

What: Mark Dunn’s comedy reunites six sisters long separated by both years and miles. When: Nov. 29 and 30 and Dec. 1 at 7:30 p.m. and Dec.. 2 at 3 p.m. Where: Armstrong Center Meeting Suite. Cost: $8. Info: 9275381 weekdays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

What: The local non-profit presents a debut album written, performed and recorded entirely by students participating in its music education program, The P.R.O.J.E.C.T.S. (Positive Re-education of Juveniles Concerning the Streets). When: Nov. 30 at 7 p.m. Where: The Black Box Theater, 9 W. Henry St.

What: Arts and crafts and live entertainment will be presented throughout the day, then at 5:30 p.m., the 3rd Annual Lighted Holiday Parade travels east on River Street to Bay Street, west on Bay to Abercorn, north on Abercorn to Broughton, ending at Ellis Square. Jamie and Bobby Deen are the parade’s Grand Marshals. Following the parade, Santa visits Ellis Square to collect Christmas letters from all the good boys and girls. When: Dec. 1, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Where: River Street and City Market. Cost: Free. Info:

Alzheimer’s Association Candlelight Vigil

What: This annual event is designed to encourage, honor and remember those touched by Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias. Vocals performed by Matthew Jones and light refreshments will be served. When: Nov. 29 at 6 p.m. Where: Alzheimer’s Association Office, 201 Television Circle. Cost: Free. Info: 920-2231.

Friday, Nov. 30

Savannah Children’s Theatre: SCROOGE: The Stingiest Man in Town begins What: A retelling of Charles Dickens’ beloved A Christmas Carol. When: Nov. 30 and Dec. 1, 7 and 8 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 1, 2, 8 and 9 at 3 p.m. Where: Savannah Children’s Theatre, Crossroads Shopping Center at Victory and Skidaway. Cost: $10. Info:

Charles Wadsworth and Friends

What: This concert features Charles Wadsworth plus Jeremy Denk on piano, Edward Arron on cello and Soovin Kim on violin. Selections include pieces by Bach, Ives, Liszt and Dvorak. When: Dec. 1 at 8 p.m. Where: Lucas Theatre. Cost: $35, $25 and $12.50. Info: 525-5050.

Sunday, Dec. 2

Flannery O’Connor Home Lecture Series

What: Christian Krause, director of Live Oak Public Libraries, will speak on Flannery and the Library. When: Dec. 2 at 3 p.m. Where: Flannery O’Connor Childhood Home Cost: Free.

Reel Savannah: Golden Door/Nuovomondo What: A romantic fable about one man who makes an epic odyssey in search of a brand new world -- a widower who undertakes a perilous steamship journey from his Sicilian village to America, encountering a mysterious Englishwoman along the way. When: Dec. 2 at 7 p.m. Where: Victory Square 9. Cost: $8.

Monday, Dec. 3

Botanical Garden open house begins

What: The 1840s farmhouse will be decorated for Christmas. Refreshments will be served. When: Dec. 3-15 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays and noon to 4 p.m. on weekends. Where: 1388 Eisenhower Dr. Cost: Free, but donations will be accepted. Info: 355-3883. w

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

What: Enjoy your Christmas favorites performed Broadway style. When: Nov. 28, 29 and 30 and Dec. 1, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 2, 9, 16 and 23 at 3 p.m. Where: 222 Bull St. Cost: Adults $33 and 17 and under $16. Info: 233-7764.

Week at a

All Walks of Life Inc. presents The Outcome 

| Lead Story by Robin Wright Gunn

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

 News & Opinion

Preservationists & historians fight against time to save the Cockspur Island Lighthouse


or over 150 years, the Cockspur Island Lighthouse has stood at the mouth of the south channel of the Savannah River, serving as a warning to ships, a witness to history, and a beacon to travelers by water and land. Despite its survival over the generations, the lighthouse is in a new war that threatens to bring down the historic landmark, the result of an infestation of shipworms eating away at the lighthouse’s wooden foundation. Earlier this month, the Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation placed the lighthouse on its 2008 list of Places in Peril, a warning to government agencies, historians, and the community at large. “Cockspur Island Lighthouse is the most environmentally threatened of any of the sites,” on the Places in Peril list, says Greg Paxton, president and CEO for the Georgia Trust. “The place where it is located is a big challenge. But it does have interest in getting the restoration done.” Paxton and others familiar with the project consider being placed on the Places in Peril list a mixed blessing. “It’s obviously bad news that a place gets put on the list,” says Mark McDonald, executive director of Historic Savannah Foundation. “It means it has advanced to a level of deterioration that’s of concern for everyone. But it’s good in that it means it’s an important place and it will receive some attention,” he says. “People will be thinking about it more than the many other places in our culture that are slipping between the cracks.” Cockspur Island Lighthouse is one of five lighthouses remaining in Georgia, significant also because of its role as witness to the attack on Fort Pulaski during the Civil War. On April 10, 1862, Union forces on Tybee Island and Confederate troops in Fort Pulaski waged a 30-hour-long battle, firing mortars at each other across the mouth of the Savannah River, with the lighthouse directly in the line of fire. “Five thousand rounds going over head, Confederate and Union, and miraculously the lighthouse is unscathed,” says Charles E. Fenwick, superintendent of Fort Pulaski National Monument, which owns the 46foot tall brick structure perched off the east-

Above, Charles E. Fenwick, superintendent of Fort Pulaski, next to the original cupola of the Cockspur Island Lighthouse; at left, as recently as the ‘80s the Lighthouse sat on an identifiable land mass, now almost completely eroded (Ft. Pulaski is in the background)

ern end of Cockspur Island. “It’s the only thing here today that was here at the time of the battle,” he says. Since its original construction in 1849, Cockspur Island Lighthouse has been bombarded by forces of water, wind and oxygen. Designed by New York architect John Norris — whose other Savannah work includes the Andrew Low House and the Mercer House — the lighthouse tower was toppled by a hurricane in 1854 just five years after its commissioning. It was rebuilt in 1856 using Savannah Gray brick. While the structure itself has remained mostly intact since then, the small island underneath it has fared less well. An aerial photo from the late 1980’s shows the land mass about three times larger than the present day island. Currently, at high tide the land under the lighthouse is completely underwater, as are the first several steps to the lighthouse’s doorway. As the island washes away, it no longer protects the lighthouse foundation from its ocean-borne enemies. “The wooden base that the lighthouse sits on is exposed to water. It was never intended to be,” says Fenwick. “Shipworms start chomping on the wooden foundation. If the foundation fails then the lighthouse falls into the water. If you deny the shipworms air, you kill the current infestation

and prevent future infestation.” In early 2006, an informal committee convened to work on saving the lighthouse, spearheaded by Cullen Chambers, Executive Director of Tybee Island Historical Society. Two Tybee Island residents “both called me within three days of one another, asking if there was anything we could do,” says Chambers. “I said unless we could do something on a local level to try to raise awareness and alarm, due to lack of federal funds there wouldn’t be much done. We’d have to take a local initiative to try to do something.” Chambers enlisted the support of “a network of people we thought would be important to solving this threat,” that includes the two original citizen callers, Tybee Island city council member Paul Wolff, staff for Congressmen Jack Kingston and John Barrow, the Corps of Engineers, County Commissioner Pat Farrell, and Fenwick, who’d become Fort Pulaski’s superintendent only a few months earlier. The proposed solution is to rebuild a portion of the island, constructing a barrier of rip rap in a ring around the building “to break up some of the wave energy,” combined with “fill material like oyster shell and salt marsh grass to preserve the foundation of the lighthouse,” says Fenwick. “We want to do, not the minimum, but the least costly solution that is sustainable and will as closely as possible allow the lighthouse to maintain its historic appearance.” Still in the conceptual stages, the tentative price tag for the project is $1.4 million.

Fenwick has requested the funds through the Park Service’s regular funding sources. “I’m competing with the Grand Canyon, Yellowstone, Yosemite,” he says. “We were the number two priority for the region and placed on a five-year funding cycle” for fiscal year 2011. “The question becomes, can we wait that long?” Instead of waiting for funds, the committee is investigating other sources. Options include Corps of Engineers funding that requires a local match, and soliciting private contributions. “It’s kind of like a horse race. Whoever gets there first saves the lighthouse,” says Fenwick. “The Park Service has moved mountains to facilitate this process,” says Chambers. “I was afraid that given the past lack of funding that they’d resign themselves, that there wouldn’t be much they could do. I was really impressed with Charlie Fenwick’s willingness to step up to the plate in finding some direction for this effort.” Inclusion on the Places in Peril list is not accompanied by financial or legal incentives, but committee members believe the listing will heighten the public’s awareness of the urgent need for saving the lighthouse. “Anything that can be done to save it quicker, that’s what I’m interested in,” says Fenwick. “I’m not a marine biologist, I’m a historian, but it’s a matter of years, not decades.” w To comment e-mail us at

| Lead Story

News & Opinion

Georgia’s other ‘places in peril’


important educational center for Winship Heights/Montpelier area, and is owned by the Bibb County Board of Education. Abandoned neighborhood schools have become a statewide problem. Neighborhoods are becoming threatened by these former anchor institutions that now sit vacant, making revitalization more difficult.

Sunbury Historic Colonial Town Site, Sunbury Founded by the Puritans, the 17581864 site of Sunbury was once an important colonial port, trading regionally with Savannah and also with New England and the Caribbean colonies. At one time, this bustling seaport was busier than the port at Savannah. Now high density residential development is nearby and coming closer; ten years ago the historic cemetery was nearly bulldozed. The owner of a critical 40-acre tract agreed to donate it but died before changing his will.

Old Clinton Historic District, Gray Established in 1807, the community of Clinton served as an economic and cultural center for the Georgia frontier. Buildings date from 1808-1835 and together provide a rare example of a largely intact Georgia rural frontier village that combines commercial and residential structures. The corridor of the south side of US 129 has been lined with strip commercial development within the last 10 years. Recently the city approved a bypass that will come within several hundred yards of the district.

University of Georgia (UGA) Marine Institute and Administration Complex, Sapelo Island The UGA Marine Institute and Administration Complex on Sapelo Island includes a circa 1925 administrative building and greenhouse structures built by Howard E. Coffin, automobile pioneer and principal landowner of Sapelo Island from 1912-1934. The greenhouses have been abandoned since 1976 and are quickly deteriorating. The administrative building was abandoned in 2004 when UGA closed its doors. It has yet to be mothballed as agreed by UGA in 2004. Adam-Strain Building, Darien A rare example of historic tabby construction, the 1813 Adam-Strain Building in Darien was built as a waterfront warehouse, survived looting and fire in 1863, and was refurbished in 1870. Darien has a low tax base and faces strong development pressure. After being denied a demolition permit in 2006, the owner put the building up for sale at a speculative price. Nearby dense residential development and the recent demolition of the eighteenth-century D’Antignac House have caused local concern to reach a new high. Meriwether County Jail, Greenville Located just off the courthouse square, the Meriwether County Jail is one of Greenville’s earliest structures. Like many historic county jails statewide, this jail is not capable of serving its original purpose, suffers from deterioration and needs structural attention. A.L. Miller Senior High School for Girls, Macon The 1930 A.L. Miller Senior High School for Girls sits in the middle of a historic neighborhood in Macon that is in much need of revitalization. It once served as an

Spencer House, Columbus The Spencer House is the 1912 home of William H. Spencer, Columbus’ first Superintendent of Colored Schools, who worked tirelessly to establish an accredited high school for African American students in Columbus. His goal was ultimately achieved when Spencer High School was built in 1930, five years after his death. The house is currently part of Columbus’ African American heritage tour and is owned by the Owlettes, Spencer High’s alumnae association. However, the Owlettes are dwindling as the group grows older. Trinity C.M.E. Church, Augusta Constructed in Augusta between 18891894, Trinity Church is the mother church of the Christian Methodist Episcopal (CME) denomination in the United States. Remodeled in 1920-1923, it is the last remaining building in a historic 19th-century African American neighborhood. The building is vacant and deteriorating and is located near a portion of the Augusta Canal that is marked to be redeveloped. The area surrounding the church has already been cleared for development. The Castle, Atlanta Built 1909-1910 by Ferdinand McMillan as his retirement home, The Castle adjoins large Midtown office buildings and the Woodruff Arts Center on Atlanta’s Peachtree and 15th Streets. Threatened with demolition in the mid-1980s, the building was called “a hunk of junk” by Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young in June 1986, sparking the strengthening of the local preservation ordinance. There is little activity at the property as it stands empty and deteriorating. Purchased in 2002 for $1 million, the property currently has a $4 million asking price. w Source: Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation (



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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

his is the third year the Georgia Trust for Historic Preservation has released a list of the state’s “Places in Peril,” historic sites which face destruction through neglect, overdevelopment, or natural causes — or a combination of all three. Here’s the rest of the list, with area sites listed first:

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

News & Opinion

| Editor’s Note by Jim Morekis

So noted O

ne of the downers tion with two other incredible groups, the about this job is the Armstrong Atlantic Chamber Orchestra incredibly regular schedand the Lyric Strings Ensemble. ule, issue after issue, week These young musicians, performing after week, with only a under the auspices of AASU’s Department short break before you of Art, Music & Theatre, range in age from have to start the grind all about nine up to college, in an effort that over again. simply has no equal anywhere in this region. On the other hand, one of the great The full-size Youth Orchestra, under things about this job is the incredibly regthe baton of Neil Casey, comprises AASU ular schedule, issue after issue, etc., which music students playing for credit. Tuesday allows you to move on quickly in case you night they offered selections from Dvorak have a really bad week. (Slavonic Dance No. 46), Smetana (“The Last week we had just such a bad week, Moldau”), and Frescobaldi. Some audience in which we published a couple of stupid ermembers were shaking their heads afterrors that I now must acknowledge in full beward at how good this group is. fore eating several helpings of crow. The Chamber Orchestra, the only fullFirst off, some incorrect information on size such ensemble in the state, pro or amathe dates of the Little Theatre’s The Nerd teur, also comprises AASU music students. was posted at the end of the article about the Under the direction of Lorraine Jones great producand Emily tion at the Calhoun, Ark Theatre. they played (Info about selecthe play in tions from last week’s Daniels, Week at a Piccini, Glance was and Saintcorrect, howSaens. ever.) The And also, two Lyric for reasons Strings unknown, I ensembecame conbles, I and vinced in II, comlast week’s prise area Gretchen Frazier conducts one of the Lyric Note that the schoolchildren Ensembles last Tuesday at AASU “Football, who audition Frosted, and for the seats. Fireworks” celebration of Daffin Park’s 100th Under the batons of Kerri Peterson Sellman anniversary was Saturday, not Sunday. I and Gretchen Frazier, the little ones took wanted to attend the event, but to be honest on Bartok, Holst, Purcell, and Bach. with you I was embarrassed to show my face Inspired by the quality of these efforts, around there after making the error. I hope I’ve made a verbal commitment to some everyone had fun! local musicians to officially move away from So, for the record: Little Theatre’s The the standard apocalyptic “in the wake of the Nerd has four shows left. They are — and demise of the Savannah Symphony” tabloid this is cut-and-pasted straight from an estyle of covering local classical music. mail I just received from them — as follows: As someone with the group told me last Friday, Nov. 30 at 8 p.m. week, the Youth Orchestra and affiliated enSaturday, Dec. 1 at 3 p.m. sembles are teaching and serving far greater Saturday, Dec 1 at 8 p.m. numbers of local young musicians than ever Sunday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. were taught and served during the supposed E-mail reservations@littletheatreofsavan“good old days” of the Savannah Symphony. or call 631-3773. You can also buy With the proven quality and success tickets at of the AASU groups and the Savannah I’m trying to build back up some good Sinfonietta, and with the Savannah karma here, so for goodness sake go see The Concert Association bringing in acts like Nerd and tell ‘em I sent you! Charles Wadsworth and Friends (as happens this Saturday at the Lucas), I think it’s So to move on — and fully realizing time to put the Savannah Symphony firmly that at this point if I told you 2+2=4 you where it belongs — in the past — and look would immediately reach for a calculator ahead with optimism to classical music’s — I wanted to call attention to one of the bright future here. w most remarkable and least-publicized local arts organizations, the Armstrong Atlantic Jim Morekis is editor-in-chief of Connect Youth Orchestra. Savannah. E-mail him at This past Tuesday, Nov. 20, the zation gave their fall concert in conjunc-

| Hear & Now by Robin Wright Gunn

News & Opinion

Jack Leigh Gallery’s farewell says hello to the future

ally appropriate way,” she said. The gallery’s closing show will present new work as well, including Polaroids Leigh shot throughout his career that have not been publicly exhibited before. Some work printed by Leigh will be exhibited, as well as the first of Leigh’s images to be reproduced by Craig Stevens using carbon pigment technology, representing the new direction of the Jack Leigh archive, as it heads away from darkroom printing. New and archival work by Laney, Beasley, Robinson and other Leigh-represented artists round out the offerings of the gallery exhibit. “There are things still developing. We continue to work on the website and on placing Jack’s work in museums and collections,” says Laney. “Some major museums are interested in the archive. We’re not rushing into any major decisions.” When Laney says “we” she refers to a small board of advisors that includes people integrally involved in Leigh’s work and life for the past 15 years. In addition to the advisory board, “the girls are very interested in what’s going to happen with his work,” referring to Leigh’s daughters, Jessica Miller, 19, and Gracie Leigh, 16. For the past year or so, Jessica has helped out in the gallery with Laney, particularly in the past month in preparation for leaving the gallery space. During the last years of his life, Leigh and his family lived upstairs.

“I remember my littler sister and I would come down here for lectures on Tuesday nights,” said Jessica. “We would throw in our little two cents. We’d peek out from the back and say ‘tell them about the part where….’ My sister would draw pictures and occasionally people would buy them.” “It’s bittersweet,” said Jessica. “It’s good because I know that closing will allow more time to set up an archive, which is what Jack really wanted to happen. It’s really hard for that to be done without Susan’s full attention.” “The closing of the gallery is a very sad moment in some ways but in other ways it’s a wonderful celebration, it means his work is finding a place in a broader spectrum,” said Robinson. “So many people have come in and said ‘this is so sad,’ but it’s really not. It’s just time,” said Laney. “It just felt like Jack was up there saying ‘it’s time to close up and move on to the next chapter.’” w “Snowbound” lecture & book-signing by photographer Lisa M. Robinson Jepson Center for the Arts Thu., Nov. 29, 6 p.m. Jack Leigh Gallery Closing Exhibit December 1–14 132 East Oglethorpe Ave.

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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Earlier this fall, visiting a friend in the hospital, I was greeted in the central lobby of the contemporary building by familiar black and white photographs of live oaks arching over river banks, limbs reaching down toward the water’s smooth surface. Empty wooden rowboats pulled up onto the mud alongside the saltmarsh. These images by Savannah photographer Jack Leigh were a welcomed sight, a flash of recognition grounding me to home in an environment that otherwise could have been Anywhere USA. Many Savannahians know the Jack Leigh story—starting his photography career in the early 1970’s after formal instruction at University of Georgia, his reputation growing over the decades for capturing the essence of the often unseen South. The success of Leigh’s 1993 photo on the cover of “the book” — Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil — led circuitously to the opening of the Jack Leigh Gallery on the corner of Oglethorpe Avenue and Abercorn Street. Originally Leigh’s studio, the low-ceilinged nook with its wall of windows served as exhibit space for the work of Leigh and

for a team of protégés, some of whom staffed the gallery. When Leigh died in 2004, the gallery continued as he wished it to, under the direction of gallery manager Susan Laney and master printer Ben Beasley. In those years, the gallery has continued to sell Leigh’s work and to represent artists trained or apprenticed by him, including Laney, Beasley, and Savannah native Lisa M. Robinson, who first took photography from Leigh while in high school. For Jack Leigh Gallery, 2007 has been “times three the best financial year we’ve ever had,” said Laney last week, in a breather from her preparation for the gallery’s last show, which runs December 1 through 14. “We’d rather go out on top.” The exhibit space is closing at the end of the year, but to label this show as “final” seems to be a misnomer. For starters, the gallery is sponsoring a lecture at the Jepson this Thursday by Robinson, to launch Snowbound, her first book of photography. “It was Jack who recognized that this body of work would comprise my first book,” said Robinson last week. “In February 2003 I showed the images to Jack and Susan [Laney]. He wrote on a piece of paper that morning, ‘Snowbound. Photographs by Lisa Robinson.’” “With the gallery wanting to do something with the book, it was an obvious beginning point for the tour for me, it represents the culmination of the project in a re-

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007


Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007


| Free Speech by Tom Parrish

News & Opinion

Tracks of her tears S

he’s a flatlander, I’m a city boy, and we’re in the mountains. Talk about a couple of fish out of the water. Generally, we vacation at the beach, but this year we did something different. My older sister has a chalet on a mountainside in North Carolina that everybody in the family has visited except us. It was our time. Long story short, we got out of town and headed uphill. I’m scared of the mountains. I don’t like the twists and turns, don’t like not knowing what’s around the corner. Can’t seem to get my bearings or confidence as I barrel up and down the uncertain roads. I don’t find them exhilarating, rather I find them disconcerting. Once we established base camp at my sister Barbara’s, we made daily expeditions exploring the countryside. Minnehaha Falls is our destination today. About a 40-minute or two beer drive from where we are staying. There are many betteradvertised sites, but a local recommended this, and we are both suckers for waterfalls, so let’s go. Parked the car and had to walk about ¾ of a mile up this trail. I’m in shape, she’s not. So I guide her, I prod her, and I try to make a track that she can easily follow. She’s my girl and I’ll do anything I need to do to allow her to share this moment with me. It’s hot and we are sweaty when we finally come out on the clearing at the base of the falls. There’s a roar, a cool breeze, and a peacefulness that is palatable. We’ve arrived. We rest and take a few photos and generally enjoy the small triumph of making the hike to be able to experience such a beautiful sight. We’ve earned the coolness and tranquility of this wonderful place. I am one of the safest most conservative people you would ever venture to meet. That said, let me tell you what I did. I don’t know how tall this falls was, pretty tall would be my best guess. Anyway, I could see a path leading up the right side of the falls; people had climbed up there before me. I left my baby at the base and started across the water on dry rocks to ascend on the other side. I’m hearing protests as I go, unheeded by me on this day I continued. Twenty minutes and much effort later I climbed out on the top, inched slowly out on the rocks and looked down on a glori-

ous site. Clearly, I shouldn’t have done it, I was warned by the signs not to do it, it was totally out of character, but guess what? I did it. Took some photos while I was up there, and then worked my way painstakingly back down. Found my girl crying at the bottom when I arrived. She was scared. She was shook. She saw her life without me and she felt alone. She had me falling, she had me hurt, and she had herself all alone. It’s so nice to be loved. It is such a warm and satisfying feeling. It gives meaning to my life. I’m sorry it took some cockamamie stunt like the one I pulled off to get her to express herself, but I’m not sorry I did it and I’m not sorry she felt as she did. I would never intentionally cause anybody pain, it’s just not me. I’m far too sensitive myself. My motive for climbing that falls wasn’t to solicit this kind of response or emotion, matter of fact my motive was far less. I had a camera, there was a path, it was a rare combination of challenge meets beauty. So what was my payback? A tough old broad who will not give me an inch is reduced to a sniveling gal who saw her future and her man taken from her. She saw the potential for loss, and realized the value of what she possessed. I didn’t and do not take any sadistic pleasure from that. She possesses me and I’m thankful for it. Is there any better feeling in life than to be loved? Is there any other reason to live? If we cannot acknowledge our existence by the love that we receive, what else is there? When you realize you are loved, I believe you appreciate your place in this life. You understand that what you are and what you have done has meaning for someone besides yourself, and that in itself legitimizes your existence. You have served a purpose. What more can we expect out of our lives than to serve a purpose? We have affected someone else. We have left some mark however insignificant it is on someone else in the world. Our existence has mattered. I made someone cry today. It’s not something I am happy or proud of, but I’m glad for both of us that it happened. w E-mail Tom at

