Page 1

Trial time for Unite the Right organizers approaches PAGE 12

VOL. 30 NO. 42 n OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 A P U B L I C AT I O N O F T H E C H A RLO

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Library takes a hard look at its own story in new doc PAGE 25 SPENCER

October 29, 2021 | 8:30 PM The Paramount Theater

Big Screen, Big Time

BY KEN WILSON

OCTOBER 20 – 26, 2021 CHARLOTTESVILLE’S NEWS AND ARTS WEEKLY C-VILLE.COM FREE

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6

A little

INSIDE THIS ISSUE V.33, No. 42

Charlottesville’s News & Arts Weekly CIRCULATION: 20,000 WEEKLY

NEWS

11

12 Unite the Right lawsuit aims to make white supremacists pay. 13 Why reproductive rights are on next month’s ballot.

birdie

14 C’ville school board candidates debate the issues.

25 Extra: New film takes a realistic look at our library’s 100-year history. 29 Free Will Astrology

P.O. Box 119 308 E. Main St. Charlottesville, Virginia 22902 434-817-2749 www.c-ville.com

CLASSIFIED 32

Facebook: facebook.com/cville.weekly Twitter: @cville_weekly, @cville_culture Instagram: @cvilleweekly

27 Crossword

15 City’s once again without a manager. Now what?

Real Estate Weekly

CULTURE

CORRECTION

21

23 The Works: Two Second Street Gallery exhibits invite extended scrutiny.

Page 35 Last week’s “Answering the call: B.U.C.K. Squad receives $50K from city” misstated Jamarcus “Buck” Washington’s first name. We regret the error.

EDITORIAL EDITOR Ben Hitchcock (x40) news@c-ville.com NEWS REPORTER Brielle Entzminger (x14) reporter@c-ville.com CULTURE EDITOR Tami Keaveny (x18) tami@c-ville.com COPY EDITOR Susan Sorensen EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Maeve Hayden

told

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

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us...

Letter to the editor Mayor Nikuyah Walker is leaving City Council but her voice remains important to our city’s quest for racial justice and equity. True, she offended and even alienated some with strident remarks about the city’s racial dynamics. But the mayor is by no means alone in seeing Charlottesville mired in patterns of discrimination and abuse which impose on Black people, day by day, year after year, an environment of economic disadvantage, unrelenting police bullying, systemic racial bias in the courts and public schools, and the myriad personal indignities inflicted by all-too-many white people.

No wonder that out of these circumstances there arise angry voices of resentment and accusation! How should white people respond to these angry voices? Should we simply ignore them, or dismiss them out of hand, or scold them for intemperate bad manners? Or trot out familiar evasions, excuses, condescensions: “Can’t you see what we have been doing for you? These things take time, you know!” How about instead we listen intently to those voices, in earnest effort to discover opportunities for making significant changes? Isn’t that just exactly what we should do? Jim Shea & Bee Lambert

INTERN Kristin O’Donoghue CONTRIBUTORS Rob Brezsny, Deirdre Crimmins, Amelia Delphos, Carol Diggs, Jenny Gardiner, Shea Gibbs, Mary Jane Gore, Erika Howsare, Desiré Moses, Sarah Sargent, Jen Sorensen, Paul Ting, Sean Tubbs, David Levinson Wilk

DESIGN AND PRODUCTION ART DIRECTOR Max March (x16) GRAPHIC DESIGNER Tracy Federico

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BUSINESS PUBLISHER Anna Harrison (x51)

There’s a whole bunch of news you’re missing! Follow @cville_weekly, and @cville_culture to get the latest scoop on what’s going down in Charlottesville.

CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Debbie Miller (x28) A/R SPECIALIST Nanci Winter (x33) CIRCULATION MANAGER Billy Dempsey (x32)

C-VILLE HOLDINGS, LLC Bill Chapman, Blair Kelly C-VILLE is published Wednesdays. 20,000 free copies are distributed all over Charlottesville, Albemarle, and the surrounding counties. One copy per person. Additional copies may be purchased for $1.99 per copy. Unsolicited news articles, essays, and photography are carefully considered. Local emphasis is preferred. Although care will be taken, we assume no responsibility for submissions. First-class mail subscriptions are available for $140 annually. ©2021 C-VILLE Weekly. No part of this publication may be reproduced without the written permission of the publisher. ME MBE R