News & Opinion

| Blotter


from recent Savannah/Chatham Police incident reports

Back Door Man

• Two women began fighting after one accused the other of stealing money from her. An officer arrived to find the two women had already been separated. The first woman told the officer she had been at her aunt’s house to wash some clothes. The second woman came in and they began arguing. The first woman said she accused the other of stealing from her, but the second woman told the officer that the argument began because the first woman was talking loudly on her telephone. The first woman said the second came out to the front porch and punched her in the mouth, causing a minor laceration and swelling to her upper lip. She said she defended herself, resulting in the fight. The second woman said the first came from behind her and, for no reason, hit her in the head with a child’s plastic golf club and started pulling her hair. Human hair was found in front of the house, lying next to one of the women’s cars. Although both women sustained injuries, both refused treatment by EMS. • While an officer was patrolling the area of 33rd and Montgomery streets, a man pulled out in front of the patrol vehicle on a bicycle. TThe man was stopped, and seemed very jittery when he was questioned. The man’s eyes were glassy, he was sweating profusely and he appeared very nervous. He denied drinking alcohol or being under the influence of any drugs. He gave the officer consent to search his person and belongings, which were in a basket on the front of the bicycle. While conducting the search, the officer found a small plastic bag containing two off-white rock-like substances and a glass crack pipe, which was warm to the touch. The man was cited for failing to stop at the stop sign and arrested for possession of a controlled substance and a drug-related

object. The off-white substance tested positive for cocaine. • A nurse at a Reynolds Street medical office told police that after lunch, she changed her clothes in the locker room behind the nurse’s station and placed $15 in her pants pocket. When she was leaving work that night, she noticed the money was missing. A student nurse said the same thing had happened to her and that $4 had been taken from clothing she had in her book bag. The women said the clothing is kept in the locker room unsecured because there is no place for them to be secured. The unit clerk said that she can see who comes and goes to the locker room because she’s located at the nurse’s station. She said she went into the locker room and noticed the suspect going through some bags. She said she believes she startled the suspect because the woman stopped going through the bags when she walked in. The security director said a similar incident had occurred where the suspect was seen in the locker room at the time cash was taken.

toothpaste for dinner

• A student at a Ferguson Avenue school sustained a broken leg after a second student jumped on him. Both students were walking on school grounds when the incident occurred. A teacher told the officer the incident was considered an accident and not an attack on the injured student. According to another student who was walking with the injured boy at the time the incident occurred, the second boy jumped on the first in a piggyback manner, and both fell to the ground. The second boy fell on top of the first and the apparent shift of weight and impact of falling caused the broken leg. The witness said nothing was said before or after the incident to suggest it was an attack. The witness also said he is unaware of any problems between the two students. w

All cases from recent Savannah/Chatham Police Department incident reports. Give anonymous crime tips to Crimestoppers at 234-2020.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

A man and his wife returned to the Pine Valley Road house they are renovating to find the back door wide open. They discovered that a television and some wine glasses were missing, and food had been taken from the freezer. The trash can had been dumped onto the kitchen floor, and feces were in the toilet. Another television had been taken from the front room, but it was found sitting in the middle of the floor. The man told police no one lives in the house. He said he and his wife had left the house earlier in the day to go to a doctor’s appointment. The painter who has been doing work for them told them he had seen a man in a green car pull up to the back of the house and go inside, but thought it was just a member of the family.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007


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News & Opinion

| News of the Weird by Chuck Shepherd

Fine Points of the Law

(1) The Wisconsin Supreme Court ruled in October that attorney Michael Inglimo did not violate a state regulation that bars a lawyer from having sex “with a current client”: Inglimo had sex with a client’s girlfriend during a three-way session, but according to the judges, the regulation bans only direct sex with the client. (However, the court suspended Inglimo’s license based on other grounds.) (2) Philadelphia Municipal Judge Teresa Carr Deni outraged women’s activists and the local bar association in October when she dismissed rape charges against four men who had sex with a prostitute at gunpoint. Because the woman had initially agreed to a business proposition, said the judge, the men should properly be charged with “armed robbery” for “theft of services.” Said Deni, “She consented, and she didn’t get paid.”

are about to begin our descent into Delhi”), and be served by flight attendants. Said one customer (who paid the equivalent of about $4), “I see planes passing all day long over my roof. I had to try out the experience.”

Science on the Cutting Edge

Babies Out of Order: (1) Amelia Spence, 29, gave birth in Glasgow, Scotland, in October to two babies, one just minutes before the other, but they were not twins. The apparently super-fertile Spence, though on contraceptive pills, conceived twice in a three-week period with eggs from successive monthly cycles (“superfetation”). (2) In Cary, N.C., a woman gave birth to twins early in the morning of Nov. 4, one at 1:32 a.m. and the other 34 minutes later, at 1:06 a.m. (after Daylight-Saving Time ended). The prominent Rotterdam Natural History Museum in the Netherlands, which The Entrepreneurial Spirit! houses over 300,000 species, announced in (1) A price war broke out in November October that it was missing a particular one among chain stores in Britain, with Tesco, that it fears is dying out: crab lice (pubic hair Sainsbury’s and Asda vying for the cheaplice). In a June science journal artidrunk customers, and at press time, cle, researchers had hypothesized Asda was leading by offering a lowthat the “Brazilian bikini wax” end lager in multipacks for the equivwas in part responsible for the Do I look alent of 46 cents a pint, which is less scarcity; said the museum’s cuthan colas or bottled water. (2) For fat in these rator, “Pubic lice can’t live withthose Britons who drink in pubs but out pubic hair.” pants? miss the atmosphere as it was beDoctors at Mackay Base fore smoking bans (for example, Hospital in Australia saved who may be disoriented by “new” the life of a 24-year-old smells that are no longer masked by Italian tourist in August after cigarette smoke), the company Dale he had ingested a large amount Air has introduced, in aerosol cans, a of poisonous ethylene glycol fragrance that it says mimics the musty, (found in antifreeze), perhaps in ashtray-based scent so familiar to vetan attempted suicide. The antidote, eran pub-goers. pharmaceutical-grade alcohol, Bahadur Chand Gupta bought an was in short supply at the hospiold Airbus 300 and now offers weekly tal, but doctors improvised by setsessions in Delhi in which any of the 1 ting up a gastric drip and feeding him vodka billion Indians who have never flown beat the rate of three standard drinks an hour fore can sit on a genuine (though disabled) for three days. He made a full recovery, acairliner, listen to pilot announcements (“We cording to an October report in Melbourne’s The Age. University of Maastricht (Netherlands) researcher David Levy told the Web site in October that he believes robots will be so highly developed by the middle of this century that a few people will even begin to marry them: “Once you have a story like, ‘I had sex with a robot, and it was great!’ appear someplace like Cosmo(politan) magazine, I’d expect many people to jump on the bandwagon.” WHOLESALER & RETAILER (Georgia Tech researcher Ronald Arkin Contemporary and Vintage Beads added that perhaps robotic children could Unique Designer Findings be used to satisfy pedophiles enough to keep Books • Tools • Equipment them away from human children.) On Staff Designers


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Injudicious Judges

Pennsylvania Superior Court judge Michael Thomas Joyce, 58, was indicted in August for fraud in connection with $440,000 he received after his car was nudged (at 5 mph) in a 2001 accident. Joyce claimed that he was in such neck and back

pain as to be prevented from certain activities such as holding a coffee cup, but prosecutors said he not only played golf frequently after that but went scuba diving, renewed his scuba instructor’s license, went inline skating, and went through private pilot training and licensing (50 flights). In testimony at his divorce hearing (according to transcripts obtained by KUSATV), federal judge Edward Nottingham admitted that he had visited strip clubs in Denver, and on two consecutive nights had run up tabs of over $3,000, but that he didn’t know what else happened those nights because he was too drunk. Judge Nottingham’s behavior was not courtroom-related, but the charge against Cincinnati Municipal Court judge Ted Berry in July was. Berry had just sentenced Ivan Boykins to 30 days in jail, provoking Boykins to shout, “F--- you,” which prompted a return “F--- you” from Judge Berry. (The bar association’s response has not been reported.)

Least Competent People

In November, Britain’s new weatherthemed Cool Cash lottery game was canceled after one day because too many players failed to understand the rules. Each card had a visible temperature and a temperature to be scratched off, and the purchaser would win if the scratched-off temperature was “lower” than the visible one. Officials said they had received “dozens” of complaints from players who could not understand why, for example, minus-5 is not a lower temperature than minus-6.

Recurring Themes

(1) Once again, someone found a suspected live explosive on his property, put it in his car, and took it to the local police station (this time, a hand grenade, in Devon, England, in November). (For the record, emergency personnel would rather be told about an explosive than have it brought into their building.) (2) Once again, a motorist casually traveling on a highway had his vehicle crushed by an airborne cow (this time, near Manson, Wash., in November). The 600-pound cow had fallen off a cliff, totaling the minivan but not injuring the driver, who was quoted in an Associated Press dispatch saying repeatedly, “I don’t believe this.”


(1) The Catholic archbishop overseeing a convent near Bari, Italy, closed it down in August after the mother superior was attacked and beaten by her two nuns, who were angry at her authoritarian ways. (2) Exparishioner Angel Llavano, who had left a phone message for Father Luis Alfredo Rios criticizing one of his homilies, filed a defamation of character lawsuit in September after Father Rios retaliated by denouncing him in front of the Crystal Lake, Ill., congregation. Asked Rios (perhaps rhetorically), “Should we send (Llavano) to hell or to another parish?” w

News & Opinion

| Earthweek by Steve Newman


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unidentified disease that has killed five people in Angola and hospitalized more than 200 others. All of the victims complained of sleepiness, dizziness and difficulty in walking and speaking. The WHO has ruled out the possibility that the illness is due to a virus since it appears not to be transmitted from one person to another. Investigators believe the outbreak, which began in early October in Cacuaco, north of the capital of Luanda, is due to some kind of toxic exposure.

Tropical Cyclones

The second-strongest cyclone to strike Bangladesh since records began left thousands dead after storm-surge tides up to 20 feet high rushed inland from the Bay of Bengal. Wildlife experts fear endangered tigers and other animals in the Sunderbans mangrove forest may have also perished in Cyclone Sidr. • Flash floods from Cyclone Guba’s outer bands left 160 people dead in eastern Papua New Guinea.

Some 30 students were injured fleeing their classrooms in southwestern Iran when a 5.1 magnitude quake jolted oil-rich Khuzestan province. • A 6.7 magnitude quake shattered windows in southern Ecuador on Nov. 15. • Earth movements were also felt across Jordan and Israel, in southern Sumatra, Russia’s Kamchatka Peninsula and northern Chile.

‘Hot Wire’ Barrier

Wildlife authorities in northeastern India have begun using the world’s hottest-tasting chili peppers to keep wild elephants from trampling human settlements and devouring crops. Forest rangers in Assam state initially tried electric fences to provide protection, but had to try another “hot wire” method after those efforts failed to keep the marauding pachyderms at bay. Rope barriers smeared with grease and Bhut Jolokia pepper oil, stretched around settlements bordering the forest, appear to be doing the trick. “The grease acts as a waterproof. The moment the elephants make contact with the rope it causes irritation to the animals,” said Assam’s forest and wildlife minister Rockybul Hussain. Destruction of habitat is forcing many of Assam’s estimated 5,000 elephants into populated areas. w

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Japan’s six-vessel whaling fleet set sail in defiance of international opposition over its plans to hunt humpback and other whales off Antarctica through April. The governments of Australia, New 6.7 Zealand and the United States have urged Japan to abandon its whaling programme. But 6.3 Japan argues that whale meat is part of its culture. Its whalers plan to kill 950 whales, using a loophole in a global moratorium that allows “lethal research” on the marine mammals. Up to 50 humpWeek Ending November 23, 2007 backs will be targeted in the first large-scale hunt of the of such algae. The scientists say they plan to once nearly extinct species since a 1963 expand on that concept by feeding the GMmoratorium put whales under international enhanced oils to chicken and other livestock protection. The Sea Shepherd environmental to produce omega-3-enriched meat, milk group says its ships will ram the Japanese and eggs. vessels when they begin whaling operations. Greenpeace announced it will use less vioChild of Krakatau lent measures to interfere with the fleet. Intense activity continued at Indonesia’s Anak Krakatau volHarvesting Fish Oil cano with the mountain spewing British researchers say they have flaming rocks hundreds of yards genetically modified (GM) plants from its crater. Scientists said the to produce omega-3 fatty acids volcano posed no imminent threat of an normally found in oily fish. The explosive eruption, but fishermen and visidevelopment may provide an tors were advised to stay outside a 2-mile alternative to the world’s dwindling fish danger zone. Anak Krakatau, which means stock in providing health benefits to the “Child of Krakatau,” formed in the Sunda human diet. Scientists at Rothamsted Strait after the legendary explosion of Research isolated key genes from a species Mount Krakatau (Krakatoa) in 1883, which of microscopic single-celled marine algae, triggered tsunamis and killed more than inserted the genes into crops such as linseed 36,000 people. and oilseed rape and found that the plants were able to synthesize omega-3 fatty acids Angolan Mystery Illness in their seed oils. Fish do not produce the International experts from the fatty acids themselves, but build them up in World Health Organization their bodies by consuming large quantities (WHO) say they are baffled by an

• Thousands of people in the eastern Philippines were evacuated as Typhoon Mitag approached only days after Typhoon Hagibis killed 10 people in the same area.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007




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| Feature by Jim Reed

A Tale of two benefits

ANTIQUE & DESIGNER AUCTION! Join us this coming Sunday for another great auction, Including more home furnishings from a $6 Mil Hilton Head home, wonderful collectibles from a retired New York antique dealer, in addition to a great selection of antique furniture and collectibles from several local estates. The sale will also include a fresh shipment of antiques from the Northeast. Hope to see you there!!!

2nd Annual Ellis Square Holiday Silent Auction

Liquid Ginger

will Santa himself. Meeks notes that kids are encouraged to bring any stamped letters for Santa (which seems a little odd because, after all, he’s gonna be right there), as the Savannah Arts Academy is overseeing their delivery to the Post Office. Sat., noon-9 pm, Barnard St. between Broughton and Congress.

Sunday, December 2, 2007 @ 1:00 pm PREVIEW TIMES: SAT 11 – 3; SUN 11 – 1


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2nd Annual Help Save One of Our Own Chili Cook-Off

Last year was the first time that area poprock band Liquid Ginger had thrown an outdoor benefit for a local person in need, and to call the weather was uncooperative would itself be charitable. “It was 50 degrees and pouring rain,” recalls vocalist and organizer Ginger Fawcett. “But, we sold out of chili and raised $7,000! This year it’s supposed to be sunny and 70, so we hope for much more.” The recipient of all this goodwill? 39year-old JCB employee David Sisk, who travels to the Mayo Clinic for treatment for primary pulmonary hypertension and may face heart and lung transplants. It’s free to listen to the music by mainstream local acts like LG, young reggae-influenced soul singer/guitarist Tubby Love, southern rock and country band Hazzard County (feat. the Courtenay Bros.), acoustic roots-rockers Two Path Road, as well as the slick, Greenville, S.C. modern rock/hiphop trio EPDMK. The 501C-3 nonprofit roganization generates money from the 12 flag football teams registering to compete and the restaurants in the Chili Cook-Off, as well as from sales of hamburgers, hot dogs, chicken fingers and fries, plus drinks (Budweiser and Coke products) — all donated by Kroger, Spanky’s, Roger Wood and the beverage distributors. There will also be a raffle for tons of prizes, T-shirts, face painting for kids, etc... “One thing I love about Savannah,” says Fawcett, “is how giving people are.” “There are so many worthwhile events going on that day downtown. We’re all in this together, and if people tire of one event, they can move on to the next.” Sat., 11 am-6 pm, Forsyth Park. w


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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

The Ellis Square Merchants Association formed in the wake of the massive demolition and construction project adjacent to City Market which aims to restore one of Savannah’s original “lost squares.” With hundreds of nearby parking spaces eliminated overnight, and foot traffic impeded, a few business owners in the immediate vicinity banded together in 2006 to collectively promote their unique offerings. Last December’s inaugural Silent Auction to benefit the Backus Childrens Hospital saw the organization welcome over 40 merchants in the general vicinity of Barnard and Broughton Streets into their fold for an innovative (if logistically daunting) charitable promotion: an ambitious, family-oriented strolling, shopping and dining experience featuring live outdoor entertainment from a local jazz quartet — with all proceeds going to a worthy local cause. This year, the group (which has grown to include over 50 merchants) has thrown caution to the wind, increased the scope and length of the event, added more live music, and set their fiscal goals higher. “We have the full Equinox Jazz Orchestra, songwriter Lauren Lapointe, The Asbury Handbell Choir, the First African Baptist Choir and Memorial’s Feel Better Singers,” says association President Michael Meeks. “It’s now an all-day event, so people have time to bid on everything as well as kick back and enjoy the music.” Since it is also “1st Saturday” on River St., and the staging area and kick-off for this event doubles as the finish line for the city’s Christmas Parade, Meeks views this benefit as “the grand finale of them all.” “Last year, we raised $6,000 — every penny of that for Backus,” Meeks says, adding: “We’d like to raise $10,000 this year.” As folks stroll from shop to shop, investigating the thousands of dollars worth of items and services up for bids (and hopefully doing some holiday gift shopping as well!), they are encouraged to relax. “We’re blocking traffic from Barnard to Bryan and from Jefferson to Whitaker,” explains Meeks. “We’ll have tables and chairs set up in the streets like a European-styled gathering. People can get take-out from nearby restaurants and eat outdoors while listening to the live music.” Meeks admits there are no contingency plans in the event of inclement weather. “We can’t repeat it. It’s rain or shine. We just keep praying for a nice day!” Local celebrity Paula Deen’s sons Bobby and Jamie will be on hand after their stint as Grand Marshals in the Christmas Parade, as


Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007



| Noteworthy by Jim Reed



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Oteil Burbridge

The Gaithers as an ace harmonica player with the ability to blow complex fiddle lines and melodies on what is commonly disThis Broughton St. eatery ups the ante missed as a novelty or “blues-only” instrufor live entertainment by hosting another ment. nationally-known act. Bassist, vocalist and His release Rufus, found him joined by a band leader Burbridge is a true legend in the Who’s Who of country and rock sessioners, jam-band community, having been in many including Jerry Douglas, Sam Bush, Chuck of the most notable and influential such Buddy Greene & Jeff Taylor Leavell and Byron House, and was named groups in the past few decades. Luthier to the stars Randy Wood presone of the Top 10 Bluegrass Albums of A notoriously rock-solid groove player ents another evening of top-shelf acoustic 2002 by the Chicago Tribune. His latest CD and facile improviser (not to mention scat string music, with this Nashville area duo. Happy Man continues in that mold. On tour, singer), he’s held down the bottom end Greene was born and raised Taylor accompanies Greene for the seminal Aquarium Rescue Unit, Gigs with a are our in Macon, and played in a on accordion, keyboard, Warren Haynes’ monster combo Gov’t recommended picks succession of regional pop, mandolin, bouzouki, penny Mule, and —for the past decade— superfolk, rock and bluegrass whistle and assorted percusstar road dogs The Allman Brothers Band, bands before being asked sion instruments. Call 748in addition to leading his own group and to join legendary guitarist, showman (and 1930 to charge $20 adv. tix. Fri., 7:30 pm, working on projects with Phish’s Trey Snowman) Jerry Reed’s road band, where Randy Wood’s Concert Hall (1304 E. Hwy 80, Anastasio and God Street Wine. Burbridge, he’d remain for almost half a decade. He’d Bloomingdale) – ALL-AGES. who considers himself “a funk player with later release several Christian albums under strong jazz and Latin influences,” recently his own name and tour for ten years with Malcolm Holcombe called this lineup of The Peacemakers (feaAppreciate the raw, unfiltered emotion of Townes Van Zandt or Skip Spence? Desperate to find an artist who reliably brings everything to bear when they step out on the stage? Curious to see what sort of player a Grammy-winning modern folk and icon like Lucinda Williams has cited as a personal hero? Straight-up one of the finest and most affecting singer-songwriters in the U.S. today, this hardscrabble, maniacally gifted guitarist and deeply personal lyricist from the N.C. mountains is criminally unknown to most. However, those who live for the kind of passionate, mesmerizing connections that can only be made between attentive audiences and piercing, otherworldly talents should make a beeline to this gig. Most everyone I’ve ever turned on to Malcolm has walked away a proselytizing convert — intent on spreading the gospel of this quiet man’s Malcom Holcombe turing drums, guitar and keyboards) “the best ever.” Expect a night of baddass, rumpshaking R & B-inspired rock explorations — but get their early for the best view, as it’s difficult to actually see the stage from more than a few rows back. Sat., 10 pm, Locos (downtown) 18+.


| Noteworthy

unique and irrepressible musical take on humanity. The rest? Well, some folks just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to receive even the most solid of senders. Still, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have to be wearing a tin-foil hat not to be touched resolutely and deeply by this artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unflinching intensity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sometimes on stage you get so deep into a song that you kinda dissolve away into the song itself,â&#x20AC;? Holcombe told me once â&#x20AC;&#x201D; adding: â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I can roll around some thoughts between someone elseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ears, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all I can really hope for.â&#x20AC;? Jump into his fire, and get burned by (and for) the best. Fri., 8 pm, The Sentient Bean â&#x20AC;&#x201C; ALL-AGES.

17 star status and peer respect were cemented when Vince Gill inducted him into the Grand Ole Opry a few weeks back. $29.50 - $32.50 at or call 651-6556. Fri., 8 pm, Johnny Mercer Theater.

Charles Wadsworth & Friends

This third show of The Savannah Concert Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2007-2008 season features the acclaimed talents of pia-

nist Jeremy Denk, violinist Soovin Kim, and cellist Edward Arron. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll perform chamber works including Bachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sonata in D Major (transposed to cello and piano), Ivesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sonata No. 2 for Violin & Piano, Lisztâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rhapsody Espagnole for Solo Piano, and Dvorakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Trio in F minor for Piano, Violin & Cello, Opus 65. As always, their series is hosted by the noted, award-winning pianist and pioneering classical music promoter Wadsworth,

known for helming Spoletoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chamber music series and for his 20 seasons of performing at Lincoln Center. For more info on the rest of the season and discounted admission for music teachers and students: $35 - $12.50 at www. or call 525-5050. Sat., 8 pm, Lucas Theatre. w

King of Prussia

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Along with rock, pop and Americana acts like The Winter Sounds, The Whigs, Modern Skirts and Ken Will Morton, these truly buzz-worthy psychedelic alt.rockers (with a strong pop sensibility) are helping to redefine and push the famed Athens underground music scene into the 21st Century. Simultaneously dreamy and straightforward, they turned their back on a promising major label deal to become the flagship band of the newly reconstituted ultra-indie hometown Kindercore imprint (previously home to such lauded, left-of-center artists as Japancakes, Dressy Bessy and Of Montreal). Acknowledged influences such as The Magnetic Fields and Belle & Sebastian shine through in their recorded work. You can hear a full gig from this past January online at index.jsp?pcode=streaming) With rising local electro-pop act Unsolved Mysteries (whose quirky, synth-heavy efforts deserve more notoriety). Sat., 8 pm, The Sentient Bean â&#x20AC;&#x201C; ALL-AGES.

Peter Tavalin & Friends

Almost since the Mansion on Forsyth Park opened a few years back, keyboardist Pete Tavalin has been a regular attraction in both their piano bar and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Casimirâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Loungeâ&#x20AC;?, the top-floor hang that features live jazz, blues and funk several nights a week. A noted jazzer and established composer who also specializes in improvised scores to silent films, Tavalin is leaving Savannah on Friday, and in honor of his tenure, a handful of notable players on our jazz scene will sit in with him and his talented vocalist partner, the L.A. transplant Claire Frazier. Look for larger-than-life cabaret singer Roger Moss, bassist David Keller, violinist Ricardo Ochoa and other local luminaries to add their own stamp to â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Farewell to Pete.â&#x20AC;? Thurs., 8 pm, Mansion on Forsyth Park.


Josh Turner

With three smash LPs under his belt, this C&W sensation is one of the most notable country stars on the scene today. The Platinum-selling 30-year-old baritone from Hannah, S.C., has found equal success in the religious music field as well, as his inspirational songs have been embraced by Contemporary Christian radio. Known for #1 hits like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Manâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Would You Go With Meâ&#x20AC;?, the Grammy-nominated (Best Male Country Vocal Performance and Best Country Album, 2006) singing guitaristâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s



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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007





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NOTE: Clubs, if you have live music and want to be listed for free in Soundboard or Music Menu, just mail, fax, or email your lineup to us BY NOON ON WEDNESDAY for inclusion in the FOLLOWING WEEK’S issue. Please enclose high-resolution publicity photos, artist bios and contact info as well. Address: Connect Savannah, Inc., 1800 E. Victory Drive, Suite 7, Savannah, GA 31404 Fax: (912)231-9932 Email: All Bands Scheduled Are Subject To Change

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| Soundboard compiled by Jim Reed

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Augie’s Pub (Pooler) David Harbuck (Live Music) Solo guitar-based Rock & Pop originals/covers 6:30 p.m. B & D Burgers (Southside) Trivia w/ Artie & Brad (Other) Starts at 10 p.m. Bahama Bob’s (Pooler) Karaoke (Karaoke) The Bamboo Room “Georgia Kyle” Shiver (Live Music) Bayou Cafe Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Soul, Blues and Country covers -9 p.m. Cafe Loco TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Cheers to You Karaoke (Karaoke) 8 p.m. Club One #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Creekside Cafe TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Doubles Lounge DJ Sam Diamond (DJ) Fiddler’s Crab House Voodoo Soup (Live Music) Hardhitting funk/soul/groove-rock combo feat. members of The Permanent Tourists, Phantom Wingo & Argyle (covers) 9:30 p.m. Gilley’s TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues & Country 9 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters Hercules Bar and Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Jeff Beasley (Live Music) 7:30 p.m. The Jinx Rock & Roll Bingo w/ DJ Boo-Cock-Eye (DJ) 11 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Gabriel Donahue (Live Music) Acoustic Celtic tunes from a former touring member of The Chieftains -8 p.m. King’s Inn Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Mansion on Forsyth Park TBA (Live Music) Solo Jazz Pianist 5 p.m. Live Pianist TBA (Live Music) 5 p.m. Mercury Lounge The Eric Culberson Blues Band (Live Music) Electric Chicago & Memphis-style guitar blues 10 p.m. Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub Open Mic Night (Live Music) Hosted by Hudson & Markus 8 p.m. Murphy’s Law Celtic Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. One Hot Mama’s BBQ TBA (Live Music) Panini’s Cafe TBA (Live Music) Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m. The Quarter Sports Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Folk and Blues 10 p.m. Robin’s Nest TBA (Live Music) Savannah Down Under DJ Blue Ice (DJ) Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos (Live Music) 8 p.m. Savannah Theatre “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical theater 8 p.m. The Sentient Bean Psychotronic Film: CHALLENGE OF THE TIGER (1980, Hong Kong) (Other) “So bad it’s good” kungfu flick starring a Bruce Lee impersonator - part of a longrunning local cult film series 8 p.m. Slugger’s 5 Point Productions’ Karaoke (Karaoke) 10 p.m. Tommy’s Karaoke w/ Jeff & Rebecca (Karaoke) Tropicana Night Club Epiphany Spits Poetry Slam (Live Music) 8 p.m. Spitfire Poetry Slam (Other) Spoken Word showcase and competition 8 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House Thomas Claxton (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/singer playing rock covers & originals Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) TBA (Live Music) Pop, rock, country and blues acts 6 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Karaoke (Karaoke) 8:30 p.m.


Augie’s Pub (Pooler) Paul Rader & David Flannery (Live Music) Acoustic guitar and vocal duo well-versed in classic and modern rock and contemporary pop (originals & covers) 7 p.m. Augie’s Pub (Richmond Hill) Thomas Claxton (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/singer playing rock covers & originals 7 p.m. B & D Burgers (Southside) TBA (Live Music) Baja Cantina TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Beach and Soul cover acts 7 p.m. Bay Street Blues Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Bayou Cafe Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Soul, Blues and Country covers -9 p.m. Benny’s Tybee Tavern Karaoke (Karaoke) w/DJ Levis 9:30 p.m. Bernie’s on River Street Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Blaine’s Back Door #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Chuck’s Bar #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Club One Industrial Resurrection w/ DJ Shrapnel (DJ) 10 p.m. Creekside Cafe TBA (Live Music) 6 p.m. Daiquiri Beach Karaoke (Karaoke) 10 p.m. Dawg House Grill Listen 2 Three (Live Music) Tight local trio playing modern Pop/Rock/Blues covers & originals 7 p.m. Doc’s Bar Roy & the Circuit Breakers (Live Music) Driftaway Cafe TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Fannie’s on the Beach “Georgia Kyle” Shiver & Fiddlin’ Scott Holton (Live Music) 7 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House Bottles & Cans (Live Music) Deltablues-influenced garage rock and weird Americana 9:30 p.m. The Grill Beachside TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters Hercules Bar and Grill TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues, Soul and Pop 8 p.m. The Island Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Trae Gurley’s “Swoonatra” (Live Music) Singing thespian’s tribute to ‘Ol Blue Eyes’ golden period 7:30 p.m. The Jinx Dance Party w/ DJ D-Frost & Friends (DJ) 10 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Gabriel Donahue (Live Music) Acoustic Celtic tunes from a former touring member of The Chieftains -8 p.m. Loco’s Deli & Pub (Southside) Team Trivia w/ Kowboi (Other) 7 p.m. Luther’s Rare & Well Done Branan Logan (Live Music) 6:30 p.m. Mansion on Forsyth Park Peter Tavalin & Friends (Live Music) Going away party for pianist Tavalin - feat. vocalist Claire Frazier and a host of other jazz musician friends 8 p.m. Mercury Lounge A Nickel Bag of Funk (Live Music) Femalefronted funk & soul band (covers/originals) 10 p.m. Metro Coffee House Parade The Day, After The Anthems (Live Music) Northern Va. melodic emo/punk quintet recently featured as a top unsigned band in Alternative Press Magazine; Ontario modern punks mixing U2 atmospherics with whiny vocals and teen-oriented lyrics 7 p.m. Monkey Business GWAR; 3 Inches of Blood; The End (Live Music) Infamous theatrical gore/fantasy/shock metal band; Canadian power-metal band; Ca. ambient metal act 8 p.m. Moon River Brewing Co. Eric Britt (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/singer playing alt.rock and pop 8:30 p.m. Murphy’s Law The Train Wrecks (Live Music) Upbeat Americana and roots-rock-a-billy - covers and originals 10 p.m. Myrtle’s Bar & Grill J. Howard Duff (Live Music) 7:30 p.m. One Hot Mama’s BBQ TBA (Live Music) 5 p.m. Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m. Plum’s TBA (Live Music) 10:30 p.m. Pogy’s TBA (Live Music) The Rail Pub “Helium Karaoke” w/ Wrath Nasty (Karaoke) Savannah Blues TBA (Live Music) Blues and Rock bands - covers & originals 10 p.m.


| Soundboard

Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos (Live Music) 9 p.m. Savannah Theatre “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical Play -8 p.m. 3 p.m. Slugger’s Trivia w/ Charles & Mikey (Other) 10 p.m. Spanky’s TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Steamer’s TBA (Live Music) Rock, Country and Pop covers 9 p.m. Tantra Lounge DJ In a Coma (DJ) 11 p.m. Tommy’s Karaoke w/ Jeff & Rebecca (Karaoke) Tropicana Night Club DJ Southstar Spins Top 40 (DJ) 10 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House TBA (Live Music) Rock, Country and Pop covers & originals 6 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop and Country covers & originals 6 p.m. Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Bluegrass covers & originals 7 p.m. Venus De Milo Hip Hop Night w/ DJ Maytag (DJ) Wasabi’s Live DJ Frankie Spins Hip-hop & Electric Fusion (DJ) 8 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Bluffton) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Blues covers & originals 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Hilton Head) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Blues covers & originals 10:30 p.m.

A.J.’s Dockside “Georgia Kyle” Shiver (Live Music) American Legion Post 36 Karaoke (Karaoke) The Apex TBA (Live Music) Augie’s Pub (Richmond Hill) Paul Rader & David Flannery (Live Music) Acoustic guitar duo (rock/pop/blues originals & covers) 9 p.m. B & B Ale House Symbiotek Presents: Drum & Bass (DJ) Regional DJ showcase, w/Organism, Culprit, Epiphany & Cavity (Sav.), Repler (Statesboro), DJ 808 (Hilton Head) 10 p.m. B & D Burgers (Southside) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Bahama Bob’s (Pooler) TBA (Live Music) Rock and Pop covers/originals 9 p.m. Baja Cantina TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. The Bamboo Room TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Bay Street Blues Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Bayou Cafe Thomas Claxton; G.E. Perry & Strange Brew (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/vocalist playing Rock and Pop covers & originals; blues-rock band led by a talented slide guitarist (covers & originals) 9 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Benny’s Tybee Tavern Karaoke w/ DJ Levis (DJ) 9:30 p.m. Bernie’s on River Street Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Bogey’s TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Cafe Loco TBA (Live Music) Captain’s Lounge #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) City Market Mary Davis & Co. (Live Music) Femalevoiced pop, rock, beach and soul covers from a spinoff of Wilmington Island’s Band In The Park 6 p.m. Club One Local Cast, DJ Jason Hancock (Main Floor) (DJ) Coach’s Corner Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Soul covers 8 p.m. Crystal Beer Parlor The Beer Parlor Ramblers (Live Music) Dixieland Jazz 7:30 p.m. Daquiri Island Karaoke (Karaoke) Dawg House Grill TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Blues and Soul covers/originals 7 p.m. Dewey’s Dockside Karaoke (Karaoke) 6 p.m. Doc’s Bar Roy & the Circuit Breakers (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Beach, Shag and Soul covers 8 p.m. Dolphin Reef Lounge & Ocean Plaza The Denny Phillips Duo (Live Music) Rock, Pop and Soul covers 8 p.m. Doubles Lounge “World Famous” DJ Sam Diamond (DJ) Driftaway Cafe Byron Hatcher (Live Music) Solo guitar act - looped acoustic Rock and Pop covers/originals 7 p.m. El Picasso Karaoke (8 p.m.) (Karaoke) Fannie’s on the Beach TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House Ralph Sampson’s Paper Jam (Live Music) Local organic rock/jam act feat. members of Turtle Folk 9:30 p.m. Friendly’s Tavern 2 #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Gayna’s Bar Karaoke (9 p.m.) (Karaoke) Gilley’s TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues & Country 9 p.m. Glazer’s Pub TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters Hercules Bar and Grill Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Soul covers 8 p.m. Huck-A-Poo’s TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Hyatt Regency TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m.

Isaac’s on Drayton Bottles & Cans (Live Music) Delta blues-influenced garage rock and weird Americana 9 p.m. The Island Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. The Jazz Corner David Lugo & Latin Jazz Motion (Live Music) Latin Jazz led by a veteran percussionist 8 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Savannah Avenue (Live Music) Statesborobased Jazz combo, featuring an up-and-coming guitarist 9 p.m. Jen’s & Friends TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Pop, Country and Soul covers/originals 10 p.m. The Jinx TBA (Live Music) 10:30 p.m. The Johnny Mercer Theatre Josh Turner (Live Music) Platinum-selling C & W artist and member of the Grand Ole Opry 8 p.m. Jukebox Bar & Grill TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Kathleen’s Grille TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Gabriel Donahue (Live Music) Acoustic Celtic tunes from a former touring member of The Chieftains -8 p.m. Loco’s Deli & Pub (Downtown) Mr. Wiley (Live Music) Young local jam-band known for organizing the annual Little Salt Island Boogie Concerts. Influences include Bowie, The Dead, Panic and Hendrix. This is their 1st gig in many months. Covers & originals 10 p.m. Luther’s Rare & Well Done TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Mansion on Forsyth Park Pianist TBA, Live Music TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz; Jazz, Blues & Funk covers/originals 5 & 9 p.m. Mercury Lounge A Nickel Bag of Funk (Live Music) 10 p.m. Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub Chris Ndeti, Josh Wade (Live Music) Soulful female acoustic guitarist/singer (covers & originals); funky acoustic guitarist/vocalist in the John Mayer/Jason Mraz mold 10 p.m. Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub (Richmond Hill) TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Moon River Brewing Co. TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Mulberry Inn The Champagne Jazz Trio (Live Music) 8 p.m. Murphy’s Law TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. One Hot Mama’s BBQ TBA (Live Music) 10:30 p.m. Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m.

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Pogy’s TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Quality Inn American Pride Karaoke (Karaoke) 8 p.m. The Quarter Sports Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Folk and Blues 10 p.m. Randy Wood’s Concert Hall Buddy Greene & Jeff Taylor (Live Music) Award-winning bluegrass/gospel/ country guitarist and harmonicat, joined by a versatile percussionist/accordionist/mandolinist 7:30 p.m. Riders Lounge TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Robin’s Nest David Harbuck (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/singer playing rock, pop & blues (originals/covers) 8:30 p.m. Savannah Blues TBA (Live Music) Blues, Rock and Jam bands - covers/originals 10 p.m. Savannah Smiles Dueling Pianos (Live Music) 8:30 p.m. Savannah Theatre “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical Play -8 p.m. 3 p.m. “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical Play 8 p.m. Scandals TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Blues and Country cover bands 9:30 p.m. The Sentient Bean Malcolm Holcombe (Live Music) Internationally-acclaimed singer/songwriter praised by Lucinda Williams & Steve Earle 8 p.m. Steamer’s TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Blues, Rock, Pop & Country covers/originals 9 p.m. Stingray’s TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Pop, Shag, Rock, Blues & Country covers/originals 7 p.m. Stogie’s DJ Paynt & DJ Mself (DJ) Tantra Lounge TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Soul, Jazz & Funk covers/originals 9 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Country, Pop & Blues covers/originals 6 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country and Blues covers/originals 6 p.m. Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Pop, Rock, Country, Soul & Bluegrass covers/originals 7 p.m. Venus De Milo Live DJ (DJ) The Warehouse Rhythm Riot (Live Music) Kitschy, unpredictable Rock/Pop/C & W/Hip-hop cover band 8 p.m.

Wasabi’s DJ Frankie -C Spins Hip-hop an Electric Fusion (8 p.m.) (DJ) Ways Station Tavern Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Wet Willie’s Live DJ (DJ) 8 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Mary Davis & Co.; Asphalt Grunge (Live Music) Female-fronted rock/pop/soul covers; Atlanta-based new and hard rock cover act playing Foo Fighters, Kid Rock, Matchbox20, Smashing Pumpkins, etc... 6 & 10 p.m. Chris McCarty Band (Live Music) Award-winning Gainesville, Fl. modern soul/pop/rock act that’s opened for The Dave Matthews Band, James Brown and others 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Bluffton) Free Shotz (Live Music) 10:30 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Hilton Head) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Yong’s Country Club (formerly the Music Box) TBA (Live Music)


A.J.’s Dockside Joey Manning (Live Music) Guitarist/ keyboardist playing popular hits 7 p.m. The Apex TBA (Live Music) Augie’s Pub (Pooler) Paul Rader & David Flannery (Live Music) Acoustic guitar duo playing rock/pop/blues covers & originals 9 p.m. B & B Ale House “Less Than Zero” (DJ) DJs David Rapp & Shrapnel spin ‘80s Darkwave and New-Wave 9 p.m. Bahama Bob’s (Pooler) TBA (Live Music) Rock and Pop covers/originals 9 p.m. Baja Cantina TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Beach and Soul cover acts 7 p.m. The Bamboo Room TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Bay Street Blues Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Benny’s Tybee Tavern Karaoke (Karaoke) Karaoke w/DJ Levis Bernie’s on River Street Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. The Bluffton Ale House TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Bogey’s TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. The Britannia British Pub TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Cafe Ambrosia TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Captain’s Lounge #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke)

continued on page 20

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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007



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| Soundboard continued from page 19

Chuck’s Bar #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) City Market TBA (Live Music) 2 p.m. Club One DJ Hancock (DJ) 10 p.m. Creekside Cafe TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Daquiri Island Karaoke (Karaoke) Dawg House Grill TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. DC2 Design DJ Kiah (DJ) 10 p.m. Deb’s Pub & Grub Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Dew Drop Inn David Harbuck (Live Music) (8:30 pm) Dewey’s Dockside TBA (Live Music) 6 p.m. Doc’s Bar Roy & The Circuit Breakers (Live Music) Dos Primos TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Doubles Lounge “World Famous” DJ Sam Diamond (DJ) Driftaway Cafe TBA (Live Music) Blues, Rock, Country & Pop covers/originals 7 p.m. Ellis Square Area 2nd Annual Ellis Square Silent Auction (Live Music) All-day event blending live entertainment (jazz orchestra, singer/songwriter/religious/bell-ringing) with shopping and a silent auction benefitting Backus Childrens Hospital noon Fannie’s on the Beach TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House Jon Doe (Live Music) Acid-washed, electric guitar-heavy funk/soul/R & B a la Hendrix or Parliament-Funkadelic (covers) 9:30 p.m. Forsyth Park 2nd Annual “Save One of Our Own” Chili CookOff (Live Music) Benefit Concert/Flag Football tournament feat. Liquid Ginger, Savannah Sings, Two Path Road, Tubby Love, EPDMK, Hazzard County & more. Food and drinks available. 11 am - 5 pm 11 a.m. French Quarter Cafe TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Gayna’s Bar Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Gilley’s TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues & Country 9 p.m. Glazer’s Pub TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Grapevine Gail Thurmond (Live Music) Piano & Vocal Jazz, Standards 6:30 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters Hercules Bar and Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Hyatt Regency TBA (Live Music) Isaac’s on Drayton Eat Mo’ Music (Live Music) Funky instrumental Soul-Jazz w/trumpet, bass, wah guitar & drums 9 p.m. The Island Grill TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. The Jazz Corner David Lugo & Latin Jazz Motion (Live Music) Latin Jazz led by a veteran percussionist 8 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar The Jeff Beasley Band (Live Music) Rootsy Blues, early Rock & Roll and funky R & B (originals/covers) 9 p.m. Jen’s & Friends TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Pop, Rock, Country, Blues & Soul covers/originals 10 p.m. The Jinx Two Days of Freedom, American Cheeseburger, I Can’t Believe It’s Not Better (Live Music) Intense local melodic punk; throaty, manic Athens hardcore; eclectic, snide Savannah/Charleston retro indie-rockers influenced by CVB (they have a violin), Pixies, Dead Milkmen & TMBG 10 p.m. Juarez Mexican Restaurant (Waters Ave.) Karaoke (Karaoke) Jukebox Bar & Grill TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Gabriel Donahue (Live Music) Acoustic Celtic tunes from a former touring member of The Chieftains -8 p.m. Loco’s Deli & Pub (Downtown) TBA (Live Music) Lucas Theatre Charles Wadsworth & Friends (Live Music) Touring chamber music show hosted by Spoleto fixture (and famed pianist) Wadsworth, and feat. some of the finer soloists on the scene 8 p.m. Luther’s Rare & Well Done TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Mansion on Forsyth Park Pianist TBA, Bottles & Cans (Live Music) Solo jazz piano; Swinging Delta blues-infused garage rock and roots-rock boogie 5 & 9 p.m. Marin Monroe’s Surfside Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Mercury Lounge TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub (Richmond Hill) TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Moon River Brewing Co. TBA (Live Music) Blues, Jazz, Rock, Pop & Funk covers/originals 8 p.m. Mulberry Inn The Champagne Jazz Trio (Live Music) 8 p.m. Murphy’s Law Seldom Sober (Live Music) Acoustic trad and modern Celtic combo 5 p.m.

One Hot Mama’s BBQ TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Panini’s Cafe TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Paradiso at Il Pasticcio DJ Matthew Gilbert & DJ Kwaku (DJ) House Music 11:30 p.m. Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz & Standards TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m. Pogy’s TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Quality Inn American Pride Karaoke (Karaoke) 8 p.m. The Quarter Sports Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Folk and Blues 10 p.m. Randy Wood’s Concert Hall U.S. Marine Corps Toys For Tots Concert (Live Music) Local talent performs to help local kids in need. Admission: $10 or unwrapped toy of similar value. Acts include Buddy Ownes, Mike Maddox, Mallory & Phillip, BJ & Lloyd, Bobby Morris, Bert Williamson, The Long Awaited - ALL-AGES. 3 p.m. Red Leg Saloon TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues & Country bands - covers/originals 9 p.m. The Sapphire Grill G.E. Perry (Live Music) Solo show by a noted local blues & rock guitarist (covers/originals) 8 p.m. Savannah Blues TBA (Live Music) Blues, Rock & Jam bands - covers/originals 10 p.m. Savannah Jazz & Blues Bistro (Bluffton) TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Savannah Theatre “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical Play -8 p.m. 3 p.m. Scandals TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Blues and Country cover bands 9:30 p.m. The Sea Grill TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. The Sentient Bean King of Prussia, Unsolved Mysteries (Live Music) Psychedelic indie pop-rock from Athens; local synthdriven Electro-pop 8 p.m. Shamrock’s Irish Pub TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Spanky’s TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Pop, Country & Soul covers/originals 10 p.m. Steamer’s TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Stingray’s TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Pop, Shag, Blues, Country & Soul covers/originals 7 p.m. Stogie’s DJ Aushee Knights (DJ) House Music & ‘80s hits 10 p.m. Tantra Lounge TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Blues, Soul, Jazz & Funk bands - covers/originals 9 p.m. Tommy’s TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country & Blues bands - covers/originals 9 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Pop, Country, Blues & Soul - covers/originals 6 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Blues, Pop, Country & Soul - covers/originals 6 p.m. Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Country, Bluegrass & Pop - covers/originals 7 p.m. Venus De Milo DJ Maytag (DJ) 10 p.m. VFW Club (Hinesville) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Vic’s on The River TBA (Live Music) Jazz & Blues - covers/ originals 7 p.m. The Warehouse The Hitmen (Live Music) Brash electric blues trio 8 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Lundy (Live Music) Columbia, S.C. hard rock/crunch pop power trio (originals) 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Bluffton) TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Hilton Head) TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. The Wind Rose Cafe TBA (Live Music) 10 p.m. Yong’s Country Club (formerly the Music Box) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m.


A.J.’s Dockside Joey Manning (Live Music) Guitarist/ keyboardist playing popular hits 7 p.m. Joey Manning (Live Music) Singing keyboardist/guitarist offering popular hits 7 p.m. Aqua Star Restaurant (Westin Harbor Hotel) Ben Tucker & Bob Alberti (Live Music) Veteran Jazz Duo (piano & bass) playing standards 11:30 a.m. Augie’s Pub (Richmond Hill) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Bahama Bob’s (Pooler) Karaoke (Karaoke) Bayou Cafe TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Blues, Country covers 8 p.m. Belford’s TBA (Live Music) 6 p.m. Bernie’s (Tybee) Karaoke w/DJ Levis (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Captain’s Lounge #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Daquiri Island Karaoke (Karaoke) Dewey’s Dockside Roy & The Circuit Breakers (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Shag, Blues & Soul hits 5 p.m. continued on page 22

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Doc’s Bar TBA (Live Music) Beach, Shag, Soul, Pop, Rock, Boogie, Country & Blues Doubles Lounge “World Famous” DJ Sam Diamond (DJ) Driftaway Cafe TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Pop, Country, Blues & Soul covers El Potro Mexican Restaurant Karaoke w/Michael (Karaoke) 9 p.m. The Flying Fish Barry Johnson (Live Music) Acoustic Rock, Country, Blues & Pop covers 6 p.m. The Island Grill TBA (Live Music) 5 p.m. The Jazz Corner Deas’ Guys (Live Music) Uptempo R & B cover band 6 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar David Keller & Brendan Polk (Live Music) Duo of veteran bassist and young piano prodigy (Jazz standards & originals) 7 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Gabriel Donahue (Live Music) Acoustic Celtic tunes from a former touring member of The Chieftains -8 p.m. Marin Monroe’s Surfside Grill TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Mercury Lounge TBA (Live Music) Blues, Rock, Americana, Jam, Bluegrass & Funk bands - covers/originals 10 p.m. Murphy’s Law Irish Pub Acoustic Session, Celtic Karaoke (Live Music) Traditional Celtic acoustic jam session for pros and amateurs alike, followed by Karaoke 7 & 9 p.m. One Hot Mama’s BBQ TBA (Live Music) 6 p.m. Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz & Standards TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m. Red Leg Saloon Karaoke w/Frank Nelson (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Savannah Smiles “Piano-Palooza” (Live Music) Savannah Theatre “A Christmas Tradition” (Other) Musical Play -8 p.m. 3 p.m. Sea Dawgs TBA (Live Music) 1 p.m. The Sentient Bean TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Slugger’s 5 Point Productions Karaoke (Karaoke) 10 p.m. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt) TBA (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Country & Blues acts Uncle Bubba’s Oyster House TBA (Live Music) Acoustic Blues, Country, Rock, Bluegrass & Pop acts The Warehouse Thomas Claxton (Live Music) Acoustic guitarist/singer playing Rock & Pop covers/originals 7:30 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe The Courtenay Brothers, Live Music TBA (Live Music) Popular Rock, Country & Pop covers and originals (acoustic) 1 & 10 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Bluffton) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Hilton Head) TBA (Live Music) 11 p.m.