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7

ON THE DOWNTOWN MALL

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28

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11-22 | HOUNDMOUTH WITH ONA 11-24 | THANKFUL DEAD: BIGFOOT COUNTRY + SISTERS & BROTHERS 11-26 | THE LEGWARMERS: THE ULTIMATE 80’S TRIBUTE BAND PRESENTED BY GENERATIONS 102.3 12-04 | MIPSO WITH LOWLAND HUM 12-08 | ROBERT EARL KEEN’S CHRISTMAS SHOW 12-11 | DAN TYMINSKI BLUEGRASS BAND 12-22 | PUDDLES PITY PARTY

49 Winchester

A portion of the proceeds will benefit Chris Long Foundation and Waterboys

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10-29 | THE MOUNTAIN GOATS 10-30 | TAUK WITH LITZ 11-04 | MONSTER ENERGY UP & UP FESTIVAL PRESENTS LOUD LUXURY 11-05 | STEEP CANYON RANGERS 11-06 | DONNA THE BUFFALO 11-10 | CIRCLES AROUND THE SUN 11-12 | SHAKEY GRAVES WITH SUN JUNE 11-13 | JAKE SHIMABUKURO 11-14 | LETTUCE 11-17 | ANDREW MCMAHON: THE THREE PIANOS TOUR WITH ZAC CLARK 11-20 | DELTA RAE WITH WYN STARKS AND

WITH WILLIE DE

The BLNDR S


8

THIS WEEK Last week, The Atlantic published a long piece entitled “A Secretive Hedge Fund is Gutting Local Newsrooms.” It’s the most compelling version I’ve read of what has become a well-known story: Around the country, deep-pocketed “vulture capital” firms have been buying local newspapers, laying off employees, selling the real estate, and turning a quick buck for themselves before shutting the institutions down, leaving communities uninformed and disconnected in their wake. The Atlantic piece focuses on the worst offender of the bunch, Alden Global Capital. Heath Freeman, the firm’s head decision-maker, is the most despicable kind of finance bro. He’s got a habit of bragging about his stint on the Duke football team, even though he was the backup kicker for one winless season; when the Chicago Tribune won a Pulitzer, he asked, “Does that come with money?” For local newsrooms, the grim reaper wears athleisure. I had this dire story rattling around in my mind as I headed to UVA this weekend. The Cavalier Daily, where I wrote for four years as a bright-eyed undergrad, invited me back to talk about local journalism with their writers. Entering Newcomb Hall, I felt like a doctor walking in to the waiting room with bad news on his clipboard: You got here too late. The patient’s already dead. Forty-five minutes later, though, I have to say my outlook was a little rosier. The Cav Daily students were energetic and engaged. They asked all the right questions. They told me about the exciting projects they’re working on, tracking the shifting sands at their mighty school. They were ready to search for solutions, both for the industry and for themselves. Their ambition was palpable. I don’t know what the future holds for journalism—it’s become a field where the one constant is change. But I think the industry has too many smart, dedicated people to fail completely. And I know it’s attracting more by the minute. Put that on your tee and kick it, Heath.—Ben Hitchcock

10.20.21

Italian Lessons for Adults and Children Learn Italian! Improve your knowledge of Italian! Develop confidence in speaking Italian!

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

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New Group Classes Starting January 2022! 10-week Courses for Adults: Basic Italian Conversation Tues 2-3:30 (Jan 4th-March 8th)

Intermediate Italian Conversation Wed 2-3:30 (Jan 5th-March 9th)

Intensive Grammar Review Th 2-3:30 (Jan 6th-March 10th)

10-week Courses for Children: Designed to introduce kids to the Italian language, culture, and geography. Basic Italian for Ages 7-9 Sat 10-11:15 (Jan 8th-March 12th)

Basic Italian for Ages 10-12 Sat 12-1:15 (Jan 8th-March 12th)

Class size limited to 12 students for adults and 10 students for children.

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Waynesboro Symphony orchestra

9

Peter Wilson, Music Director

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The Paramount Theater of Charlottesville 215 E. Main St., Charlottesville, VA 22902

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10

STEVE & DEBBIE MILLER Two different recoveries in the same year

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“Jefferson embodies some of the most shameful parts of our country’s history.”