Bayou Cafe Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Soul, Blues and Country covers -9 p.m. Blueberry Hill Karaoke (Karaoke) The Boathouse The Eric Culberson Blues Band (Live Music) Internationally-known electric blues trio led by an ace guitarist/singer 6 p.m. Doubles Lounge Live DJ (DJ) Beach Music Driftaway Cafe TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House The Jordan Ross Import (Live Music) Acoustic guitar-based modern rock/pop from Hilton Head 9:30 p.m.

The Grill Beachside TBA (Live Music) 7 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters The Jinx DJ KZL’s Kaleidoscope (DJ) wild mash-up of garage rock, vintage soul, punk, psychedelic, modern electro, glam and psychedelia spun by Superhorse frontman Keith Kozel (10 pm) Kevin Barry’s Frank Emerson (Live Music) Longtime fixture on the local acoustic guitar and vocals scene (Celtic folk & pop) King’s Inn Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Murphy’s Law Open Mic Night (Live Music) 7:30 p.m. Savannah Actor’s Theatre “The PBR Show” (Other) Live, weekly, old-fashioned “Radio Drama” w/music, sound effects and improvisation 8 p.m. Scandals DJ Marty Corley (Karaoke) 9:30 p.m. Tantra Lounge DJ In Coma (DJ) 10:30 p.m. Wet Willie’s Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Hilton Head) TBA (Live Music) 9 p.m.


Bay Street Blues Live Trivia (Other) 10 p.m. Bayou Cafe Chief (Live Music) Rock, Pop, Soul, Blues and Country covers -9 p.m. Blaine’s Back Door #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) Buffalo’s Cafe Karaoke (Karaoke) 7 p.m. Daiquiri Beach BN Trivia w/Artie & Brad (Other) 10 p.m. Deb’s Pub & Grub #@*! Karaoke (Karaoke) 10:30 p.m. Driftaway Cafe TBA (Live Music) 6 p.m. Fiddler’s Crab House TBA (Live Music) 9:30 p.m. Guitar Bar TBA (Live Music) Rock, Metal, Pop, Punk, Singer/songwriters The Jazz Corner TBA (Live Music) 8 p.m. Jazz’d Tapas Bar Diana Rogers (Live Music) Longtime solo pianist playing Jazz, Showtunes & Standards 7 p.m. The Jinx Hip-hop night w/DJ D-Frost & Friends (DJ) plus late-night Freestyle Battles & Breakdancing (10 pm) Alternative Hip-hop Night w/DJ D-Frost (Live Music) Feat. late-night Freestyle Battles and Breakdancing 10 p.m. Kevin Barry’s Frank Emerson (Live Music) Longtime fixture on the local acoustic guitar and vocals scene (Celtic folk & pop) Mercury Lounge Open Jam Night w/The Eric Culberson Blues Band (Live Music) Amateurs & Pros alike can sit in and jam along with a well-known, touring blues trio 10 p.m. Planter’s Tavern TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz & Standards TBA (Live Music) Piano Jazz -7 p.m. Savannah Blues Open Jam Night w/The Hitmen (Live Music) Amateurs & Pros alike can sit in with an established blues trio 10 p.m. Stogie’s Two Originals (Live Music) Acoustic guitar duo playing Blues, Rock and Jam originals, plus Grateful Dead covers 10 p.m. Tommy’s Karaoke w/Jeff & Rebecca (Karaoke) Wet Willie’s Karaoke (Karaoke) 9 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe Chuck Courtenay, Team Trivia w/The Mayor (Live Music) Solo acoustic guitarist/singer playing Pop, Country & Rock hits, followed by a live trivia match 6 p.m. Wild Wing Cafe (Bluffton) TBA (Live Music) 9:30 p.m. w

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| Theatre by Linda Sickler


Two acts,

45 phone calls

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Masquers present Southern-flavored Belles



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elles is a play that tells the story of the six Walker sisters, who grew up in Memphis. Over the years, they have moved away and now all six are scattered across the country. The play will be presented Nov. 30 through Dec. 2 by the Armstrong Atlantic State University Masquers. Each sister has her own distinct personality, which audiences get to explore because they keep in touch by telephone. The oldest, Peggy, keeps the others updated about their mother’s illnesses. The second, Aneece, is a bitter alcoholic. Roseann is the wife of a minister -- who is in the process of leaving her. Audrey is the eccentric sister, a ventriloquist, while Sherry has gone New Age and wants everyone to start calling her “Dust.” Finally, there’s Paige, the youngest, who is looking for a man. Director Michelle Fekete is a senior at Armstrong who is majoring in theater and will graduate next December. She chose the play not only because it was written by a Southern playwright, but also because she thinks it will speak to

audience members. “The playwright, Mark Dunn, calls it ‘a play in two acts and 45 phone calls,’” Fekete says. “We have a lot of phone conversations. It was definitely a challenge because everyone is on the phone. We don’t get the luxury of showing people’s connections through interactions.” That’s because of the distance between the sisters. “One might be in Atlanta, while the other is in Seattle,” Fekete says. While the play is a comedy, it does explore some difficult, even tragic, moments in the sisters’ lives. “They’ve all grown up in the same house, and gone through the same things,” Fekete says. “Each sister takes a different approach to how she handles life.” There are only six characters in the play, and the sisters are on stage at all times. “Each one has her own section she must stay in,” Fekete says. “I was a little concerned about that at first,” she says. “You must keep the audience’s attention. But it is a really fastpaced show.” Six AASU students have been cast in the show. They are Barbara Erwin, continued on page 26

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Whitney Williamson plays Aneece, one of six sisters in Belles (Matt Maggioni)





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| Theatre continued from page 24


Danielle Conti, Hallie Mosley, Whitney Williamson, Witney Chappell and Samantha Noon. The sisters don’t only talk to each other, they also talk to friends. “You don’t hear the other person’s part of the conversation,” Fekete says. “But you know what they’re saying by the characters’ reactions.” The audience learns about each of the sisters through her conversations with others. “They also talk about each other, and you learn even more,” Fekete says. “You find out more about one sister through conversations between two other sisters.” Each sister has something unusual or quirky about her, Fekete says. “And each of them have a good quality about them,” she says. “The audience members will each have a sister that they just love.” The play will be presented at the Armstrong Center, a somewhat unusual location. The Masquers’ home, Jenkins Theater, is undergoing a 12-month total renovation. At first, plans outlined last spring projected that the troupe would have to vacate Jenkins before the start of fall semester. However, the closure was delayed just long enough to allow the Masquers to present a few performances there. The troupe is expected to move into new temporary headquarters at the AASU Chinese Theater, a former Chinese restaurant located in the Armstrong Center. However, preparations to that space haven’t been completed, so Belles will be presented in a meeting suite at Armstrong Center. “The space is great, but there’s going to be limited seating,” Fekete says. “We had always intended that it would be a black box show, so I already knew there would be limited seating.” Fekete has appeared in many Masquers productions. “I am a Southern girl, born and raised in the Lowcountry of South Carolina,” she says. At the age of 13, Fekete got a part in Dames at Sea. “I thought, ‘I want to do this,’”

she says. “Then I realized I couldn’t sing. I knew I should realize my limits.” Fekete grew up watching movies and television. When she was 18 and 19, she appeared in productions for CBS and NBC. “I got to be a stand-in,” Fekete says. “I thought, ‘This is the life.’ But then I got to be an extra and hated it.” Fekete was cast in other productions. “I never got the lead,” she says. “I always got a small part. It’s really difficult to get cast when you have hundreds of people trying out for the same role.” At AASU, Fekete has played the lead, she’s directed, and been involved in all aspects of theater. “That’s the great thing about Armstrong,” she says. “Everyone has the opportunity to perform, work on the tech side, design or direct. I love it all. I’m just as happy off-stage as I am on stage.” Because of her role in How I Learned to Drive, Fekete has been nominated to attend the Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival, where she will compete with other college theater majors from around the country. “Nothing is set in stone,” Fekete says. “I’d love to go to graduate school. I have every intention of keeping on auditioning and performing. I’m married and have a child, and that takes precedence, but I’ll always be involved in theater.” Fekete hopes Belles does well. “Everyone has put so much effort into it that we want everyone to come out and see it,” she says. “There are some great, funny moments so many women can relate to,” Fekete says. “It has a great story with a very serious meaning. It’s about family, forgiveness and all the stuff families go through. You don’t have to have a sister to enjoy this show.” w The AASU Masquers will present Belles Nov. 29 and 30 at 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 1 at 3 p.m. in the Armstrong Center Meeting Suite. General admission is $8. Call 927-5381 weekdays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Catch the Polar Express at the Roundhouse Railroad Museum! A family-friendly event featuring a real live steam train, children’s book fair, craft time, cookies and hot chocolate, face painting, and a showing of The Polar Express movie on the big screen in our historic blacksmith shop.

Saturday, December 8th 9:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m.

Cost: $10.00 per child, $5.00 per adult, children under 1 free.

15 MLK Blvd. Located In The 721-1275

Roundhouse RR Museum 601 W. Harris St., downtown Savannah For tickets contact Beth Parr at (912) 651-6823 or

| Theatre by Linda Sickler

The Shops at Ellis Square • First Chatham Bank


Singing in the

Wesley Oak UMC presents The Christmas Storybook



Christmas story. “It was very small, and we did it in a worship service many years ago,” she says. “When I was appointed here, there were some very talented people here. I wanted to do something to showcase their talent, so I enlarged that earlier story.” Church members are performing the roles and designing and making sets, costumes and lighting. “We’ re trying to get the word out that we’re doing this,” Drake says. “It’s part of our mission. All proceeds will go to mission work.” The production is for audience members of all ages, young and the young-at-heart. “It lasts an hour and 15 minutes,” Drake says, so it won’t tax a young child’s patience. When the story opens, the book, star and swaddling cloth are stored in a church’s attic. Ladies from the church’s altar guild are beginning to set out Christmas decorations. “One has been in the attic, and it was a mess,” Drake says. “They don’t want to put out the Christmas decorations. “They sing a song, ‘Who’s going to notice if we take a year off?’ They make one more trip to the attic. In the process, they hear noises and get scared.” The ladies also awaken the sleeping storybook, who at first can’t remember anything. “The star awakens the angel and the swaddling cloth,” Drake says.

“They begin helping the storybook find the story. In the meantime, the altar guild meets with the pastor about a family in need. They realize the importance of helping others and decide to set out the Christmas decorations.” The storybook gradually begins remembering the story, which is about the true story of Christmas. “He knows why the star, angel and swaddling cloth are there, but asks, ‘Why am I here?’” Drake says. The storybook can only remember a Bible verse, but in the end, remembers the whole story. Something good also happens to the angel, star and swaddling cloth, but we’re not about to spoil the entire story. Suffice it to say the ladies of the altar guild return to the attic and notice the decorations. “The last phrase is, ‘We just needed a light,’” Drake says. “The music is lively and from various musical genres,” she says. “It’s everything from boogie woogie to gospel.” A lively sense of humor is revealed, too. At one point, the characters sing, “We are more than Styrofoam, more than glitter and gold.” “Everyone is very excited,” Drake says. “Our music director, Les Taylor, does theater in Savannah. Some of the kids had been wanting to do a musical. “There will be four daytime performances,” she says. “We want children to come out, as well as older people who might not want to come at night.” w A musical production, The Christmas Storybook, will be presented Nov. 29 and 30 at 7:30 p.m., Dec. 1 at 1 and 3 p.m. and Dec. 2 at 3 and 5 p.m. at Wesley Oak United Methodist Church, located at the corner of East Victory Drive and Mechanics Street in Thunderbolt. Tickets are $10 for adults and $8 for seniors and students. For reservations, call 352-0844.

Every Wednesday, look for a good time.

S i l E n T Au CT i o n Benefiting the Backus Children’s Hospital

PA r T i C i PA n T S A n d i T E m l i S T Anita’s Fashions - 30 Barnard St – Item will be a beautiful leather hand bag and a FRENGE Dress. Cafe GelatOhhh!!! – 202 W St Julian at Ellis Square - a SapienScape from the Sapienscape Series by Joel Caplan. 16 x16 inch color print matted and mounted in a 20 x 24 inch frame. C.H. Brown Silver - 204 W Broughton St- Circa 1910 (2) piece sterling silver carving set Cherub - 51 Barnard St - auction item will be an fire engine red Airflow tricycle Chroma Gallery - 31 Barnard St - will offer two paintings, one by Lori Keith Robinson, “Long Point on Saturday Afternoon” oil on panel, 11 x 14 one by Jan Clayton Pagratis “View from Jaycee Park” oil on panel, 9 x 12 Coastal Scooters – 645 E Broughton –will offer two (2) certificates for two, two hour rentals on the Savannah’s Icon, the Scoot coupe. DC2 Design-is donating a 3-drawer chest. It’s a mid-century designed piece w/chrome accents in a dark wenge finish. Express Café & Bakery - 39 Barnard St – will offer 2 Gift Cards good for Breakfast, Lunch or Brunch for two once a month for a year. Inn at Ellis Square - 2 two night stays in a suite, complimentary breakfast and a cocktail for two each evening with Trolley Tours for two . Telfair Museum of Art- The Telfair Museum of Art consists of three facilities, the Telfair Academy, Jepson Center for the Arts, & the Owens-Thomas House. Donation, a one year Family Membership. A Family Membership provides full membership for two adults and their children 18 years and under, with two, single use, guest passes. Some membership benefits are unlimited free admission to exhibitions, lectures, and the newest program Jepson Live, a monthly Friday evening event featuring live music. The Gallery – City Market, 20 Jefferson Street The following artist will be represented Laura Adams – Bill Ballard -Sandra Davis- Sharon Dobbs Bobbi Kraft- Ching Levy - Kim Miller- Grace Rohland - Ted Scypinski Michele Soha - Andrea Stark - Phil Stark Jazz’d’s - 52 Barnard St - will provide (2) $100.00 certificates.... Kitchens on the Square - 38 Barnard St - Membership in the Gadget of the Month Club and a Cooking Class for 12. The Lady & Sons – 1 large Pumpkin Basket Paula Deen’s Lemon Pepper Seasoning Paula Deen’s Southern Spice Rub Creamy Cucumber Dill Dressing It Aint All about The Cookin” Paula Audio Book 2008 Paula Deen Calendar. The Lucas Theatre- will provide 2 sets of 4 tickets to our February presentation of the “Boys of the Lough.” (See our website for details on the performance). It’s a total of 8 tickets, face value of $30 per ticket. Meinhardt Vineyards-216 West Congress-Wine Gift Basket containing 3 bottles of our wines, 1 bottle of Cider, Jellies, Syrup and a pair of our Wine Glasses Molly MacPherson’s Scottish Pub - 311 W Congress St- item will be (two) Delicious Scottish American Dinners for Two excluding Alcohol, Tax, & Gratuity My House Consignments- 206 W Broughton St- will be donating an Antique Capodmonte Floral piece. Nourish- 202 W Broughton St-will be donating a Pamper Me Gift Basket from Nourish. Including a variety of our clean burning Soy Candles, an assortment of Holiday Scented natural bath soaps, Dead Sea Salt Body Scrub and a nice selection of natural bath accessories to complete your pampering. Old Savannah Tours- will give a gift certificate for 3 hours of open air trolley service with driver (tour guide available at additional fee) based on availability and seasonal schedules. Ray Ellis Gallery - 205 W Congress St - will be a framed open edition print, signed, “Morning over Savannah”. Savannah Getaways - Built in 1856, this historic property is located on Savannah’s most beautiful Street, Jones Street, and houses a two bedroom urban condominium. Sleeps four adults’ right beside the Tisch Mansion across from Clary’s Diner, this exquisitely upgraded location provides the perfect weekend getaway location for one to two couples. Savannah Music Festival - Two (2) tickets (Tier 1 seating) to “An Evening with Ricky Scaggs & Bruce Hornsby” Friday, March 28, 2008 8:00 PM at Johnny Mercer Theatre Sapphire Grill’s - 110 W Congress St – item will be a dinner for four excluding Chef’s Tasting Table, Alcohol, Tax and Gratuity. Thomas Kinkade Gallery - 211 W St Julian City Market - will donate a framed Thomas Kinkade Classic: Broadwater Bridge, 9x12, antique gold frame Terra Cotta’s - 34 Barnard St - will have 12 different items to bid on ranging in a $12-$120 Value. A few of the items will include Hobo International wallet and Spa Robe, Spa heat slippers, eye masks and many luxury bath items. The Treasure Chest - 32 Barnard St- will contribute with a “Gemstone Picture”. It will be a Savannah bird girl made out completely of gemstones! The size of the picture is 8.5 X 11 inches, and has Lemon Quartz, Rose Quartz, White Quartz, Hematite, and Pyrite (fools gold) in it. One cannot find them anywhere else!!!!! Upstairs City Market Artists, 309 West St. Julian St a)

Barbara Gentry’s - “Tybee Lighthouse” - 5”x 7” original framed acrylic Kettiluigina Cicco’s - item is titled 1. Corso Umburto framed giclee/ registered 15.5 x 18.5 2. Original 11x14 framed Mercer House/ registered


Maxine C. Helmey - “Stroll on Riverstreet” Matted Gicleé print on paper Original Painting is oil. Print is also available on canvas and large format. 16X20


Pam Dykema’s -item will be a Framed Original Watercolor(8” x 10”).


Susie Chisholm’s - item will be a cold cast bronze sculpture called “Child’s Play”. (A small girl playing with a rabbit).


Bess Ramsey – “First Love” framed Gicleé print on paper. Original Painting is a watercolor.


Dottie Farrell – “Fruit Basket Turn-over” is a framed print


Albert Seidl- “Happy Ride - Savannah” - limited edition artist proof print.


William Kwamena-Poh – will be donating “Voting Rights” The framed size is 25.5 x 29.75. It’s numbered and signed up to 200.


Frances Mills - a framed original “Whitefield Chapel at Bethesda” 5x7 on canvas


John Mitchell - small paper mache and wood bass relief

Wild Wing Café’s - 27 Barnard St - item will be a Tuesday night all you can eat wing bar buffet for up to 20 people.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

ou won’t find the usual characters in The Christmas Storybook -- at least, not at first. Instead, you’ll find a talking storybook, an angel, a star and a swaddling cloth. The musical production was written by the Rev. Lynn Drake, and will be presented at her church, Wesley Oak United Methodist Church in Thunderbolt Nov. 29 through Dec. 2. . “It grew out of a children’s Sunday school class when I was associated with Asbury United Methodist Church,” Drake says. “I have a musical background, and I wrote songs about different characters in the


Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

28 Culture

| Art Patrol compiled by Jim Morekis

‘Ansel Adams: Celebration of Genius’ — Through Jan. 6 at the Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 York St.

Always There — Porcelain and stoneware sculptures by Barbara Duch and expressionistic abstracts, contemporary cityscapes and landscapes by Fran Thomas at Gallery 440, 440 Bull St. Call 790-1144 or 507-8440.

Andrea Bruno: Paintings on Glass — Gallery 440 welcomes new artist Andrea

Bruno and her striking works on glass. Fifth Anniversary Show with new paintings by owner Fran Thomas and ceramic sculpture by Barbara Duch. Through Dec. 14. Gallery 440, 440 Bull St.

Holiday Treasures at the Mansion — Small works by Joanne Bedient, Rebecca

Cope, John Duckworth, Peter Karis. Little River Hot Glass, Irene Sainz Mayo, Jean Claude Roy, Morgan Santander, Meredith Sutton, Scott Griffin and W. Gerome Temple Dec 6–Jan 6. Mansion on Forsyth Park, 700 Drayton Street. 912-238-5158.

Indigo Sky Holiday Exhibition — This

benefit exhibition to mark the renovated Indigo Sky Community Gallery at 915 Waters Ave. features work by Asa Chibas, Anissa Manzo, Jerome Meadows, Kathleen Thomas, Debra Zumstein, and more. Through Dec. 16. Opening reception Sat. Dec. 1, 1-4 p.m.


Work by Marcus Kenney, left, and Zechariah Vincent, right, are on display at 2Car Garage on Broughton Street; reception is this Friday from 6-9 p.m. ‘Invisible Masterpiece’ — SCAD pres-

ents an exhibition by Korean multimedia artist Shin-il Kim, Oct. 26-Dec. 2, at Pei Ling Chan Gallery, 322 MLK Jr. Blvd.

Johannah Hopkinson and Maggie Evans — Hopkinson uses painting and

mixed media to explore the mythology of creation while Evans uses charcoal drawings to examine the character of vacant bars. “Recent

Works” will be on display December 6–20 at the B. Matthews Gallery Space, 325 East Bay Street. Opening reception: Thursday, December 6, 7-10 p.m. B. Matthews Gallery, 325 E. Bay St. 912/2331319.

Kathy Miller and Betty Melaver — The

209 are painter Kathy Miller and clay artist Betty Melaver. Gallery 209, 209 E River St. 912-236-4583.

Loop, Link and Tangle — Mixed media show of SCAD students at Dimensions Gallery, 412 MLK Jr. Blvd., reception Friday Nov. 2, 7-10 p.m.

artists of the month for December at Gallery

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| Art Patrol


‘Nowness and Permanence’ — A look at the timelessness of art, at Daedalus Gallery, 414 Whitaker St., Nov. 1-Dec. 31. Through Dec. 31. Daedalus Gallery, 414 Whitaker St.

McGee and Vesella Valtcheva Nov. 1-30 at the Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave.

measuring up to 18 inches by 18 inches. SCAD students, faculty, alumni and staff created all of the products on display. Red Gallery, 201 E Broughton St. 912525-4735.

Savannah Wild Acres artists — The

‘Space’ — Colorful

Saints and Martyrs: An Exploration of Orthodox Iconography — Art by Ricky

Art Show at the JEA will feature the works of the Savannah Wild Acres Artists. Artists, writers, scientists and musicians apply each year to work at the Blumethal Foundation’s “Wildacres” retreat in Little Switzerland, N.C., for conferences and workshops. Through Dec. 31 at the Jewish Education Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. 912-355-8111.

Small Works — Small Works at the

Small Works — The Savannah College of

Art and Design presents an annual exhibition for the holiday season featuring work by SCAD artists through Jan. 6. “Small Works” features unique art priced at $500 or less and

Dec. 2. Telfair Academy of Arts and Sciences, 121 Barnard Street. 912-7908800.

‘East End Artists, Past and Present’ — Focuses on modern and

contemporary artists of the Hamptons on Long Island, N.Y., including Jackson Pollack and Lee Krasner Each Mon. Wed.Sun.. Through Jan. 13. Jepson Center for the Arts, 207 York St. 912-790-8800. www.

and dramatic new works by Marcus Kenney include several large and small-scale paint‘Luminist Horizons: The Art and ings with glimpses Collection of James A. Suydam’ — toward, and evaluaThrough Jan. 20. Telfair Academy of Arts tions of, the future. and Sciences, 121 Barnard Street. 912Also featured is work 790-8800. A fundraising exhibition for Indigo Sky on Waters Avenue by Zechariah Vincent. is held all December, with an opening reception this Opening Reception: ‘Philip Morsberger: The Sixties’ — Saturday from 1-4 p.m. Friday, November 30, 6Through Jan. 20. Jepson Center for the Arts, 9 p.m. Through Jan. 4. 207 York St. 912-790-8800. 2CarGarage Gallery, 30 W Eighth Air Force Museum, 175 Bourne Ave. Broughton St. 912-236-0221. in Pooler. Send info on your opening, exhibit or reception to Southern Wings: Images of Aviation Trunk Show — At Friedman’s Fine Art for — Work by aviation and historical artists the Wright Square Merchants Holiday Open Marc Stewart, Jim Balletto, Wade Meyers, and House Friday, Dec. 7, 5-9 p.m. Entertainment, Russell Smith can be seen through April 13. shopping, refreshments, and a trunk show The four exhibit together as Southern Wings featuring Pandora Jewelry. Friedman’s Fine and for this exhibition, chose 84 original Art is on 28 West State St. Mon-Fri 9-5:30 and oils, acrylics, watercolors and prints. Mighty Sat 10-5.

912-231-6667 Fax: 912-231-6669

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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Whitney Gallery is showcasing artwork by Mark Bradley-Shoup, Carrie Christian, Sara Friedlander, Adela Holmes, Melody Postma, Rhia, Daniel E. Smith, Kate Stamps, June Stratton, Terry Strickland and Ben Ward. Reception Thu., Dec. 6, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Dec. 1-22 at the Whitney Gallery, 415 Whitaker St.