11

New York City City Councilor Adrienne Adams, as the council removed a statue of Thomas Jefferson from its chambers this week

NEWS

Katie Couric

Art from war Confederate statues, once removed from their pedestals, present a tricky problem. Where do you put the unsightly hunks of bronze? Do you leave them in storage forever? Do you donate them to a person or organization that wants them and might allow them to live another life as a rallying point for hate? The Jefferson School African American Heritage Center has an innovative answer to these problems. It’s submitted a bid to take ownership of the recently removed Robert E. Lee statue. Then, it’ll melt the monument down. The project, Swords into Plowshares, will call upon an artist-in-residence to repurpose the bronze material to create a new public art installation.

Charlottesville’s Robert E. Lee statue was removed from Market Street Park on July 10. Dr. Andrea Douglas, executive director of JSAAHC, said in a press release that she views SIP as “Charlottes­ville’s opportunity to lead by creating a road map that can be followed by other communities that wish to impact history.”

The project will invite input from the descendants of enslaved persons who were disenfranchised by Virginia’s constitution, which entrenched Jim Crow rule. It will seek to represent the community’s desire for ”value-driven, socially-just objects in our public spaces,” Douglas says. Swords into Plowshares has already raised over $500,000, and is supported by many local and national organizations, including Descendants of Enslaved Communities of the University of Virginia and the Equal Justice Initiative. The city has received numerous offers from organizations that wish to claim the Lee and Jackson statues, which were taken down on July 10. City Council has until January 13 to make a decision.

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UVA’s new student health center on Brandon Avenue has received more than just a face lift: In fact, the building itself is said to have healing powers. According to Jamie Leonard, director of the Office of Health Promotion, the building was designed to “help physiologically change somebody” as they enter it. Natural wood, hues of blue, and plenty of sunlight offers “a significant mood-booster,” according to a UVA Today article about the space. The four-story building includes a revamped Department of Kinesiology and a pharmacy as well as a wellness suite, reflection rooms, and designated quiet spaces for intro­ verted students. The space even features a state-of-the-art testing kitchen, where students can go to learn how to make healthy meals. Are you feeling better yet?

T

he process of rewriting Charlottes­ ville’s Comprehensive plan—and, subsequently, reevaluating the zoning for the entire city—took a major step forward last week, when the Planning Commission unanimously recommended that City Council approve the most recent draft of the Future Land Use Map. The Future Land Use Map shows which areas of the city could be sites for denser housing. The map has been under discussion throughout the summer, drawing thousands of comments from residents who have ideas about how Charlottesville should grow. The Planning Commission’s recommended map would allow for increased housing density in many neighborhoods. In the new map, much of the city is designated General Residential (bright yellow, right). General Residential areas allow four units per lot, on the condition that the fourth unit is affordable. In some other corridors, plots that are currently zoned R-1—allowing for only one unit—will be designated Medium Intensity Residential (mustard yellow, right). On Medium Intensity Residential lots, builders will be able to construct buildings of up to 12 units, The Future Land Use Map will be a guiding document for the city as it figures out which as well as detached accessory dwelling units neighborhoods are fit for denser housing. and townhouses. If your street is colorful, it Additionally, sensitive community designations have been added, doesn’t mean the city is going to come seize your house and tear it meaning in some areas developers will have to build a higher perdown to build an apartment. The map is a loose guide to what could centage of affordable units. be allowed in the future. In earlier drafts, some residential areas had Mixed-Use Nodes, City Council will decide whether or not to move forward with the which would have allowed for small chunks of commerce amidst map at its November 15 meeting. Watch this space for additional the houses and apartments. Many of those nodes have been removed. coverage of the Comprehensive Plan process throughout the fall.

@cville_weekly

Back to the well(ness)

Map moves ahead

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

YAHOO NEWS

UVA’s prized alum Katie Couric found herself in hot water recently, when it was revealed that her new autobiography includes first-person accounts of multiple less-thanflattering moments. Couric confessed that she withheld inflammatory remarks from a 2016 interview she conducted with the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, concerning Black athletes’ decision to kneel during the National Anthem. It was previously published that the justice called the gesture “dumb and disrespectful,” but Couric said this week that Ginsburg also said the athletes showed “contempt for a government that has made it possible for their parents and grandparents to live a decent life.” Couric admitted she intended to protect RBG, because the sitting Supreme Court justice was “elderly and probably didn’t fully understand the question.”