‘19th Century Glass from Savannah Collections’ — Through

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007



| Screenshots by Matt Brunson



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THE MIST  The Mist marks writer-director Frank Darabont’s third adaptation of a Stephen King property, and because he’s not shooting for Oscar gold this time around (the previous titles were the reasonably enjoyable but grotesquely overrated pair, The Shawshank Redemption and The Green Mile), he’s able to ease up on the pedal of self-importance and deliver an old-fashioned “B”- style genre flick. But even here, Darabont hasn’t completely abandoned his high-minded ideas, meaning that The Mist manages to offer some accurate evaluations of human nature in between all the expected bloodletting. Owing a nod or two in the direction of John Carpenter’s The Fog, this concerns itself with a group of people who, in the aftermath of a horrific storm, are gathered at the local supermarket stocking up on emergency rations when a mysterious mist envelops the entire area. It soon becomes clear that something evil resides in the fog — oh, about the time that a bag boy gets shredded by a monstrous tentacle beyond anything witnessed in 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea — and the shoppers wisely decide that they should remain indoors rather than venture out into the parking lot. It’s here that Darabont’s script (adapted from King’s short story) reveals its cynical roots, as Mrs. Carmody (Marcia Gay Harden), a religious zealot certain that the creatures outside are God’s final solution in response to humankind’s litany of sins, converts many of the frightened survivors to her mode of thinking, a dangerous path that eventually leads to a Jim Jones-like environment and at least one human sacrifice. Religious nutjobs are usually tiresome (and rather benign) characters brought in to add some superficial tension, but propelled by Harden’s scary performance, Mrs. Carmody is a genuine threat, and she validates Darabont’s contention that times of crisis are as likely to turn people against each other as they are to unite them against a common enemy. Darabont’s pessimism extends to other areas of the script, to favorable (i.e. less predictable) advantage: It’s not always easy to figure out who will survive and who won’t, and the ending (altered from King’s original) will keep audience members’ tongues wagging as they exit into the parking lot — one, I hasten to add, hopefully not blanketed by a similarly impenetrable mist.

This Christmas*


Wed(11/21) & Thurs 12:45 3:05 5:15 7:40 10:00 Fri - 12:45 3:05 5:15 7:40 10:00 12:15 Sat & Sun - 12:45 3:05 5:15 7:40 10:00 Mon - Thurs - 1:45 4:35 7:40 10:00

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:20 2:50 5:20 7:50 10:20 Fri - Sun 12:20 2:50 5:20 7:50 10:20 Mon - Thurs - 1:30 4:20 7:20 10:20


Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:30 2:45 4:50 7:00 9:00 Fri - 12:30 2:45 4:50 7:00 9:00 11:10 Sat & Sun - 12:30 2:45 4:50 7:00 9:00 Mon - Thurs - 1:30 4:30 7:00 9:20


Wed (11/21) - Sun - 12:00 3:30 7:00 10:15 Mon - Thurs - 1:00 4:15 7:30

The Bee Movie *

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:25 2:40 5:10 7:25 9:50 Fri - 12:25 2:40 5:10 7:25 9:50 12:20 Sat & Sun - 12:25 2:40 5:10 7:25 9:50 Mon - Thurs - 2:00 4:25 7:10 9:35

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:20 2:45 5:15 7:40 10:10 Fri - 12:20 2:45 5:15 7:40 10:10 12:30 Sat & Sun - 12:20 2:45 5:15 7:40 10:10 Mon - Thurs - 1:50 4:15 7:10 9:45

American Gangster

Wonder Emporium*

Fred Claus*

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:30 10:00 Fri - 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:35 10:00 12:20 Sat & Sun - 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:35 10:00 Mon - Thurs - 1:20 4:10 7:10 10:00

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 12:00 2:30 5:00 7:25 9:55 Fri - 12:00 2:30 5:00 7:25 9:55 12:20 Sat & Sun - 12:00 2:30 5:00 7:25 9:55 Mon - Thurs - 1:15 4:00 7:00 9:20

The Mist

Wed (11/21) & Thurs 11:45 2:20 5:00 7:40 10:25 Fri - 1:00 4:00 7:10 9:45 12:20 Sat & Sun - 11:45 2:20 5:00 7:40 10:25 Mon - Thurs - 1:55 1:20 4:05 7:30 10:15

Showtimes: (912)355-5000

I’m Not There1/2 It wasn’t necessary to be a Beatles fan to enjoy Julie Taymor’s Across the Universe, and it’s not required to be a Bob Dylan devotee to appreciate I’m Not There. Of course, some familiarity with the life and times (and personas) of the former Robert Zimmerman can’t hurt, but equally integral to one’s appreciation of Todd Haynes’ latest film is a willingness to allow the standard screen biopic to push through all the sides of that

ever-confining envelope. Having said that, it also should be noted that Haynes (whose Douglas Sirk homage Far From Heaven was the best film of 2002) and co-writer Oren Moverman have crafted a motion picture that’s as infuriating as it is inventive, hindered by a strain of affectation (some would say pretentiousness) that turns entire sections into a tough slog. Given Dylan’s status as a musical giant, it’s not surprising that Haynes hired six different performers to play him. Or, rather, six different performers

play variations of him (none are named Bob Dylan), each representing the man at different stages in his life. We first meet him as the self-named Woody Guthrie (Marcus Carl Franklin), a black boy who rides the rails in 1959, reaching back into American’s recent past for his material. We also see Dylan incarnated as Greenwich Village mainstay Jack (Christian Bale), unhappily married actor Robbie (Heath Ledger), Old West cowboy Billy (Richard Gere), poet Arthur Rimbaud (Ben Whishaw), and folk-rock revolutionary


| Screenshots

Jude Quinn (Cate Blanchett, achieving high scores in both appearance and attitude). Like Taymor, Haynes pays tribute not only to his subject (some scenes include lyrics like “Just like a woman” spoken as dialogue) but to music’s relationship with cinema: Don’t Look Back and Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid are referenced, of course, but so is A Hard Day’s Night (with Blanchett’s Jude playfully wrestling in the grass with The Beatles). But while Haynes admirably doesn’t pretend to “know” the real Bob Dylan, neither does his movie suggest any possible insights, preferring to merely offer clever riffs on the icon’s established reputation. A second showing would doubtless reveal more of Haynes’ intentions, but a solitary viewing leaves too much blowin’ in the wind.

Mr. Magorium’s Wonder Emporium 1/2


No Country for Old Men


The Coen Brothers have always been known for the ease with which they’ve jumped from genre to genre — screwball comedy with Raising Arizona, gangster saga with Miller’s Crossing, neo-film noir with Blood Simple, etc. — but with their superb new picture, No Country for Old Men, they seem to be tapping from various wells at once. Certainly, their adaptation of Cormac McCarthy’s novel smacks of a contemporary Western through its wide-open settings and signals a crime thriller via its “law and disorder” plotline. But may I add the classification of monster movie to the mix? That might seem like a stretch, but as I watched Javier Bardem’s seemingly unstoppable Anton Chigurh shuffle his way through the picture, killing left and right without remorse, I realized that it’s been a looong time since I’ve seen such an unsettling creature on the screen. Chigurh is just one of the several fascinating characters occupying screen time in a delirious drama that in its finest moments echoes such classics as Psycho, Touch of Evil and Chinatown, not only in its intricate and unpredictable plot structure but also in its look at an immoral world in which chance and fate battle for the upper hand and in which evil is as tangible a presence as sticks and stones. Chigurh, who finds it easier to murder an innocent bystander than to crack a smile, is described by another character as operating by his own set of principles, and only in a topsy-turvy world could a fiend such as this be described as principled — and, more disturbingly, possibly even deserve the designation. Chigurh spends the film, set in 1980 Texas, on the trail of Llewelyn Moss (Josh Brolin), a cowboy who stumbles upon the aftermath of a drug deal gone wrong in the desert (lots of guns, lots of spilled blood, lots continued on page 32



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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

If the Hasbro toy company elects to issue an updated version of its popular board game Clue, it can dispense with Colonel Mustard in the billiard room with the lead pipe as one of the murder scenarios. Readily available to replace it is Mr. Magorium in the wonder emporium with the gag reflex. Suffering from a fatal attack of the “cutes,” this family-aimed fizzle marks the directorial debut of Zach Helm, who caught everyone’s attention last year with his innovative script for Stranger Than Fiction. Helm’s screenplay here, though, is as lackadaisical as his previous one was inspired, with Dustin Hoffman cast as a kindly 243-yearold man who decides it’s time for him to graciously leave this earth (his reason being that he’s down to his last pair of comfortable shoes). He hopes to leave his magical toy store in the care of his assistant Mahoney (Natalie Portman), but she doesn’t think she can handle the responsibility, even with the shop’s workaholic accountant (Jason Bateman) and its best customer, a lonely little boy (Zach Mills) with a penchant for hats, around to assist her. The G-rated film combines Peter Pan’s message — the whole “Clap your hands if you believe in magic” spiel — with Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory’s stuffed-to-the-gills set design, but with no real dramatic tension (where’s Kevin Spacey as an obvious villain when you really need him?) and a visually drab shop that re-

mains cluttered rather than captivating, the end result is a bland confection that features an atypically bad Portman performance. And, perhaps most critically, with no playthings on the order of Buzz or Woody to enliven events, this proves to be one toy story that’s easy to skip.

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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

32 Movies

| Screenshots continued from page 31

of corpses) and walks away from the scene with a satchel containing $2 million in cash. But a sum that large isn’t about to be written off by the crime bosses, and so here comes Chigurh (working for an outfit independent from the Mexican dealers) to take care of business. The cat-and-mouse chase between Chigurh and Moss is enough to propel any standard narrative, yet tossed into the mix is Ed Tom Bell (Tommy Lee Jones), a weary sheriff who, baffled and deflated by the wickedness that has come to define his country, nevertheless trudges from crime scene to crime scene, hoping to save Moss and stop Chigurh. As we’ve come to expect from a Coens feature, interesting players can be found around every corner — there’s also Moss’ baby-faced wife (Kelly MacDonald), kept in the dark by a husband whose increasingly frantic behavior threatens to put both of them at risk, and Carson Wells (Woody Harrelson), a jocular bounty hunter who functions as a walking encyclopedia when it comes to detailing Chigurh’s crimes. All of the performances are exceptional, yet this is clearly Bardem’s picture. So magnetic and full of life in his Oscar-nominated turn in Before Night Falls, he takes the opposite stance here, portraying Chigurh as an emotionally withdrawn individual whose only defining trait (outside of his imaginative choice of weapon) is the whimsical manner in which he allows a potential victim the opportunity a coin toss to decide their fate.

Beowulf 

Director Robert Zemeckis, whose 2004 The Polar Express felt like an animated feature that had been embalmed, again employs the “performance capture” technique (or “digitally enhanced live-action,” per the press notes) with far greater success, overlaying real actors with a cartoon sheen and placing them in the middle of a CGI landscape. In 2D, which is how the film is being shown in most theaters nationally, this runs the risk of looking as soulless as many other CGI works, but in 3D (presented only at select venues), it results in a positively astonishing experience. Tossed coins roll directly toward the camera, spears poke directly out at audience members, and even an animated Angelina Jolie’s, umm, assets seem more pronounced than usual. Based on the ancient poem, a staple of most school curriculums, the script by fantasy author Neil Gaiman and Pulp Fiction co-writer Roger Avary doesn’t always match the movie’s visual splendor (burp and piss scenes show that the makers are clearly hoping to attract the fanboy crowd), but their modifications to the ancient text are more often than not respectful. After the gruesome monster Grendel (voiced, or, more accurately, snarled by Crispin Glover) wreaks havoc on the castle of King Hrothgar (Anthony Hopkins) and his followers, the heroic (and boastful) Beowulf (Ray Winstone) arrives to save the day. Yet he finds himself not only having to

confront Grendel but also the misshapen creature’s mother (Jolie), envisioned here as a seductress with the power to lead any noble warrior astray.

Enchanted 1/2

It’s a nice touch having Julie Andrews serve as (unseen) narrator for the bookend sequences in Walt Disney’s Enchanted. Andrews, of course, played the title nanny in the studio’s Mary Poppins, which contains the famous phrase “practically perfect in every way.” And I can’t think of any better way to describe Amy Adams’ performance as Giselle, the animated damsel who doesn’t long to be a real girl but becomes one anyway. Enchanted begins in the style of the classic Disney toon flicks of yore, with the beautiful Giselle, at one with nature and its furry inhabitants, longing for “true love’s kiss” from the lips of a handsome prince. She gets her wish when she meets Prince Edward, but his scheming stepmother Queen Narissa, not wanting to relinquish the throne, banishes Giselle to a faraway land, which, it turns out, is our own New York City. Now flesh and blood, Giselle turns to a stranger, a buttoned-up divorce lawyer (Patrick Dempsey), to help her survive in this bewildering city; meanwhile, others arrive in the Big Apple in pursuit of Giselle, including Edward (James Marsden) and the evil Queen (Susan Sarandon).

August Rush 1/2

The sound of music comes alive in August Rush, a charming family film that pushes the always-welcome message that the arts — in this case, music — can inform and enhance our lives, leading us to places we’ve never been and allowing us to establish meaningful contacts with other like-minded people. There’s no denying that the movie, which often plays like Oliver Twist as conceived by the dance troupe Stomp, is sweet and heartfelt and full of passion. But there’s also no denying that it’s clunky, haphazard and not especially well-written or efficiently directed. If you’ve seen the trailer, which seems to go out of its way to reveal every important scene (even the climax), then you already know that August Rush is the story of Evan Taylor (Freddie Highmore), an orphan whose parents — a cellist (Keri Russell) and a guitarist (Jonathan Rhys Meyers) — don’t even know he exists (Mom was told by her controlling father that he died during childbirth). But young Evan is determined to find his parents, and he believes that through music they can be reunited; i.e. that they’ll be able to magically hear him and locate him. Thus, he escapes from the orphanage, making his way to New York City and falling in with a band of street kids working for a Fagin-like musician-promoter (Robin Williams). That Williams’ character turns out to be a controlling bully is one of the picture’s few surprises; everything else

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| Screenshots

falls neatly into place, thanks to a script that needs about 128 coincidences to retain its forward momentum. The best way to enjoy August Rush, then, is to accept it completely as a fantasy; applying any sense of realism to any of its scenes might cause one’s head to explode.

Before the Devil Knows You’re Dead 

Lions for Lambs  Say this for Hollywood: At least it’s trying to inject some semblance of sane debate into the Iraq War debacle. But do they have to be so ineffectual? On the heels of Rendition comes Lions For Lambs, another drama whose noble aspirations are bungled by hamfisted storytelling. Director Robert Redford uses three concurrent storylines to stir debate about what’s happening in our country and our world. In the first, newspaper reporter Janine Roth (Meryl Streep) interviews Senator Jasper Irving (Tom Cruise), tagged the future of the Republican Party, and learns that he has a strategy for winning the war on terror. In the second plot thread, two soldiers (Michael Pena and Derek Luke) involved in the senator’s master plan find themselves stranded on a snowy mountaintop in Afghanistan with enemy combatants closing in fast. And in the third story arc, college professor Stephen Malley (Redford) urges a promising if self-absorbed student

(Andrew Garfield) to get off his complacent behind and take a stand on issues that really matter.

Bee Movie


with bringing Frank Lucas to the screen, and, as expected, he turns the Harlem kingpin into a magnetic menace, a self-starter who, after serving as an apprentice to bigwig Bumpy Johnson (Clarence Williams III) throughout the 1960s, becomes a millionaire by eliminating the middle man in the drug CARMIKE 10 trade, thereby infuri511 Stephenson Ave. • 353-8683 ating the Italians who Enchanted, This Christmas, are used to being at the August Rush, Beowulf, Mr. apex of this particuMagorium, American Gangster, lar food chain. Perhaps Bee Movie sensing that Lucas’ fine qualities might likely overshadow the fact REGAL EISENHOWER that he’s selling death 1100 Eisenhower Dr. • 352-3533 to his own people (only Hitman, Mist, Fred Claus, No one sequence hamCountry for Old Men, Bella, Dan mers home the horin Real Life rors brought about by Lucas’ exploits), Scott REGAL SAVANNAH 10 and Zaillian offer up a standard movie hero in 1132 Shawnee St. • 927-7700 Richie Roberts (Russell August Rush, Enchanted, This Crowe), the honest Christmas, Mr. Magorium, Lions cop tasked with bustfor Lambs, American Gangster, ing open the New York/ Bee Movie, Before the Devil Jersey drug racket. Knows You’re Dead Roberts could have come across as a cardVICTORY SQUARE 9 board saint, but thanks to Crowe’s deft under1901 E. Victory • 355-5000 playing, he’s an interestBeowulf, Fred Claus, This ing figure and strikes Christmas, Mist, Hitman, Bee a nice counterbalance Movie, Enchanted, Mr. Magorium, to the more dynamic American Gangster Frank Lucas. While it never achieves the WYNNSONG 11 epic grandeur of, say, The Godfather, it man1150 Shawnee St. • 920-1227 ages to pump a measure Hitman, Mist, Beowulf, Fred of respect back into a Claus, No Country for Old Men, genre that thrives on it.

What’s Playing Where

Unfortunately, Bee Movie is the same nondescript toon tale we’ve pretty much come to expect from any animated outlet not named Pixar. In this one, it’s Jerry Seinfeld contributing the vocals to the central character, a bee (named Barry) who, not content to work inside the hive until the day he dies, opts instead to see what’s going on in the world outside. He finds a New York City full of sound and fury, but also one that contains a sweet florist named Vanessa (Renee Zellweger). Breaking the long-standing rule that bees must never talk to humans, Barry makes contact with Vanessa, and the two strike up an unorthodox friendship (although Barry’s constant ogling of Vanessa makes it clear that she stirs strange sensations in his stinger). But Barry freaks out once he spots the rows of honey lining supermarket shelves: The bees Dan in Real Life, Bella, Why Did I work hard to make that honey, and he feels his, Get Married Dan in Real uh, “people” are being Life 1/2 exploited by humans. Movie times: Therefore, he ends You’ll laugh! You’ll up suing humankind, cry! You’ll sing! You’ll leading to a courtreflect! The trailer room showdown that doesn’t lie: Dan In Real pits him against a blustery Southern lawLife wants to offer it all — a fine sentiment yer (John Goodman, clearly having a ball). when a movie can pull it off, an example of The appearance by Ray Liotta (or, rather, trying too hard when it doesn’t. Dan In Real his toon rendition) is a high point, certainly Life falls somewhere in the middle: There more clever than the cameos by Sting and are individual scenes that work nicely, even the tiresome Larry King. if the finished product doesn’t produce the flood of emotions one might have reasonAmerican Gangster ably expected. This is a warm and fuzzy tale of a popular newspaper writer (Steve Carell) whose column, “Dan In Real Life,” offers What’s offered in American Gangster isn’t practical advice that he can’t seem to apply particularly fresh, as it’s yet one more tale to his own life. A widower with three daughabout a confident crime figure who rises to ters, Dan travels to Rhode Island for the anthe top before taking that inevitable plunge nual family get-together with his parents down the elevator shaft. Yet for all its fa(Dianne Wiest and John Mahoney), his sibmiliar trappings, director Ridley Scott and lings and their significant others. He falls for writer Steven Zaillian invest their tale with Marie (Juliette Binoche), a Frenchwoman he plenty of verve, even if they frequently softmeets in a book store, only to be devastated pedal the deeds of their real-life protagowhen he learns that she’s the present girlnist. Denzel Washington has been charged friend of his brother Mitch (Dane Cook). w


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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

If I’m still around at the age of 83, I doubt I’ll even be able to successfully navigate the remote control. Yet here’s the great veteran director Sidney Lumet (Twelve Angry Men, Dog Day Afternoon, The Verdict, and on and on and on), who, just two years after winning a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Academy, has made an impressive picture that’s earning him his best reviews in ages. And for at least three-quarters of the way, Before the Devil Knows You’re Dead deserves those stellar notices, as it shapes up to emerge as one of the best films of the year. But like a long-distance runner who miscalculates his own endurance level, it falters at the very end, with a two-pronged wrap-up that disappoints with both barrels. \Philip Seymour Hoffman heads the powerhouse cast as Andy, who, sensing that money might be the way to save his faltering marriage (to Marisa Tomei’s Gina), talks his weak-willed younger brother Hank (Ethan Hawke, never better) into taking part in the the robbery of a jewelry store — the one owned by their parents (Albert Finney and Rosemary Harris). Andy envisions it as one of those victimless crimes — use a toy gun, rob the place when there are no customers, the owners recoup their losses via insurance, etc. — but we all know what happens to the best-laid plans. At first glance, Before the Devil is one of those postMemento neo-noirs that believes it’s necessary to tell its story in a fragmented style that skips between past and present. But as played out, this technique isn’t merely for show but as an immediate way to pinpoint how each dire consequence is the result of several major and minor decisions.


Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

34 The 411

| Happenings

compiled by Linda Sickler

Rules for

Happenings Send Happenings and/or payment to:

Connect Savannah, 1800 E. Victory Drive, Suite 7, Savannah GA, 31404. Fax to 912-231-9932. E-mail: We reserve the right to edit or cut non-paid listings because of space limitations.

Activism & Politics

AMBUCS is dedicated to creating mobility and independence of people with disabilities Volunteers meet every first and third Monday at 7 p.m. at Fire Mountain Restaurant on Stephenson Ave. Call Ann Johnson at 897-4818. First and Third Mon. of every month. Fire Mountain Restaurant, 209 Stephenson Ave. (912) 354-5595. www. Chatham County Young Democrats is dedicated to getting young people ages 14 to 39 active in governmental affairs and to

Nonprofits: We will list your event or service at no charge if you are a bona fide nonprofit.

Private business or individual: We will charge $5 per week per entry, payable up front by check or credit card. This goes for art classes, yoga classes, workshops, seminars, etc. that do not meet the above criteria. We retain the right to option to place your happening in the appropriate category.

encourage their involvement at all levels of the Democratic party. Contact Rakhsheim Wright at 604-7319 or chathamcountyyds@ or visit . Chatham County Young Republicans For information, visit or call Brad Morrison at 596-4810. Coastal Democrats Contact Maxine Harris at 352-0470 or Drinking Liberally Promoting democracy one pint at a time -share politics while sharing a pitcher. This is an informal gathering of like-minded, leftleaners who may want to trade ideas, get

Free events or services: If your event or service is free of charge, we will in turn list it at no charge.

more involved and just enjoy each other’s company. For information on times and location, visit or send email to League of Women Voters meets on the first Monday of the month at 5 p.m. in Room 3 of the Heart and Lung Building at Candler Hospital. Membership is open to anyone 18 and older. First Mon. of every month. Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5354 Reynolds Ave. 912- 8196000. National Council of Negro Women meets the first Saturday of every month at 10 a.m. at the Ralph Mark Gilbert Civil Rights Museum. First Sat. of every month. Ralph Mark Gilbert Civil Rights Museum, 460 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd. 912-231-8900. CivilRightsMuseum/Civilindex.html Project Hot Seat Stop global warming with Greenpeace. Call 704-7472 for information. Skidaway Island Democrats Call Tom Oxnard at 598-4290 or send email to Wipe Out Wireless Waste Keep Savannah Beautiful and the City of Savannah Community Planning and Development Department are sponsoring a wireless recycling program. Citizens are urged to drop off their used wireless phones at the Community Planning and Development office, 2203 Abercorn St. Participate or coordinate a drive in your neighborhood, church, school business and organization. For info, contact Nathaniel Glover at 651-6520.


2nd Annual Holiday Silent Auction to benefit the George & Marie Backus Children’s Hospital will be held Saturday, Dec. 1 from noon to 9 p.m. at the shops at Ellis Square. Through Dec. 1. Artisans Cooperative Holiday Cards The Union Mission’s Artisans Cooperative is selling holiday cards for $2 each, 10 for $18 and, if you buy 40 or more, 90 cents each. Visit, or send email to or growing. Through Jan. 1, 2008. Feral Cat Program Needs Supplies The Milton Project is seeking supplies, including small spice containers (plastic only), medium-sized gloves, batteries and flashlights with hook-on belt loops, hand-held can openers, puppy training pads, canned tuna and mackeral, KFC coupons specifically for chicken-only buckets, bath sheets and beach towels, blankets and buckets to hold supplies for trappers. Contact Sherry Montgomery at 351-4151 or sherry@coast-

Current Connect Savannah clients: We will list your Happening at no charge in gratitude for your continued support of our newspaper. Garage sale and fundraiser Perfomance Initiatives, home of Coastal Empire Weightlifting, will hold a garage sale Saturday, Dec. 1 from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 513 Bourne Ave. in Garden City (old Airport Highway off GA 21 next to Robert’s Trucking). Call Kerri at 507-7106 to make a donation or volunteer. Through Dec. 1. Home and Heart Warming Program The United Way of the Coastal Empire is taking applications for this Atlanta Gas Light Co. program. United Way was given a grant to be used to help low-income homeowners with free repair or replacement of gas appliances, such as hot water heaters, furnaces, space heaters and stoves. Qualified customers also can apply for free weatherization of their homes. The program is open to residents of Chatham, Bryan, Effingham, Liberty and Glynn counties. Call 651-7730. I Sold It on eBay for Coastal Pet Rescue I Sold It on eBay is accepting items on behalf of Coastal Pet Rescue. Donors may bring any item valued at more than $40 to the I Sold It On eBay store located next to TJ Maxx in Savannah Centre. The item will be listed and proceeds will go directly to Coastal Pet Rescue. Call 351-4151 or 3537633 or visit or Looking for 35mm Analog Cameras A non-profit that teaches photography to atrisk yout is seeking donations of old 35mm Analog SLR cameras, darkroom equipment, other camera equipment and black and white film. Call Anthony Faris at 224-8296. Recycle, Reduce and Reuse for Coastal Pet Rescue Coastal Pet Rescue is asking area businesses to collect ink and toner cartridges at their offices. This fund-raiser will help with regular vet care for rescued pets. Contact Becky Soprych at 351-4151 or to arrange for cartridge pickup. Ronald McDonald House An open house will be held at the Ronald McDonald House, the home away from home for families of hospitalized children, every second and fourth Monday from 4-5 p.m. through Dec. 24. Take a tour, ask questions, have a bite to eat. The house is located at 4710 Waters Ave. on the campus of Memorial Hospital. Ronald McDonald House, 4710 Waters Avenue. 912-356-5520. Tropical Storm Noel and Flood Benefit Savannah Learning Center is collecting donations of tents, medicine, canned food, milk, diapers, potable water, clothes, footwear, blanekts, towels, personal hygiene items, gas lamps, flashlights, batteries and

| Happenings

so on for victims of Tropical Storm Noel in the Dominican Republic. Donations also are needed to help victims of the flood in Tabasco, Mexico. Call Araceli Harper at 2724570 or Mercedes Espaillat at 927-7487. Savannah Learning Center, 7160 Hodgson Memorial Dr. Wishbones for Pets will hold its annual supply drive through Nov. 30. At Home Pet Sitters in Savannah will sponsor Coastal Pet Rescue for this year’s Wishbones for Pets. Businesses interested in collecting donations can contact Cathi Denham at 713-6579 or Lisa Scarbrough at 351-4151. Through Nov. 30.


912-232-4447. Creating Sacred Space Free class at Wisdom Center, 25 E. 40th Street in Savannah led by Barbara Harrison of Coastal Chi. Experiential class will combine feng shui concepts as well as techniques from other healing traditions. For more information, contact her at 961-0104 or coastalchi@ Fany’s Spanish/English Institute Fany’s Spanish/English Institute Spanish is fun. Classes for adults and children are held at 15 E. Montgomery Cross Rd. Call 9214646 or 220-6570 to register. Fany’s Spanish/ English Institute, 15 E. Montgomery Cross Rd. Free Tax School Earn extra income after taking this course. Flexible schedules, convenient locations. The class is free but there is a small fee for books. Call 352-2862 or visit Georgia Center for Nonprofits will offer “Meeting Your Nonprofit’s Web Site Needs” on Thursday, Dec. 6 from 1-4 p.m. Visit or call 234-9688. The fee is $40 for members and $55 for nonmembers. Through Dec. 6. United Way of Coastal Empire, 428 Bull St. 912-651-7700. www. Highest Praise School of the Arts of Overcoming by Faith is offering vocal, piano and dance classes that are open to anyone from Pre-K to adult. Visit or call 927-8601. Housing Authority of Savannah Classes Free classes will be offered at the Neighborhood Resource Center, 1407 Wheaton St. Some classes are on-going. Adult Literacy is offered every Monday and Wednesday from 4-6 p.m. Homework Help is offered every Tuesday and Thursday from 34:30 p.m. The Community Computer Lab is open Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. GED/adult literacy education is being offered Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon or 1-4 p.m. Intro to Sea Kayaking Savannah Canoe and Kayak offers an introductory class on sea kayaking every Saturday. The $95 cost includes kayak, gear and lunch. An intermediate class is available on Sundays. Reservations are required. Call 341-9502 or visit Introduction to Mindfulness Meditation A meditation period will be followed by instruction in the application of the foundations of Mindfulness practice to daily life. Beginner’s and experienced practitioners welcome. Ongoing weekly sessions held Monday from 6-7:30 p.m. at 313 E. Harris St. Call Cindy Beach, Buddhist nun, at 429-7265 or Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, 313 Harris St. 912-234-0980. Oatland Island Wildlife Center has a new name, but still offcers environmental education programs and weekend events. It is open seven days a week from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., closed only on Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s Day. www.oatlandisland. org. Oatland Island Education Center, 711 Sandtown Rd. 912-898-3980. www.oatlandcontinued on page 36


--it’s fresh inside. by Matt Jones


1 Oceanic 5 Ray of “Smokin’ Aces” 11 Honey ___ (KFC sauce) 14 Mouthy? 15 To some degree 16 Stephen of “The Crying Game” 17 Work done as a team 20 Gasteyer who played half of the “Delicious Dish” duo 21 Object of Link’s quest 22 Hit by The Kinks 23 Forehead dot 25 Word after “slow” or “pressure” 27 Redhead with freckles, on “South Park” 32 Paris’s administrative region 34 Keanu’s role in three films 37 Indie rock band ___ Kiley 38 Chicago Bears head coach Smith 39 Knock on the head 40 “Without further ___...” 41 Formed some bonds 43 Band with the 1996 album “Emperor Tomato Ketchup” 44 Whatchamacallits... 48 ...and whosiwhatsits 51 It replaced the drachma 52 Bachelors often cook it 56 Auction set 57 Showed something works 61 Phanerozoic, currently 62 Mexican shawl 63 “Quebec” band 64 Three-eighths of nineteen? 65 Ford cars in many song lyrics 66 Big do?


1 Student’s language list, for short 2 Rice-___ 3 Central Texas city 4 “Waterfalls” trio 5 They used to be spent in Sorrento 6 On a global scale: abbr. 7 Page where readers write in 8 Reveal noise 9 Jailed Earth Liberation Front activist Arrow 10 Bureau that added “Explosives” to its name in 2002: abbr. 11 Babbling waterway 12 “Uncle Miltie” 13 Nation where Al Jazeera is headquartered 18 Online publication 19 “Alice” waitress 24 She teamed with Eminem in 2000 25 Famed Roman orator 26 Praising poem 28 Some black piano keys 29 Eat away 30 Dancer with a Cat in the Hat hat and pacifier, maybe 31 “Clue” weapon 32 Author Levin 33 Toilet seat component 34 Atheism, in a way 35 Maze goal 36 Says yes to 39 Throb 41 Chinese restaurant taboo 42 Of a pelvic bone 44 Reservation abode 45 Neighbor of Michigan 46 Jeremy of “The Lion King” 47 Last mo. with exactly 30 days 49 Van driver, perhaps 50 Shorthand writer 52 Gilpin of “Frasier” 53 From a remote location 54 They patrol Fisherman’s Wharf: abbr. 55 Stands on the course 58 Guinness Book suffix 59 Coming-out honoree, for short 60 It was bought out by American Airlines

©2007 Jonesin’ Crosswords ( For answers to this puzzle, call: 1-900-226-2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Or to bill to your credit card, call: 1-800-655-6548. Reference puzzle #0337.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

700 Kitchen Cooking School will offer hands-on educational/entertaining cooking classes at the Mansion on Forsyth Park, 700 Drayton St. The cost of each class is $90 per person. Call 238-5158 or visit http:// Adult Art Classes Adult clay, painting and drawing classes as well as youth/teen art and clay classes are being offered at Caros Art & Clay Studio by Carolyne Graham, certified art teacher. Classes continue through Dec. 5. Call 9257393, 925-5465 or for fees and times. Through Dec. 5. Beading Classes Learn jewelry-making techniques from beginner to advanced at Bead Dreamer Studio, 407A E. Montgomery Cross Rd. Call 9206659. Bead Dreamer Studio, 407 A East Montgomery Crossroads. 912-920-6659. Brush with Clay Classes in Raku, brush work, relief work, surface decoration, figurative and more in clay with individual attention are offered at CarosArt Studio by professional artist/clay sculptor Carolyne Graham. Costs $100 for 6 classes, or $30 per class. Clay supplies are extra. Call 925-7393 to register. Consicous Design Free mini appointments on feng shui and other aspects of conscious design on December 8 from1 to 4 p.m.. Barbara Harrison of Coastal Chi will be at the Wisdom Center, 25 E. 40th St. For more information or to set an appointment, please contact her at 961-0104 or Construction Apprentice Program is a free 16-week training program for men and women interested in gaining construction skills for career level jobs in construction. Earn a technical certificate of credit with no cost for trainingk, books or tools. Provided t hrough a collaboration of Chatham County, the Homebuilders Association of Savannah, Savannah Technical Eollege and Step Up Savannah’s Poverty Reduction Initiative. To apply, call Tara H. Sinclair at 604-9574. Conversational Spanish Do you want to practice your Spanish? Come to the mesa de espanol the second Thursday and last Friday of the month at 4:30 p.m. at The Sentient Bean, 13 E. Park Ave. For information, send e-mail to cafecontigo@gmail. com. The Sentient Bean, 13 East Park Ave.

“Def Jam”

Answers on page 41

The 411

| Happenings

continued from page 35 Painting and Spirituality Workshop is held every Wednesday from 10-11 a.m. at Montgomery Presbyterian Church. Free and open to the public. All levels of experience are welcome. Bring whatever supplies you would like to use. Call 352-4400. Montgomery Presbyterian Church, 10192 Ferguson Avenue. 912-352-4400. www. Psych-K Workshop Apply “The Secret” to your life. Put an end to self-sabotage and depression. Release negative, limiting beliefs and replace them with positive ones. Learn a technique through hands-on practice Saturday, Dec.1 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 2 from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. and 1:15-5 p.m. at Unity Church of Savannah, 2320 Sunset Blvd. The cost is $300. Visit http://home/ or contact Marguerite Berrigan at 247-6484. Through Dec. 1. Unity Church of Savannah, 2320 Sunset Blvd. 912355-4704. Puppet Shows are offered by St. Joseph’s/Candler AfricanAmerican Health Information & Resource Center for schools, day cares, libraries, churches, community events and fairs. Call 447-6605. Savannah Entrepreneurial Center offers a variety of business classes. It is located at 801 E. Gwinnett St. Call 652-3582. Savannah Entrepreneurial Center, 801 E. Gwinnett Street. 912-652-3582. Savannah Learning Center Spanish Classes Be bilingual. The center is located at 7160 Hodgson Memorial Dr. Call 272-4579 or 308-3561. e-mail savannahlatina@yahoo. com or visit Free folklore classes also are offered on Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Savannah Learning Center, 7160 Hodgson Memorial Dr. Sewing Lessons Fabrika at 140 Abercorn St. offers adult classes in: Beginner Sewing: Using a Pattern -- Skirt or Totebag; Intro to Kids’ Clothing; and Drafting Your Own Skirt or Totebag. Group classes start in September. Private lessons are available. Visit or call 236-1122. Fabrika, 140 Abercorn St. 912-236-1122. Starfish Cafe Culinary Arts Training

Program This 12-week full-time program is designed to provide work training and employment opportunities in the food service industry, including food preparation, food safety and sanitation training, customer service training and job search and placement assistance. Call Mindy Saunders at 234-0525. The Starfish Cafe, 711 East Broad Street. 912234-0525. Studio or Space by the Hour Space is available for coaches, teachers, instructors, trainers, therapists or organizations that require a studio or space by the hour. Contact Tony at 655-4591 for an appointment. The Art School Classes are offered throughout the school year for 6-8 year olds, 9-12 year olds, teens and adults. The Art of Photography for ages 9-12 is a new offering this year. Tuition includes professional art supplies. Adult art classes are held Mondays from 9:30 a.m. to noon and Thursdays from 7-9 p.m. Beginners are welcome. The Art School is located at 74 W. Montgomery Cross Rd., No. B-2. For information, call Lind Hollingsworth at 921-1151. The Art School, 74 W. Montgomery Cross Rd., No. B-2. 912921-1151. Tybee Island Marine Science Center offers Beach Discovery and marsh walks. Aquarium hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday through Monday, and from 9 a.m. to noon on Tuesday. Admission is $4 for adults and $3 for children, ages 3016. Senior, military and AAA discounts are available. Call 786-5917 or visit Tybee Island Marine Science Center, 1510 Strand. 912-786-5917. www. Volunteer 101 A 30-minute course that covers issues to help volunteers get started is held the first and third Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. The first Thursday, the class is at Savannah State University, and the third Thursday, at United Way, 428 Bull St. Register by calling Summer at 651-7725 or visit www. Wreath-making Classes The Bamboo Farm and Coastal Gardens is offering two classes on Dec. 1 from 10 a.m. to noon and Dec. 2 from 2-4 p.m. The cost is $40. To reserve a space, call Emily at 921-



5460. Through Dec. 2.

Clubs & Organizations

2007 Eggs and Issues The Savannah Area Chamber of Commerce will hold its annual breakfast meeting Thursday, Nov. 29 at 8 a.m. at the Westin Savannah Harbor Golf Resort & Spa. $20 for members and $30 for nonmembers. RSVP to Margaret Mary Russell at 644-6432 or Through Nov. 29. AASU Sci-Fi Fantasy Club This is an official student club of Armstrong Atlantic State University that accepts nonstudents as associate members. It is devoted to the exploration and enjoyment of the genres of science fiction and fantasy. Activities include book discussions, movie screenings, role playing game sessions, board and card games, guest speakers, episode marathons and armor demonstrations. Provides guest speakers to educators upon request. Call Michael at 220-8129, send e-mail to or or visit Bike Night with Mikie is held every Saturday at 6:30 p.m. at The Red Zone Bar and Grill in Richmond Hill. Half of the proceeds of a 50/50 drawing go to the military for phone cards and other items. Blackbeard’s Scuba Club Call Ryan Johnson at 604-5977. Buccaneer Region SCCA is the local chapter of the Sports Car Club of America. It hosts 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. Visit http:// Chihuahua Club of Savannah A special little club for special little dogs and their owners meets one Saturday each month at 10:30 a.m. For information, visit ChiSavannah/. Civil Air Patrol is the civilian, volunteer auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force and is involved in search and rescue, aerospace education and cadet programs. Meets every Tuesday at 6 p.m. for cadets (12-18 years old) and 7 p.m. for adult members at the former Savannah

Airport terminal building off Dean Forest Road. Visit, send e-mail to, or call Capt. Jim Phillips at 412-4410. Clean Coast meets monthly on the first Monday at the Jewish Educational Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. Check for event schedule. Jewish Education Alliance, 5111 Abercorn St. 912-355-8111. Coastal Bicycle Touring Club of Savannah Visit for meeting schedule and more information. Meetings are held on the first Monday of each month at Tubby’s Tank House restaurant in Thunderbolt at 6:30 p.m. 728-5989. 1st of every month. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt), 2909 River Dr. 912-354-9040. Coastal MINIs is a group of local MINI Cooper owners and enthusiasts who gather on the first Sunday of the month at 10 a.m. at the Starbucks in the 12 Oaks Shopping Center on Abercorn St. to meet other MINI owners and go on motoring adventures together. Visit Code Pink is a women-initiated grassroots peace and social justice movement working to end the war in Iraq, stop new wars and redirect our resources into healthcare, education and other life-affirming activities. Meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at Queenies To Go-Go, 1611 Habersham St. Contact mimi.thegoddessfactory@gmail. com or visit Queeny’s To Go Go, 1611 Habersham St. 912-4475555. English Style Table Soccer Savannah Subbuteo Club. Call 667-7204 or visit Geechee Sailing Club meets the second Monday of the month (except for November) at 6:30 p.m. at Tubby’s Tank House, 2909 River Dr. in Thunderbolt. Open to all interested in boating and related activities. Call 234-1903 or visit www. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt), 2909 River Dr. 912-3549040. Historic Savannah Chapter of ABWA meets the second Thursday of every month from 5-7:30 p.m. at Tubby’s Restaurant. The cost is the price of the meal. Call 660-

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Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

36 The 411

From the church that brought you the “God on Broadway” Worship Series

A s bu r y M e m o r i a l U M C Presents:

Sunday, December 2nd “Something’s Coming” Check out our web site: • Corner of Henry St. & Waters Ave. • 233-4351, parking lot in back of building.

The 411

| Happenings Rogue Phoenix Sci-Fi Fantasy Club Members of Starfleet International and The Klingon Assault Group meet twice a month, on the first Sunday at 4 pm. at Books-AMillion and the third Tuesday at Chen’s Chinese Restaurant at 20 E. Derenne Ave. at 7:30 p.m. Call 692-0382, email kasak@ or visit Books-A-Million, 8108 Abercorn St. 921925-8112. Savannah Area Landlord & Real Estate Investors Association Learn to be a real estate investor or landlord. Group meets the second Tuesday of each month at the Spiva Law Group, 12020 Abercorn St. The doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting begins at 7:30 p.m. Spiva Law Group, 12020 Abercorn St. Savannah Area Sacred Harp Singers The public is invited to come and sing early American music and folk hymns from the shape note tradition. This non-denominational community musical activity emphasizes participation, not performance. Songs are from The Sacred Harp, an oblong songbook first published in 1844. Call 655-0994. Savannah Art Association meets the second Thursday of the month from 6-8 p.m. Call 232-7731. Savannah Brewers’ League Meets the first Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at Moon River Brewing Co., 21 W. Bay St. 447-0943. Call 447-0943 or visit and click on Clubs, then Savannah Brewers League. Moon River Brewing Co., 21 W. Bay St. Savannah Browns Backers This is an official fan club recognized by the Cleveland Browns NFL football team. Meet with Browns fans to watch the football games and support your favorite team Sundays at game time at Tubby’s Tank House in Thunderbolt. The group holds raffles and trips and is looking into having tailgate parties in the future. Call Kathy Dust at 373-5571 or send e-mail to KMDUST4@ or Dave Armstrong at or 925-4709. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt), 2909 River Dr. 912-354-9040. Savannah Council, Navy League of the United States has a dinner meeting the fourth Tuesday of each month (except December) at 6 p.m. at the Hunter Club, Hunter Army Airfield. Call John Findeis at 748-7020. Hunter Army Airfield, 525 Leonard Neat St. 912-355-1060. Savannah Fencing Club offers beginning classes Tuesday and Thursday evenings for six weeks. Fees are $40. Some equipment is provided. After completing the class, you may become a member of the Savannah Fencing Club for $5 per month. Experienced fencers are welcome to join. Call 429-6918 or send email to Savannah Jaycees for young professionals ages 21 to 39 is a Junior Chamber of Commerce that focuses on friendship, career development and community involvement. Meets the second and fourth Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Dinner is incontinued on page 38

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Answers on page 41

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

8257 for reservations. Tubby’s Tank House (Thunderbolt), 2909 River Dr. 912-3549040. Historic Victorian Neighborhood Association meets the second Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion, Post 135, 1108 Bull St. between Park Avenue and Duffy Street. Call 236-8546. American Legion, Post 135, 1108 Bull St. 912-2339277. Low Country Turners This is a club for wood-turning enthusiasts. Call Hank Weisman at 786-6953. Military Order of the Purple Heart Ladies Auxiliary meets the first Saturday of the month at 1 p.m. at American Legion Post 184 in Thunderbolt. Call 786-4508. American Legion Post 184, 1 Legion Dr. 912-354-5515. Mothers of Preschoolers (MOPS) Join other moms for fun, inspiration, guest speakers, food and creative activities while children ages birth to 5 are cared for in a preschool-like setting. Meets the second and fourth Wednesday of the month from 9:15-11:30 am at First Baptist Church of the Islands, 6613 Johnny Mercer Blvd. Call 8988316 or 898-5086 or visit First Baptist Church of the Islands, 6613 Johnny Mercer Blvd. 921-897-2142. www. No Kidding! is the area’s first social club for single and married adults who do not have children. Meet other non-parents at events and activities. For information on No Kidding! visit or send e-mail to Philosophy Reading Group This group will focus on various philosophical themes and texts, culminating in facilitated discussions with an open exchange of ideas within a community of inquiry. Meeting locations will change to reflect the current issue. Contact Kristina at 407-4431571 or PURE: Photographers Using Real Elements Join with other photographers and artists to celebrate the authentic photography processes of black and white film and paper development using chemicals in a darkroom. Help in the creation and promotion of Savannah’s first cooperative darkroom space to enhance the lives of working photographers and introduce the community to the magic of all classic photo chemical processes. Contact for next meeting time. Contact Kathleen Thomas at Revived Salon for Women Seeking Change In Anne Morrow Lindbergh’s Gift of the Sea, she wrote, “How untidy my shell has become. Blurred with moss, knobby with barnacles, its shape is hardly recognizable any more. Surely it had a shape once. It has a shape still in my mind. What is the shape of my life?” If these words resonate with you and you are a woman over 50, this group offers bonding, laughter, discussion and fun. Seating is limited. Call 236-8581 for info.


Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

38 The 411

| Happenings

continued from page 37

cluded and there is no charge for guests. Call 961-9913 or visit www.savannahjaycees. com. Savannah Kennel Club meets every fourth Monday of the month from September through May at 7:30 p.m. at Ryan’s restaurant on Stephenson Avenue. It is an education organization dedicated to informing the public about current events in the world of dogs and those who love them. Those wishing to eat before the meeting are encouraged to arrive earlier. For details, visit Savannah Newcomers Club is open to all women who have been in the Savannah area for less than two years. Membership includes a monthly luncheon and program and, in addition, the club hosts a variety of activities, tours and events that will assist you in learning about Savannah and making new friends. Call 351-3171. Savannah Parrot Head Club A social club whose purpose is to make a difference in the community and the coastal environment will meet the second Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. The locations will vary. Contact Savannah Scooter Gang Connecting local riders to swap tips, stories, parts, mods and secrets. No obligation other than networking, and possibly arranging a monthly weekend ride to take over the streets downtown. Show off your scoot and ride with pride -- put ‘em in a line and watch the stares. Contact Travis at or Savannah Ski and Adventure Club For snow-covered mountain-loving people and their friends. All are welcome. Meets for a wide variety of activities throughout the year. Meetings are held the third Tuesday of every month at rotating locations. Visit Savannah Sunrise Rotary Club meets Thursdays from 7:30-8:30 a.m. at the First City Club. meets Thursdays from 7:308:30 a.m. at the First City Club. First City Club, 32 Bull St. 912-238-4548. Savannah Toastmasters helps you improve speaking and leadership skills in a friendly and supportive environment on Mondays at 6:15 p.m. at Memorial Health University Medical Center, Conference Room C. 352-1935. Memorial Health University Medical Center, 4700 Waters Avenue. 912-350-8000. Savannah’s First Pug Playday This group meets every first Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Savannah Dog Park at 41st and Drayton streets. All humans and dogs who live in a pug household are welcome. A donation to the Savannah Dog Park would be appreciated. Contact Mike or Melinda at Savannah Dog Park, East 41st Lane and Drayton St. www. St. Almo The name stands for Savannah True Animal Lovers Meeting Others. Informal dog walks are held Sundays (weather permitting). Meets at 5 p.m. at Canine Palace, 618

Abercorn St. (Time changes with the season.) Call 234-3336. Canine Palace Inc, 618 Abercorn St. 912-234-3336. Sweet Adeline Chorus rehearses weekly on Wednesdays from 79 p.m. in St. Joseph’s Hopsital’s meeting rooms. Contact vicky.mckinley1@comcast. net. St. Joseph’s Hospital, 11705 Mercy Blvd. 912-819-4100. Texas Hold ‘Em Tournaments Free poker tournaments are held every week in Savannah, Hinesville and Statesboro. Free to play. Win prizes and gifts. Visit www. for details. The Young Professionals of Savannah An AfterHours networking social is held every third Thursday of the month. Visit, sign up for the e-newsletter and find out about other upcoming events, or call Leigh Johnson at 659-9846. TriUnity Opportunity Meeting meets the first and third Thursdays of each month at 7 p.m. at the Best Western at I95 and 204. Learn how to start a business from home. Free. Ask for Chris and Sandy Benton. Tybee Performing Arts Society meets the first Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the old Tybee school All interested, please attend or send e-mail to ried793@ Urban Professionals meets first Fridays at 7:30 p.m. at Vu at the Hyatt on Bay Street. If you’re not having fun, you’re not doing it right. Call 272-9830 or send e-mail to Hyatt Regency, 2 W. Bay St. Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 671 meets monthly at the American Legion Post 135, 1108 Bull St. Call James Crauswell at 927-3356. American Legion, Post 135, 1108 Bull St. 912-233-9277.