PAGE 14

CITY OF CHARLOTTESVILLE

Couric’s confessional

EZE AMOS

IN BRIEF

Sharpening their pencils


NEWS

12

Their day in court

EZE AMOS

Major lawsuit against Unite the Right neo-Nazis heads to trial

Jason Kessler (center) and two dozen other Unite the Right organizers and participants go on trial October 25 in Sines v. Kessler.

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

@cvillenews_desk

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By Lisa Provence

F

our years after white supremacists invaded Charlottesville for the Unite the Right rally, the biggest civil trial in federal court here starts October 25, and could last up to four weeks. The case is Sines v. Kessler. Nonprofit Integrity First for America filed the complaint in October 2017 on behalf of victims of that violent August weekend. IFA’s strategy is simple: Make white nationalists and neo-Nazis pay for what the suit claims was a conspiracy to engage in racially motivated violence. “It’s an incredibly ambitious case to bring justice,” says Heidi Beirich, cofounder of Global Project Against Hate and Extremism. “A big chunk of organized white supremacy is being sued. I can’t think of another anti-hate case of this magnitude.” The number of people involved in the case is huge: nine plaintiffs—and their pro bono attorneys, two dozen defendants and their attorneys, jurors, witnesses, court staff, and security. Citing COVID safety, Judge Norman Moon has ordered that they’re the only people allowed in the courtroom during the trial. Citizens who want to follow the trial are relegated to a live audio feed. Reporters who secure credentials will watch a live video feed from another room in the courthouse. Plaintiff Elizabeth Sines was a secondyear UVA law student who survived both the August 11 tiki-torch march through UVA Grounds and neo-Nazi James Fields plowing his Dodge Charger through a crowd of celebratory counterprotesters

August 12, killing 32-year-old Heather Heyer and injuring dozens more. Marcus Martin and fiancée Marissa Blair were on Fourth Street with their friend Heyer. Martin was captured suspended in mid-air in Ryan Kelly’s Pulitzer Prizewinning photo. So was Thomas Baker, a conservation biologist who still cannot stand for long periods of time without pain. Fields’ car also struck UVA student Natalie Romero and crisis counselor Chelsea Alvarado, and, like plaintiffs April Muniz and the Reverend Seth Wispelwey, they still suffer from extreme emotional distress, according to the complaint. The trial originally was scheduled for 2019, but has been delayed because some defendants have flouted orders to produce evidence. A judge has granted default judgments against seven defendants, including Andrew Anglin, the neo-Nazi founder of The Daily Stormer. An arrest warrant has been issued for his colleague Robert “Azzmador” Ray, who has blown off every court order. Also earning default judgments are the Nationalist Front; the East Coast Knights of the Ku Klux Klan; the Fraternal Order of the Alt-Knights, the military arm of the Proud Boys; FOAK leader Augustus Invictus; and the Loyal White Knights of the KKK, who protested in Charlottesville in July 2017. The trial hasn’t started yet, but for the defendants, things are already falling apart. The court has sanctioned Traditionalist Worker Party founder Matthew Heimbach, Unite the Right’s operations manager Elliott Kline, aka Eli Mosley, and neo-Nazi group Vanguard America and ordered them to pay the plaintiffs’ attorneys $41,000.


NEWS

HEIDI BEIRICH, GLOBAL PROJECT AGAINST HATE AND EXTREMISM

By Carol Diggs

den and therefore unconstitutional, almost half of Texas’ abortion clinics had already been forced to close. Texas’ latest anti-abortion effort, SB 8, prohibits abortion after six weeks (before most women even know they are pregnant) and allows citizens to bring “bounty hunter” lawsuits against anyone “aiding and abetting” an abortion. The Supreme Court’s refusal to issue an injunction while legal challenges to the law are under way was “shocking,” Hagstrom Miller says. “I was surprised that the Supreme Court issued this statement in a shadow docket, without a trial hearing.” The Supreme Court has agreed to review a Mississippi law banning abortions after 15 weeks. That legislation, in fact, was specifically designed to draw legal challenges and thus create an opportunity for the newly conservative court to overturn Roe. With this heightened focus on anti-abortion efforts, Hagstrom Miller says Virginians can’t afford to be complacent about access to choice. The Reproductive Health Protection Act only passed when Lieutenant Governor Justin Fairfax cast his tie-breaking vote in the state Senate; restrictions on fund-

“R

“It’s important to connect Virginia to the rest of the country. Virginia will not be fine if Roe falls.” AMY HAGSTROM MILLER, WHOLE WOMAN’S HEALTH

Amy Hagstrom Miller says the future of reproductive rights in Virginia remains uncertain.

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ight now, Virginia is seen as a haven state,” says national abortion rights advocate Amy Hagstrom Miller. But all that could change with one Supreme Court decision, as Hagstrom Miller knows all too well: She’s lead plaintiff in the challenge to Texas’ Senate Bill 8, which is aimed at undermining the right to choose established in Roe v. Wade. Hagstrom Miller is founder, president, and CEO of Whole Woman’s Health, the operator of nine clinics offering gynecological services and abortions in five states, including Virginia­—Charlottesville became its corporate headquarters when her family moved here in 2016. She has been a leader in efforts around the country to fight outdated and restrictive abortion laws and regulations. In Virginia, her advocacy group, Whole Woman’s Health Alliance, worked with many other reproductive rights supporters to pass last year’s Reproductive Health Protection Act. The Virginia legislation repealed requirements for 24-hour waiting periods, medically unnecessary ultrasounds, biased counseling, and other restrictive provisions. In other states, however, the anti-abortion lobby has been successful in passing burdensome and unnecessary requirements, socalled TRAP laws (Targeted Restrictions on Abortion Providers), and trigger laws designed to reinstate abortion bans in the event that Roe is struck down. “It’s important to connect Virginia to the rest of the country,” Hagstrom Miller says. “Virginia will not be fine if Roe falls.” Women’s health and reproductive rights have been Hagstrom Miller’s mission for almost 30 years. “[Whole Woman’s Health’s] main lane is providing the best possible reproductive health services,” she says, based on viewing abortion as just one part of the health care support system needed to enable women (and their partners) to make their own reproductive decisions. “Almost 70 percent of our clients are parents already,” she notes. “Most of them [make the decision to] have an abortion because they can’t afford another child.” The real issue, in her view, is the need to make sex education, family planning, and reproductive health care available and affordable to all people. But apparently, that’s something that has to be fought for. In 2013, Hagstrom Miller agreed to serve as lead plaintiff in Whole Woman’s Health v. Hellerstedt, challenging a Texas law requiring abortion providers to obtain local hospital admitting privileges, even though the great majority of abortions are not surgical procedures. By 2016, when the U.S. Supreme Court finally struck down the law as imposing an undue bur-

ing abortions for public employees or those on Medicaid are still in place. With anti-abortion challenges likely next year, voting in November’s off-year elections (when voter turnout is historically much lower) is “critical,” says Hagstrom Miller. Democratic candidate Terry McAuliffe promises to try to enshrine abortion protections in the Virginia Constitution, a process that requires a citizen referendum. Republican candidate Glenn Youngkin, meanwhile, has said he’ll “go on offense” against abortion rights. Charlottesville and Albemarle County’s four delegates are likely to vote along party lines on abortion rights. Statewide, the critical factor will be which party ends up in the majority. Democrats currently hold a 55-45 advantage in the House of Delegates, and a slim 21-19 edge in the state Senate. With one Democrat likely to vote with the GOP on abortion issues, whoever is in the lieutenant governor’s seat could be casting a tie-breaking vote. “Abortion access has always been used as a political football,” says Hagstrom Miller. “It’s critical that we maintain these freedoms,” especially with the potential for Roe to be overturned or substantially eroded. “I have a map hanging in my office that I’m looking at 24/7,” she says. The map shows abortion laws in each state. Only a few have codified the right to reproductive choice in their constitutions or through legislation. But 50 years ago, before Roe, abortion was illegal in 30 states and only allowed under certain conditions in the other 20—not a place Hagstrom Miller wants to go back to.