Adult Dance Classes in ballet, tap and hip-hop are offered at Islands Dance Academy, 115 Charlotte Dr, Whitemarsh Island near Publix shopping center. All levels and body types welcome. $12 per class or 8 classes for $90. Beginner Adult Ballet is offered Tuesdays from 7:30-8:30 p.m., Intermediate Adult Ballet is offered Mondays from 6:45-7:45 p.m. and Thursdays from 6:30-7:30 p.m.; Intermediate/Advanced Adult Ballet is offered Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Hip-Hop is offered Tuesdays from 6:307:30 p.m. and Beginner Adult Tap is held Tuesdays from 7-8 p.m. There are a variety of youth classes for ages 3 to teen. Contact Sue Braddy at 897-2100. Islands Dance Academy, 610 Quarterman Dr. 912-8972100. Argentine Tango Practice and Lesson Learn the dance while having fun Sundays from 1:30-3:30 at the Doris Martine Dance Studio, 7360 Skidaway Rd. $2 per person. Call 925-7416. Doris Martin Dance Studio, 7360 Skidaway Rd. 912-354-8089.

Breffni Academy of Irish Dance has opened a location in Richmond Hill and is accepting students. The academy is located at Life Moves Dance Studio, 10747 Ford Ave. For information, call Michael or Nicola O’Hara at 305-756-8243 or send email to Visit C.C. Express Dance Team meets every Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. at the Windsor Forest Recreation Building. Clogging or tap dance experience is necessary for this group. Call Claudia Collier at 748-0731. Disabled Ballroom Class Classes are held at Memorial Health’s The Rehabilitation Institute, 4700 Waters Ave. The classes are free and open to anyone. The next class will be held Saturday, Jan. 26. Contact Charleen Harden at 308-7307 or Memorial Health University Medical Center, 4700 Waters Avenue. 912-350-8000. Flamenco Enthusiasts Dance or learn flamenco in Savannah with the Flamenco Cooperative. Meetings are held on Saturdays from 1 to 2:30 or 3 p.m. at the Maxine Patterson School of Dance. Any level welcome. If you would like to dance, accompany or sing, contact Laura Chason at Maxine Patterson School of Dance, 2212 Lincoln St. 912-234-8745. Gretchen Greene School of Dance is accepting registration for fall classes in tap, ballet, lyrical, acrobatics, jazz and hiphop for ages 3 and up. Adult tap classes are held Tuesday from 7:30-8:15 for beginners and Monday from 7:15-8 p.m. for intermediate. Call 897-4235 or email Home Cookin’ Cloggers meet every Thursday from 6-8 p.m. at Nassau Woods Recreation Building on Dean Forest Road. No beginner classes are being held at this time, however help will be available for those interested in learning. Call Claudia Collier at 748-0731. Mahogany Shades of Beauty Inc. offers dance classes, including hip hop, modern, jazz, West African, ballet, lyrical and step, as well as modeling and acting classes. All ages and all levels are welcome. Call Mahogany B. at 272-8329. Savannah Shag Club offers shag music every Wednesday and Friday at 7 p.m. at American Legion Post 36 on Victory Drive. Shag-Beach Bop-Etc. Savannah hosts Magnificent Mondays from 6:30-11 p.m. at Double’s, Holiday Inn/Midtown, 7100 Abercorn St. Free basic shag, swing, salsa, cha cha, line dance and others are offered the first two Mondays and free shag lessons are offered. The lesson schedule is posted at and announced each Monday. The dance lessons are held 6:30-7:30 p.m. Special cocktail prices are from 6:30-10 p.m. and their are hors d’ouerves. There is no cover charge. Everyone is invited and welcomed into club membership. Call 927-4784 or 398-8784 or visit Doubles Lounge, 7100 Abercorn Street. 912-352-

7100. Smart Senior 2007 Dinner Dance will be held Friday, Dec. 7 at Alee Temple. The daytime party will be held from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and the evening party is from 7-11 p.m. For tickets, call 352-4405. Through Dec. 7. Alee Shriner’s Temple, 100 Eisenberg Dr. 912-355-2422. The STUDIO Adult Beginner Ballet Class is being offered. The STUDIO also is accepting new students 5 and up for the new season. Contact Veronica at 695-9149. The STUDIO is located at 2805 Roger Lacey Ave. just off the intersection of Skidaway and Victory. Call Veronica at 695-9149 or visit The STUDIO, 2805B Lacy Avenue. 912-356-8383. UU Movie Club meets Friday, Nov. 30 7:30 PM for film viewing and discussion at 213 E. 52nd St. Info 238-5720 or Youth Dance Program The West Broad Street YMCA, Inc. presents its Instructional DanceProgram in jazz and ballet for kids 4 to 18. $30 per month for one class and $35 per month for both classes. Call 233-1951. YMCA-West Broad St, 1110 May St. 912-233-1951.


A balanced life Student massage is offered at the Savannah School of Massage Therapy, Inc. Cost ranges from $30 to $40 for a one-hour massage and sessions are instructor supervised. Call 3553011 for an appointment. The school is located at 6413B Waters Ave. Savannah School of Massage Therapy, Inc, 6413 Waters Avenue. 912-355-3011. www. Cardiorespiratory Endurence Training will be offered by Chatham County Park Services for persons 18 and up at Tom Triplett Park on Tuesdays from 5:306:30 p.m. and Thursdays from 8-9 a.m. Participants should wear comfortable clothing and will be required to sign a waiver form before participating. All classes are free. Call 652-6780 or 965-9629. Tom Triplett Community Park, U.S. Highway 80 West. 912-652-6780. Center for Wellbeing Hatha Yoga classes are offered Monday and Wednesday from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Cost is $30 for four sessions or $50 for 8 sessions. 819-6463. Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5354 Reynolds Ave. 912- 8196000. Detox and De-Stress Easy and simple yoga followed by meditation, helping the body to throww off toxins and stress. Tuesdays and Thursdays at 5:30 p.m. at Yoga Hause, 1203 E. 72nd St. Suggested donation $5. Yoga Hause, 1203 E. 72nd St. Dog Yoga The Yoga Room will hold a dog yoga class every first Sunday of the month at 2 p.m. at Forsyth Park. The cost is a $10 donation, with all donations given to Save-A-

The 411

| Happenings

The 411

Mommy and Baby Yoga Classes are held Wednesdays from 10:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at the Savannah Yoga Center, 25 E. 40th St. Infants must be 6 weeks to 6 months, pre-crawling. The cost is $13 per class. Multi-class discounts are available. The instructor is Betsy Boyd Strong. Walk-ins are welcome. Call 441-6653 or visit www. Savannah Yoga Center, 1321 Bull St. 912-232-2994. Moms in Motion A pre and post-natal exercise program is offered by St. Joseph’s/Candler Center for WellBeing. The cost is $30 per month. Call 819-6463. Candler Hospital, 5353 Reynolds St. 912-819-6000. National Gymnastics Day Whitemarsh Island YMCA will host a free gymnastics open house on Saturday, Aug. 4 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 66 Johnny Mercer Blvd. Appropriate for children 2 and up. YMCA Whitemarsh Island, 135 Whitemarsh Island Rd. 912-897-6158. Outdoor Fitness Boot Camp All fitness levels welcome. M, W, Th, F at 6 a.m. at Forsyth Park. Meet at the statue on Park Avenue. Also meets at 7:30 a.m. at Daffin Park at the circle near the playground. $150 for unlimited classes, $15 for

| Free Will Astrology

ARIES (March 21-April 19): How much more can you hold? How much further are you willing to reach? How much bigger of a big picture can you open your mind to see? We will soon discover the answers to those questions, as well as several others that have to do with the themes of unbinding, emancipation, and the loss of inhibition. Judging from my reading of the astrological omens, I’d say the prospects are high for you to achieve a record-breaking state of relaxed and curious expansiveness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Explore the off-limits area of your imagination, Taurus. I’m talking about that barely conscious part of your psyche where taboo fantasies and unruly notions have been steadily growing in the dark, accumulating the dark luminosity that all secret things do. If you consort with them now, you’ll be just in time to prevent them from becoming monstrous and reeling out of control. Even better, you’ll have a good chance of shaping them into resources that will serve you well. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): I recommend that you read one of those ground-level books on intimacy skills, like *Relationships for Dummies* or *The Complete Idiot’s Guide to Romance.* It’s not that you are any dumber about these matters than the rest of us; it’s just that this is a favorable time for you to work harder than usual on boosting your Love IQ. Remedial efforts taken now will generate assistance and inspiration from unexpected sources. For best results, I suggest you consider keeping a journal about the lessons you’ll be asked to master. Entitle it something like “How I’m Becoming as Smart about Love as I Am about Everything Else in My Life.” CANCER (June 21-July 22): During the heyday of samurai culture, the Japanese word *tsuji-giri* meant “to try out a new sword on a passer- by.” After analyzing your astrological omens, Cancerian, I’m appealing to you not to commit the metaphorical equivalent of that

a single class. To register, call Jennifer at 224-0406 or visit Forsyth Park, 501 Whitaker St. 912-2336800. Pilates Classes are offered at the St. Joseph’s/Candler Center for WellBeing, Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Four sessions are $30, eight sessions are $50. Pre-register by calling 819-6463. Candler Hospital, 5353 Reynolds St. 912-819-6000. Savannah Yoga Center Through December, classes are: Monday, 8:15–9:15am Flow Yoga All Levels w/ Will, 9:45–11:15am HOT Yoga Level 1&2 w/ Christine, 11:45-12:45pm Community Iyengar Yoga w/ Lynne $6, 5:30-6:30pm Prenatal Yoga w/ Amanda, 7:00-8:00pm Mellow Yoga Flow w/ Christine; Tuesday, 6:45-8:15am Ashtanga Short Form w/ Lisa, 9:00-10:15am Community Flow Yoga w/ Lynne $9, 11:00-12:15pm Yoga Basics w/ Christine, 5:30-7:00pm HOT Ashtanga w/ Lisa and 7:15-8:15pm HOT Yoga Flow All levels w/ Christine; Wednesday, 8:15-9:15am Hatha Yoga Level 1 w/ Will, 10:30-11:45am Mommy and Baby Yoga w/ Betsy, 4:305:15p.m. Kids Yoga w/Amanda, 5:30-6:30 pm Yoga Basics w/ Kate and 6:45-8:00pm

Flow Yoga All Levels w/ Kelley; Thursday, 8:15 –9:30am Gentle Yoga Basics w/ Betsy, 9:45-11:00am Level 1&2 Yoga w/ Will, 5:306:30pm Dynamic Flow Yoga All Levels w/ Kelley and 6:45-7:45pm Gentle Yoga Flow w/ Heather; Friday, 6:45-8:15am Ashtanga Short Form w/ Lisa, and 4:00-5:00pm HOT Flow Yoga Level 1&2 w/ Kate; Saturday, 11:00-12:30pm All Levels Yoga Flow w/ Christine; Sunday, 5:00-6:00pm Flow Yoga Level 1&2 w/ various teachers and 6:157:30pm Soul Movements Class w/ Dana D. Walk-in rate $13, Full Time Student w/ID $11, Active Military/Dependents w/ID $9, Seniors 60+ $9, Community Yoga Classes $6. 8 class card $85 (expires after 3 months), 12 class card $120 (expires after 4 months) and u nlimited monthly passes $75. Located at 1321 Bull St., call 441-6653 or visit www. Savannah Yoga Center, 1321 Bull St. 912-232-2994. Senior Power Hour is a program for people over 55. Health and wellness professionals help reach fitness goals. The program may include, but isn’t limited to, strength training, cardio for the heart, flexibility, balance, basic healthy nutrition and posture concerns. Call 898-7714. continued on page 40

by Rob Brezsny

in the coming week. Here’s what I mean: You’ve got good reasons to use the metaphorical equivalent of a new sword, and you will wreak some constructive havoc if you direct your warrior attitude at the right targets. But if, on the other hand, you carelessly slice and dice passers-by and other innocents who don’t deserve it, you’ll waste that valuable resource and won’t correct the problems that have piqued your sense of injustice. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): “When love is not madness, it is not love,” said Spanish dramatist Pedro Calderon de la Barca. But according to my analysis of the astrological omens, you will dramatically disprove that notion in the coming weeks, Leo. In fact, I’m betting that love will make you stark, raving sane. It will calm you down, heal a wound or two, improve your eyesight, help you understand yourself better, improve your digestion, and stimulate you to become you more tolerant and forgiving towards the entire world. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): First let me make it clear that I’m not predicting you will face difficult events in the coming days. Not at all. Second, I’m not saying you will have to endure more pain than usual. Third, I believe your suffering will be about average -- similar to what normal people bear in normal times. Having said all that, though, I encourage you to be aggressively exploratory toward the pain you feel. Have long talks with your murky fears. Gaze bravely into the parts of your life that make you sad. Why? Because it’s a favorable time to search for treasure that’s buried in the shadows -- to enhance your psychological health by dealing with what’s not so healthy. Recall Carl Jung’s wise words: “The foundation of all mental illness is an unwillingness to experience legitimate suffering.” LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Some years ago, in an advertisement designed to attract Spanish-speaking flyers, U.S.-based Braniff Airlines bragged about its leather seats with the phrase “viajar en cuero.” But that phrase

actually means “to travel stark naked,” not “to travel on leather.” The marketing department goofed. One of your main goals in the coming week, Libra, should be to prevent comparable outbreaks of the “lost in translation” syndrome. In fact, I urge you to act as an interpreter in situations where different worlds overlap. Be sure, for example, that extroverts and introverts understand each other. Facilitate the communication between cynics and optimists, morning people and night owls, caffeine addicts and pot heads, dreamers and realists. Be especially alert for misunderstandings that may arise during interactions between the right and left sides of your own brain. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Are you ready for your next big initiation? Probably not, but that’s OK. Your upgrade to the next level should go fine, even if you wobble and sputter for a while before and after. Just to let you know, there may be no single striking event to dramatize it for you. It could arrive almost secretly in a roller coaster dream, or announce itself with a warm rush of unfamiliar emotion while you’re in the middle of lunch. But however it insinuates its way into your awareness, Scorpio, it will open you to the possibility of seeing things that have been invisible to you before now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): “I need a strategy for bringing constructive change into my life on an ongoing basis,” a Sagittarian reader named Ursula wrote to me. “I want to figure out how to arrange for a never-ending series of gentle wake-up calls. When that happens, I will have mastered the sinewy magic of being permanently unstuck. I will have made it a habit to be highly alert and wildly responsive in the most relaxed ways possible. The world will look completely different to me then; reality itself will have mutated. I won’t cling to little scraps of hope that make me feel secure, but will instead be on the prowl for fresh challenges that constantly expand my love for life.” Ursula’s longing is a brilliant articulation of what I think all of you Sagittar-

ians should quest for in the coming weeks. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): I think it’s a good idea for you to give up mediocre pleasures that drain your energy and diminish your intelligence. I also wish you would sacrifice irrelevant fantasies and deluded hopes that lead you away from your riveting dreams. On the other hand, I will rejoice if you commit yourself twice as intensely to the robust pleasures that refine your energy and boost your intelligence. And I will love it if you take three practical actions to supercharge one of your riveting dreams. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): What if I told you there will be 13 militantly helpful angels in gossamer armor standing guard around your bed every night, fighting off nightmares and ensuring that your dreams are blessed with floods of sublimely practical revelations? Would you regard what I said as a poetic metaphor, as the hyperbolic fantasy of a kooky astrology writer? Or is there a chance you’d take me literally? That you’d consider my vision to be the prophetic truth about an actual event? If it’s the latter, then I urge you to be aggressive about asking the angels for the very best mojo they can muster. This is one time when you have license to be greedy about tapping into the primal power of supernatural goodness. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): This would be a good week for you to tell people’s fortunes at parties and help the police solve crimes with your clairvoyant abilities and read the minds of those you love in order to communicate with them better. What? You say you don’t have any psychic powers? That’s a dirty lie! You most certainly do. It may be true that your culture has brainwashed you into denying and suppressing them. But I assure you that they are lying there half- dormant, just waiting for you to believe in them and use them for everyone’s benefit. And this is an ideal time, astrologically speaking, for you to do just that. w

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Life. Bring a mat or blanket and a sense of humor. Yoga for dogs is a fun way to relax and bond with your four-legged pet. Great for all levels and all sizes. 898-0361 or www. Forsyth Park, 501 Whitaker St. 912-233-6800. Energy Share every first and third Friday of the month at a new integrated healing center located at 72nd and Sanders streets. Call Kylene at 713-3879. Fountain of Youth Tibetan rites taught free every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m. at Yoga Hause, 1203 E. 72nd St. Yoga Hause, 1203 E. 72nd St. Gentle Yoga With Mary Ann - Wednesdays, 5:30 PM. Mary Ann Muller, RN. The program is an easy gentle approach with emphasis on relaxation and breathing. Participants must be 18 and older. Mat and blanket are required. Limited to 12 participants. The class is offered to Chatham County Health Dept. employees as part of their Wellness Initiative. Pre-register adultenrichment@ or 234-0980 for info. Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, Troup Square, entrance on Macon St. off Habersam. Upstairs in Phillippa’s Place.


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40 The 411

| Happenings

continued from page 39

Sunrise Boot Camp at Tybee Island will be held Monday through Friday from 6-7 a.m. Park in the North Beach parking lot and go over the first crossover. Bring a mat. Conducted by Paul Butrym, certified personal trainer and ex-Marine. Three days of strength training and two days of cardio each week. The cost is $10 per class, $40 for the week or $75 for a four-week session. Call 604-0611 or email Tai Chi Classes are offered Mondays and Fridays from 10:30-11:30 a.m. and Tuesdays and Thursdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. in Suite 203, Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. Four sessions are $30 or eight sessions are $50. Call 819-6463. Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5354 Reynolds Ave. 912- 819-6000. The Wisdom Center October 2007 Gourmet Yoga, Reiki and Movement Classes: Monday - 10:30-11:45 a.m. Never Too Old Beginner’s Yoga w/Lisa; Noon to 1 p.m.; Yoga Lunch Fix w/Lisa; 1:15-1:45pm Daily Lunch Meditation; 5:306: 30pm Yoga for a Healthy Back w/Elaine. Tuesday - 9:30-10:30 am Yoga for Chocolate Lovers w/Dana; 11:30 to noon Daily Lunch Meditation; 5:30-6:30 pm Da Tonga (yoga, toning, dance) w/Elaine. Wednesday - 11am to noon Big Girl Yoga w/Dana; 1:15-1:45 pm Daily Lunch Meditation; 4:15-5:30 pm Gentlemen’s Karate w/Tony (12 week series). Thursday - 11:30 am to noon Daily Lunch Meditation; 2 -3 pm Life Coaching with Yoga for Couples w/Dana; 4:45-6 pm Belly Dancing w/Dawn. Friday - 11:30am to noon Daily Lunch Meditation; PM Yoga Couples Date Night (RSVP Only). Saturday - 10-11 am Divine Yoga w/Ellen; 11:15 – 11 :45 am Meditation & Reiki w/Ellen; 1 pm (Nov. 3 only) Flower Essences Workshop w/Ellen. Sunday - Classes coming soon. Option 1 membership $55 per month Regular. $65 Couples, $45 Students, Military, Seniors. Option 2 $105 Regular, $135 Couples, $95 Students, Military, Seniors. Located at 40th & Drayton. Visit www.internationalcoach.

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41 Habersham • Street Savannah, GA 31401 (Corner of Broughton and Habersham)

Across from Southern Motors Tues-Sat: 10:30 - 6:00 • Sun: 12:00 - 5:00


org or call 236.3660. International Center for Leadership & Coaching, 236-3660. 236236-3660. The Yoga Room Monday: Mommy and Me from 3:30-5 p.m., Vinyasa all levels from 5-6:15 p.m., Open Flow all levels 6:30-8 p.m. Tuesday: Open Flow all levels from 6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday: Yoga Flow Level I from 10-11:30 a.m., Open Floor all levels from 6:30-8 p.m., Thursday: Power Yoga from 6:30-7:45 p.m. Friday: Yoga Flow Level I from 6-7:30 p.m. Saturday: Yoga Flow Level I from 10-11:15 a.m., Power Yoga from 11:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Sunday: Yoga Flow Level II from 5-6:30 p.m. Drop-ins welcome. Single class $12, class packages available. A student discount is offered. Visit or call 898-0361. Savannah Yoga Room, 115 Charlotte Dr. 912-898-0361. Women on Weights Spine & Sports Personal Training offers the Women on Weights (WOW) Program. The WOW Program is designed to meet the specific needs of women. It is a series of one hour training sessions led by a Certified Personal Trainer who develops different routines throughout the month. The routines may include but are not limited to, Strength Training, Cardio Training for the Heart, Flexibility, Balance and Weight Management. The group meets two times a week for one hour each session. For pricing call 898-7714. Yoga Teacher Training Institute A 200-hour Basic Yoga Teacher Training program is offered at Savannah Yoga Center. It meets Yoga Alliance standards, and graduates will receive a certificate and be eligible for certification by the alliance. The cost for the entire course is $1,500. Call 441-6653 or visit Savannah Yoga Center, 1321 Bull St. 912-232-2994. Yogalates Classes are offered by St. Joseph’s/Candler Center for WellBeing on Thursdays from 5:45-6:45

p.m. in Suite 203 of the Candler Heart and Lung Building, 5356 Reynolds St. The cost is $30 for four sessions or $50 for eight sessions. Call 819-6463. Candler Hospital, 5353 Reynolds St. 912-819-6000. www.sjchs. org/

Gay & Lesbian

First City Network Board Meeting Meets the first Monday at 6:30 p.m. at FCN’s office, 307 E. Harris St., 2nd floor. 236-CITY or First City Network, 307 E Harris St. 912-236-CITY. Gay AA Meeting meets Sunday and Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at 311 E. Macon St. For information, contact Ken at 398-8969. Georgia Equality Savannah is the local chapter of Georgia’s largest gay rights group. 104 W. 38th St. 944-0996. Savannah Pride, Inc. meets on the first Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the FCN office located at 307 E. Harris St. Everyone is encouraged to attend, for without the GLBT community, there wouldn’t be a need for Pride. Call Patrick Mobley at 224-3238. First City Network, 307 E Harris St. 912-236-CITY. Standout is First City’s gay youth support group. Meets every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the FCN Headquarters, 307 E. Harris St., 3rd floor. Call 657-1966. First City Network, 307 E Harris St. 912-236-CITY. What Makes A Family is a children’s therapy group for children of GLBT parents. Groups range in age from 10 to 18 and are held twice a month. Call 3522611.


Better Breathers of Savannah meets to discuss and share information on C.O.P.D. and how people live with the disease. For info, call Dicky at 665-4488 or

Join us for the Holidays There’s a new spirit alive at Trinity Church. We have new programs for all ages, a growing and diverse membership and an unparalleled welcoming atmosphere. We could be the church family you’re looking for. TRINITY CHURCH

A United Methodist Congregation on Telfair Square since 1848 Sunday School 9:45a.m. Worship 11:00a.m.

Trinity Church. Progressive, Traditional, Diverse Common Wrist and Hand Problems A free community health forum with Dr. Daniel Most and Tina Jaya, OTR/L, MPH, CHT, will be held Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. in Marsh Auditorium at Candler Hospital. Open to the public. Refreshments will be provided. Call 819-3368 to register. Through Dec. 4. A free community health forum with Dr. Daniel Most and Tina Jaya, OTR/ L, MPH, CHT, will be held Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. in Marsh Auditorium at Candler Hospital. Open to the public. Refreshments will be provided. Call 819-3368 to register. Through Dec. 4. A free community health forum with Dr. Daniel Most and Tina Jaya, OTR/L, MPH, CHT, will be held Tuesday, Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. in Marsh Auditorium at Candler Hospital. Open to the public. Refreshments will be provided. Call 8193368 to register. Through Dec. 4. Candler Hospital, 5353 Reynolds St. 912-819-6000. Hypnobirthing Childbirth Classes are being offered at the Family Health and Birth Center in Rincon. Classes provide specialized breathing and guided imagery techniques designed to reduce stress during labor. All types of births are welcome. Classes run monthly, meeting Saturdays for three consecutive weeks. To register, call The Birth Connection at 843-683-8750 or email Family Health & Birth Center, 119 Chimney Rd. 912-826-4155. La Leche League of Savannah Call Phoebe at 897-9261. Mammograms St. Joseph’s/Candler will be performing mammograms to screen for breast cancer in its mobile screening unit. Mammograms will be performed Nov. 27 at SJ/C - Pooler, Dec. 4 at SJ/C in Rincon and Dec. 5 at SJ/C Pembroke. For appointments, call 819-6800. SJ/C accepts most insurance plans. Financial assistance is available to women who qualify. Memorial Health blood pressure check are offered free every Tuesday and Thursday from 7:30-9:30 a.m. at GenerationOne. 3507587. Memorial Health CPR training FitnessOne provides American Heart Association courses each month to certify individuals in infant, child and adult CPR. The cost is $30. Call 350-4030 or visit www.

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The 411

| Happenings

Readings & Signings

Religious & Spiritual

Blue Jeans for the Soul Each Saturday service will be at 5:30 p.m. and will feature just three things, music with guest musicians, a meditation and an affirmative message. Casual dress welcome. Located at 2320 Sunset Blvd. off of Skidaway Road just south of Victory Drive. Call 355-

4704. Unity Church of Savannah, 2320 Sunset Blvd. 912-355-4704. Calling All Christians Open prayer will be held the second Thursday of the month from 4-4:20 p.m. at the Forsyth Park fountain. Call Suzanne at 232-3830. Forsyth Park, 501 Whitaker St. 912-233-6800. Chanted Office of Compline The Service of Compline, ”Saying good night to God,” is chanted Sunday evenings at 9 p.m. by the Compline Choir of Christ Church Savannah, located on Johnson Square. Christian Businessmen’s Committee meets for a prayer breakfast every Tuesday at 6:30 a.m. at Piccadilly Cafeteria in the Oglethorpe Mall, 7804 Abercorn St. Call 898-3477. Oglethorpe Mall, 7804 Abercorn Ext. 912-354-7038. www.oglethorpemall. com/ Ekklesia, The Church Do church in a casual and relaxed setting on Saturday nights. Fellowship begins at 6 p.m., praise and worship at 6:30 p.m. in the BSU building on Abercorn between the Publix Shopping Center and the Armstrong campus. Call 596-4077. Handbell Choir Anyone interested in starting/leading or joining/participating in a handbell choir can contact the Rev. Arlene Meyer at 355-4704. Unity of Savannah at 2320 Sunset Blvd. has the bells and a few interested people without a leader. Visit Unity Church of Savannah, 2320 Sunset Blvd. 912-355-4704. www.unityofsavannah. org/ Introduction to Mindfulness Meditation A meditation period will be followed by instruction in the application of the foundations of Mindfulness practice to daily life. Beginner’s and experienced practitioners welcome. Ongoing weekly sessions are Mondays from 6-7:30 p.m. at 313 E. Harris St. Call Cindy Beach, Buddhist nun, at 429-7265 or Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, 313 Harris St. 912-234-0980. Manifestation Gathering at Dovestar is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. Learn ancient techniques to connect with your personal power to insure success for all your

Crossword Answers

wishes for prosperity on a mental, emotional, physical and spiritual level. Free. Call 920-0801. Midweek Bible Study Midweek Bible Study is offered every Wednesday at noon at Montgomery Presbyterian Church. Bring your lunch and your Bible. 352-4400 or Montgomery Presbyterian Church, 10192 Ferguson Avenue. 912-352-4400. www. Music Ministry for Children & Youth at White Bluff United Methodist Church is now known as Pneuma, the Greek work for breath. “Every breath we take is the breath of God.” The children’s choir for 3 years through second grade will be known as Joyful Noise and the youth choir grades 3-5 will be known as Youth Praise. Joyful Noise will meet Sundays from 4-5 p.m. and Youth Praise will meet Sundays from 5-6 p.m. Call Ronn Alford at 925-9524 or visit www. White Bluff United Methodist Church, 11911 White Bluff Rd. 912-9255924. Nicodemus by Night An open forum is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at 223 E. Gwinnett St. Overcoming by Faith Services with the Rev. Ricky Temple are held Saturday from 6-7:30 p.m. at 9700 Middleground Rd. Sunday worship services are 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Services are now held Sundays in Rincon. Call 927-8601. Painting and Spirituality Workshop is held every Wednesday from 10-11 a.m. at Montgomery Presbyterian Church. Free and open to the public. All levels of experience are welcome. Bring whatever supplies you would like to use. Call 352-4400. Montgomery Presbyterian Church, 10192 Ferguson Avenue. 912-352-4400. www. Quakers (Religious Society of Friends) Quakers (Religious Society of Friends) meet Sundays, 11 a.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 225 W. President St., Savannah. Call Janet Pence at 247-4903. Trinity United Methodist Church, 225 West President St. 912-233-4766. Savannah Buddhist Sitting Group meets Sundays from 9-10:30 a.m. at the Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, on Habersham Street at East Harris and East

Sudoku Answers

Macon Streets, on Troup Square. Please arrive and be seated no later than 8:55 a.m. Sitting and walking meditation and Dharma talk or reading. All practices are welcome. Newcomers should contact Cindy Beach, lay ordained Soto Zen Buddhist, at 429-7265 for sitting instruction. Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, 313 Harris St. 912234-0980. Soka Gakkai of America (SGI-USA) SGI-USA is an American Buddhist movement for world peace that practices Nichiren Buddhism by chanting NAM MYOHO RENGE KYO. For information, call SGIUSA at 232-9121. Unitarian Universalist Beloved Community Church Services begin Sunday at 11 a.m. at 707 Harmon St. Coffee and discussion follow each service. Religious education for grades 1-8 is offered. For information, call 2336284 or 786-6075, e-mail Celebrating diversity. Working for justice. Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah Join us on December 2 at 11:00 a.m. for Worship Service. Rev. Jane Page from the UU Fellowship of Statesboro will be speaking from the topic, “Now is the Time.” The church is located on Troup Square between East Macon and East Harris Street. Rev. Joan Schneider is the minister. For more information call the church office at 912-2340980, or e-mail us at admin@uusavannah. org, or visit our website at The church is located on Troup Square between East Macon and East Harris Streets. Unity of Savannah A church of unconditional love and acceptance. Sunday service is at 11 a.m. Youth church and childcare also are at 11 a.m. 2320 Sunset Blvd. Call 355-4704 or visit Unity Church of Savannah, 2320 Sunset Blvd. 912-355-4704. Women’s Bible Study at the Women’s Center of Wesley Community Centers. Call 447-5711 or Wesley Community Center, 1601 Drayton St. 912-232-0965.

Sports & Games

Enmark Savannah River Bridge Run will be held Dec. 1. Registration is available online at or registration forms can be picked up at Enmark gas stations and at Fleet Feet Sports, 3405 Waters Ave. Registration is $26, or $30 the day packets are picked up, which includes a T-shirt and refreshments. Call 355-3527 or visit Through Dec. 1. Savannah Disc Golf Club holds an Open Doubles Tournament at 1 p.m. each Saturday at Tom Triplett Park on U.S. 80 between Dean Forest Road and Interstate 95. New players a Tom Triplett Community Park, U.S. Highway 80 West. 912-652-6780. w

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

Breakfast Book Club will be held every third Wednesday of the month from 9-10:30 a.m. at The Wisdom Center at the International Center for Leadership and Coaching. The cost is $25 per month, breakfast included. Call Aimee at 236-3660. International Center for Leadership & Coaching, 236-3660. 236-2363660. Carolina Cooking book signing Savannah residents Debra Zumbstein and Wil Kazary will be at 700 Kitchen Cooking School at the Mansion of Forsyth Park on Thursday, Nov. 29 from 5-7 p.m. to sign copies of their cookbook, “Carolina Cooking: Recipes from the Region’s Best Chefs.” Through Nov. 29. Mansion on Forsyth Park, 700 Drayton Street. 912-238-5158. www. Circle of Sister/Brotherhood Book Club meets the last Sunday at 4 p.m. at the African-American Health Information & Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. Call 447-6605. African-American Health Information & Resource Center, 1910 Abercorn St. 912-447-6605. www.sjchs. org/1844.cfm Georgia Author Meranda to Sign Books Meranda, the author of Iris: The Legend That Time Forgot, a fantasy/adventure novel about a young girl who avenges the deaths of her parents with the help of fairies and wizards, will sign books Dec. 1 from 3-6 p.m. at Barnes & Noble. Through Dec. 1. Sensational Minds An African-American book store at 129 E. Montgomery Cross Rd. in the Oakhurst Shopping Plaza that carries books in 22 different categories, from fiction and nonfiction to cooking, religions, education and more. Also journals, Bible covers, stationery and gifts. Storyteller Jacqui Anderson will appear at Children’s Storytime on Saturday, Nov. 24 from 1:30-2pm and again from 33:30pm. 927-8600. Sensational Minds, 129 E Montgomery Crossroads. 912-927-8600. Tea time at Ola’s is a new book discussion group that meets the fourth Tuesday at 1 p.m. at the Ola Wyeth Branch Library, 4 E. Bay St. Call Beatrice Wright at 652-3660. Bring your ideas and lunches. Tea will be provided. 232-5488 or 652-3660. Ola Wyeth Branch Library, 4 E Bay St. 912-232-5488. UU Book Club meets every Monday at 7 p.m. in the Clara Barton Library for a two-hour session. The group works on a chapter a week. To join, e-mail or call 234-0980. Unitarian Universalist Church of Savannah, 313 Harris St. 912234-0980.



'PS:PVS*OGPSNBUJPO Health/Personals/Miscellaneous

did you Receive a Warning letter from Medtronic, concerning a Sprint Fidelis defibrillation lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727.




234-0606 29 East 34th Street Spacious 1 bedroom, 1 bath apartment in the Thomas Square District. Separate ding area, W/D connections, hardwood floors, window H/A, kitchen furnished with stove and refrigerator. Just a few blocks from Forsyth Park. Visit AVAILABLE NOW. Pet friendly. $750/mo. 18 West 40th Street Beautifully renovated 2 BR, 1BA lower half of duplex in the Starland District. Features include formal LR, , formal DR, refinished heart pine floors, ceiling fans, bathroom and kitchen with ceramic tile floors, separate laundry room with washer/ dryer, private courtyard. C H/A, total electric and paid security system. AVAILABLE N O W. P e t F r i e n d l y. $1,000/mo. 6830 Skidaway Road Spacious 2 BR, 1BA townhouses. Separate dining area, kitchen with stove and refrigerator, hardwood floors and carpet, central H/A, total electric, w/d connections and designated parking. Visit AVAILABLE NOW. No Pets. $650/mo. 320 East Victory Drive Over 2000 sq. ft. of spacious living. 3 bedroom, 2 bath apartment with fireplace in formal living room. Formal dining room, sun room, breakfast nook, butler’s pantry, kitchen furnished with stove and refrigerator, central H/A, W/D connections. Visit AVA I L A B L E N O W . Pet friendly $1000/mo.

17 East 33rd St.


Heavy Equipment



*1996 618 Timberjack Tracked Cutdown Machine.-$30k *Prentice 410D Loader.-$20k *Prentice 210D Loader.-$13k * 1 9 9 0 T 8 0 0 K e nwo r t h Tra c tor.-$6k *1979 Single Axel International Dumptruck. $1,500. 912-682-7401 912-536-4105

S&S PLUMBING for all your service repair needs! $65 HR 25 years experience!

Rick Sample 660-4904 Find the PerFect aPartment! go to


Want to Buy


314 Quarterman Drive (Wilmington Island) Sat. Dec 1st @ 10AM See ad under Auctions.....



BROKEN WASHER OR DRYER IN YOUR WAY? Call Eddie for free pick up at your home, 429-2248.


Found Pets FOUND PET: WEDNESDAY (November 21st). YOUNG CHOW MALE found on East 40th St. and Raskin Ave. Light brown with black tips. Located at the Eastside Vet. Very sweet and friendly dog! Claim 912-232-1741 to claim.

445 WASHERS/DRYERS Nice, full sized. Delivery & Hookup FREE. 4 month in-home warranty. $160/each. Call Eddie 429-2248.

Dogs for Sale

Simple Southern Kennel




Part Time LOOKING FOR A GREAT PARTTIME JOB - The Express Café, 39 Barnard St., has immediate openings for front counter servers. Applicants must have reliable transportation and be available to work 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tue, Thur & Fri and 8:30 a.m.-4p.m Sat & Sun Applicants need to be energetic, reliable, work well with others and enjoy having fun at work. Applicants must be able to work in a fast-paced environment. Starting pay for this position is $6.50/hr. plus tips. All applicants must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. To inquire about this position come by 39 Barnard St. ONLY between 10-11:30 a.m. Monday-Thursday or e-mail your résumé to expresscafe

Has Blue Bostons, Black Bostons, Yorkies, Shih-Tzu Puppies available Perfect for Christmas! $300 & up. www.simplysouthern Call 536-2726.

Buy. Sell. Find. Free! ESTATE AUCTION!! 314 Quarterman Drive (Wilmington Island)

Sat. Dec.1st @ 10:00 AM Entire Contents of Large & Completely Furnished 3 B/R Wilmington Island Home: Used Furniture; Sofas, Chairs, Tables; Antiques; B/R Furniture; D/R Furniture; Large Screen TV; Kitchen Items; Den Furniture; Household Items, Linen, Dishes, Art, Glassware, China, etc.; John Deere Riding Lawnmower, and MORE.......House Is Sold and Contents Must Be Liquidated!....Come Prepared to remove your purchases on Saturday...As Is - Where Is - 10% Buyers Premium Ann Lemley, GAL2981 & Will Wade, GAL2982 of Old Savannah Estates, Antiques & Auctions (912)231-9466


Child/Adult Care MOTHER OF MANY Childcare Center

1137 Mohawk Street Savannah, Georgia 31419 912-921-8101 or *8105 Registration begins: December 1, 2007 from 10 am to 2 pm Open M-F Registration fee is $10 for the monthly of December.




Considering Adoption? Talk with caring agency specializing in matching Birthmothers with Families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6298.


Sicay Management Inc.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007


• Excellent References • Experienced • Hard Working and Honest • Homes • Apartments • Offices • Every day of the Week $20 off Deep Cleaning! Call for a FREE Estimate Cleber Cardoso (912) 631-7072

General 1000 ENVELOPES= $10,000.

Receive $10 for every envelope stuffed with our sales material. Guaranteed! Free information: 24 hr recording. 1-800-211-8057


Homes for Sale


looking for Full-time Bicycle Delivery Person to deliver to businesses and residences. Hours are 9am-3:30pm, Mon-Fri. Must be dependable, articulate, neat in appearance and physically fit. All applicants must pass drug screen & background check. Apply in person Monday-Thursday, 10-11:00am at 39 Barnard Street between Broughton & Congress or email resume to expresscafe@ EOE.

Buy. Sell. Find. Free! H E R R I N G TO N H O M E S T E A D Georgia Sheriffs’ Youth Homes FULL TIME HOUSEPARENTS Mature, caring and responsible adult or couple for FT Houseparent position. Responsible for children who have been abused, abandoned or neglected in a group home setting. Requires living on campus. Includes monthly salary w/rent, utilities & food covered by GSYH, partial medical coverage, 401K & retirement package. Must be at least 21 yrs. old. H.S. diploma or GED, valid driver ’s license and pass a criminal background check. Send resume to Georgia Sheriffs’ Youth Homes, PO Box 155, Nunez, Ga. 30448 or email: WEEKEND FRONT COUNTER PERSON - The Express Café, 39 Barnard St., has immediate openings for weekend front counter servers. Applicants must have reliable transportation and be available to work 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday & Sunday Applicants need to be energetic, reliable, work well with others and enjoy having fun at work. Applicants must be able to work in a fast-paced environment. Starting pay for this position is $6.50/hr. plus tips. All applicants must be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. To inquire about this position come by 39 Barnard St. ONLY between 10-11:00 a.m. Monday-Friday or e-mail your résumé to expresscafe Please include class schedule when submitting resume. EOE.

Winter in Florida

Now hiring 10 sharp guys & gals to work in a Rock-n-Role Blue Jean environment. We represent fashion and music publications. Travel to Miami & Las Vegas. Earn $500 to $700 per week after training. Call 877-853-7654.



Owner Financing Lease/Purchase Multiple Properties Available $85,00000 to $1,000,00000

395-8880 • 866-573-8880

We buy houses for cash! 395-8880 866-573-8880 Handyman Specials

For Sale Cheap 395-8880 COVERED FRONT PORCH, LANDSCAPING, AREA OF ACTIVE CONSTRUCTION. $105,000. Barry Koncul ERA Kelly & Fischer 912-629-4234


EFFINGHAM COUNTY 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1984 sf Chandeleur Doublewide on 2.1 acres. Brick foundation @ 123 Shari Drive in Springfield off Courthouse Road in Effingham County, FHA approved. Asking $99,900. Call: 912-657-4583 or 495-1889

Buy. Sell. Find. Free!


BEAUTIFUL 1900’s home completely renovated on historic Railroad Street, Pulaski, Ga.(4mi to I-16) ~.5acre, 2,300+sqft, 3Bdrm/2.5Bath, Sunroom etc. See to appreciate! $265,000. For Appointment 912-685-9511


Homes for Sale


Mobile Homes For Sale

3bd/2bth, Excellent condition. Must be moved. $23,000.00. Call 912-839-2347 or 912-536-5837 for more information.

Great Affordable Home Ownership Opportunities for Buyers or Investors! 111 Millen Street $85,000 2 Bedroom , 1 Bath

301 West 45th Street $99,900 3 Bedroom, 2 bath

2001 Pioneer M/H at 540 Portal Crossing Loop, Portal, Ga. 3Bdrm/2Bath. 1,568sqft. all appliances included. Brick foundation, little or no payment and bank financing avail. for qualified buyer, discharged bankruptcies OK after 2yrs. $69,900. Call 912-657-3148 or 912-964-0087

STOP RENTING!! Gov’t & Bank Foreclosures! $0 to Low Down! No Credit OK! Call Now! 1-800-881-7410.


Townhomes/Condos for Rent

CONDO SUITE: Dean Forest & I-16 near Southbridge. Luxurious kingsize BR, large LR w/dining area, new kitchen & bath & laundry. Sun deck, w/private entrance & parking. 10 min to D.T. $785/furnished including utilities. Call 912-695-1303.


725 East 38th Street $135,000 4 Bedroom, 2 bath

Well maintained 3 bed/ 2 bath with 1 car garage home in Pooler. $975/ month + deposit. Includes all kitchen appliances. Won’t last long!

201 Millen Street $PTBD 4 bedroom, 2 bath


1410 Augusta Ave $115,000 3 bedroom, 2 bath All of these homes come equipped with major appliances including washer/dryer and alarm systems (Monitoring not included) Contact Sharonette Smart @ 912-220-5842 or email umadesmartchoice

Mobile Homes For Sale

For Sale 2002 Fleetwood 24x48 Beacon Hill Mobile Home

Brand New Duplex!!

Large 2bd/2full bath Duplex. Large wooded lot. Great neighborhood. $575/mo 912-587-2431 Leave Message.


DOWNTOWN NEAR SCAD 3BR/1BA, LR, washer/dryer included. 212 E. 40th. $800/month, $800/deposit.

THUNDERBOLT TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT: New 3BR, 2.5BA with deck. Gated community, 2-car garage, end unit. Over 1600 sqft. Furnished one bedroom/1 bath $1150/month. Call Kevin at apartment north end Tybee. Includes utilities/cable/tv/ WiFIi. 912-224-2330. Perfect for single professional or 865 student. Walk to beach. Private No washer/dryer. No Apartments for Rent patio. smoking/pets. References, security deposit required. $750/mo, 6 mos. lease on month 40TH & HABERSHAM to month basis, available now. Brand new 2 Bed/2 Bath Home. 706-338-9453. leave message. Private yard, Off-street Parking. Available immediately. $1,100/month.

Great Apartment!

Apartments for Rent Ardsley Park/Baldwin Park 1BR/1BA with separate Living and Dining Rooms. Dishwasher. $650/month.

ISLANDS - MERCER POINT 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, many amenities! $900/month, $900 deposit. Call 912-604-3285

Homes for Rent


Apartments for Rent

PORT WENTWORTH THE COVE - brand new townhouse! 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, washer/dryer included. $800/month, $800/deposit.


2105 Rankin Street $125,000 3 bedroom, 2 bath



Homes for Rent



Call: 441-1999


Located at Habersham & 33rd St. 2/3 Bedroom unit. Available immediately. Starting at $890/month. Large modern, freshly painted. Call 912-434-4565.

Fender Bender? Paint & Body Work Reasonably Priced Insurance Claims We buy wrecks



Room for Rent 920 $468/MONTHLY WITH WINDOWS ON TWO SIDES. No adjoining room. Includes refrigerator, microwave, T V (with cable). All utilities, phone, and internet. Use of washer/dryer in kitchen. $130/weekly. 912-231-9464.

Central Downtown

Trucks & Vans 2002 CHRYSLER VOYAGER

Minivan, low miles, one owner, power locks/windows, brand new tires, child safety seat, 3rd row seat, dark grey/green/ tan interior. 52K miles, ask ing $6,400 Call 224-8185 to see.

Beauty, Comfort, Privacy, Security, Hi-Speed Wi-fi, Cable T.V., Free Laundry, Off street Parking, Close to Shopping, Food, & Fun, Drug-Free Environment, Lease Options Avail., Furn/ Unfurn, All Util. Incl. = $150-200/wk ($100 dep.) Email:


LARGE PRIVATE ROOM near the main library with off-street parking. Refrigerator, microwave, all utilities, cable, internet, phone. $150/per week. $540/per month. 912-231-9464

109K miles, loaded, 2-tone maroon/silver paint with grey leather interior, tires are brand new. Very well maintained, great condition. $8,250. Call 912-604-9969.

SUVs 1999 Chevrolet Tahoe LS



Hardwood floors, S/S appliances, fenced yard, back deck, washer/dryer, 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, LR, DR. Quiet street across from nature trail & salt marsh! 4 short blocks to the beach & 1 block from the park/playground. $1,250/month, 1-year lease. 912-657-1513 or 912-786-5020.

Efficiency with private backyard and off-street parking. $475/month. Available 12/1/07. Call 912-220-1844

AvAilAble now!

418 E. 40TH STREET: Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath upper unit in historic Baldwin Park. Original heart-pine floors, appliances, washer/dryer. Off-street parking, courtyard with pond, balcony, central ac/heat. No pets. $1300 per month. 1st month rent and security deposit required. 912-308-9593.

2 and 3 Bedroom Condominiums and Townhomes – For a Select Few –

Model Open Sat-Sun 1-4pm

Montgomery Quarters 455 montgomery Street

NEW coNtEmporary coNStructioN

2 bdrm 2 bath 3 bdrm 2 bath one level, elevator, secure gated parking, lge walkin closets, all appliances, granite, wood flooring, walk to scad buildings

StartiNg @ $344,000


Real Estate Company, LLC

Sales Office: 348 Jefferson St. Savannah, GA 31401 Historic Downtown Savannah 912.398.3023


Get in on Savannah’s most desirable community! • Gated, established community • Clubhouse & 24/7 business center • billiards & gaming room

• State-of-the-art fitness facility • Pool with fountain & cascading waterfall & heated spa

call (888) 674-2281 15 johnny mercer blvd. savannah, georgia 31410 sales gallery open mon. to sat. 9 am – 6 pm, sun. 12 noon – 5 pm

Oral representations cannot be relied upon as correctly stating representations for the seller. For correct information, reference should be made to the documents required by Code Section 44-3-111 of the ‘Georgia Condominium Act’. To be furnished by the seller to a broker.

Connect Savannah Nov. 28th, 2007

1210 East 38th Street $125,000 3 bedroom 2bath





Live Modern Live Style GSPN$249,900

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Profile for Connect Savannah

Savannah Connect November 28, 2007  

Savannah Connect November 28, 2007