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threating to rape the wife of a fellow white nationalist, will represent himself. So will UVA grad Richard Spencer, who headed the National Policy Institute and was a poster boy for the alt-right. He told the court in June 2020 that the lawsuit was “financially crippling” and he can’t raise money because he’s been booted off so many platforms, according to IFA. The suit is already having an impact, says Beirich. “Some of the groups sued are falling apart.” Spencer’s National Policy Institute is “basically defunct at this point,” she says. “Other groups like the League of the South have descended into infighting and ineffectiveness in the face of the lawsuit.” Even Beirich, an expert in extremism for years with Southern Poverty Law Center, was shocked at the number of white supremacists who showed up in Charlottesville in August 2017. The suit is “bringing judgment for the victims of the biggest white supremacy rally in recent years,” she says. “Sines v. Kessler basically said, ‘No, we are not going to let this continue,’” she says. “They’re holding so many different individuals and organizations, who orchestrated that horrible weekend in 2017 financially liable for their activities that caused so much great harm.”

Reproductive rights are on the ballot in Virginia election, says Whole Woman’s Health head

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

“A big chunk of organized white supremacy is being sued. I can’t think of another anti-hate case of this magnitude.”

Staying vigilant

AMY SMITH

Wrote Judge Joel Hoppe, “For now it is enough to say that each Defendant disobeyed at least four separate orders to provide or permit discovery of materials within his control while the litigation slowed and everyone else’s costs piled up.” Kline also was found in contempt and jailed last year. The plaintiffs won an adverse influence ruling against him, which means the jury will be instructed to assume that allegations the defendants “formed a conspiracy to commit the racial violence that led to the Plaintiffs’ varied injuries” are plausible, according to a court document. The same ruling has been made against Azzmador Ray and the National Socialist Movement, and the plaintiffs are asking for adverse inference against Heimbach. Some lawyers representing defendants have asked to be released because of nonpayment or failure to produce evidence, or have cited their client’s “repugnant” behavior in the case of Chris Cantwell, who threatened the plaintiffs’ lead attorney Roberta Kaplan. Cincinnati attorney James Kolenich is listed on court documents representing a dozen defendants, but now his only clients are rally organizer Jason Kessler, Identity Evropa, and its founder, Nathan Damigo. Kolenich declined to comment about the case. “Crying Nazi” Cantwell, who was ordered out of Virginia after pepper spraying counterprotesters at the Thomas Jefferson statue August 11 and currently is in prison for

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NEWS

IN PARTNERSHIP WITH THE ALBEMARLE COUNTY POLICE DEPARTMENT

Get schooled

UNWANTED MEDICATIONS & SHARPS

City school board candidates detail priorities in pre-election forum

Free Collection and Disposal

Bring your unwanted household medications and sharps (syringes) to our FREE drive-through event at Sentara Martha Jefferson Hospital.

By Brielle Entzminger

We will accept any unwanted prescription or over-the-counter medications and syringes. To be accepted, household medical sharps (syringes and needles) must be in a puncture-proof container, such as a laundry detergent bottle or red sharps container. All medications will be handled by the Albemarle County Police Department and properly destroyed. No medical waste from commercial organizations will be accepted.

reporter@c-ville.com

I

n addition to electing a new governor and several other local and state leaders, Charlottesville residents will vote for city school board members on November 2. Five candidates are competing for three spots: Strive for College CEO Christa Bennett, real estate agent Emily Dooley, Albemarle County youth entrepreneurship facilitator Dom Morse, school board chairwoman and physical therapist Lisa Larson-Torres, and longtime board member Leah Puryear. In a virtual forum hosted by the Black Parents Association and the CCS Joint PTO last week, the candidates detailed how they would address critical issues affecting the school district, including racial equity, COVID recovery, school reconfiguration, teacher retention, and staff shortages. Daniel Fairley, the city’s youth opportunity coordinator, moderated the event. Bennett explained her plans to hold biweekly listening sessions in downtown Charlottesville, allowing community members to easily express their concerns and ask questions outside of school board meetings. “It’s important to check in with people of color on how they view equity, and what we can do to get there,” she said. Dooley, who was a teacher and principal for 10 years in central Virginia, said the school district needs to focus less on standardized testing that is “in and of itself rooted in racial inequities,” and more on guaranteeing all students have access to “high level instruction” that teaches critical thinking and problem-solving skills. Larson-Torres and Puryear pointed to the equity work they have championed

For information on our permanent Drug Drop Off Box, please call the Outpatient Pharmacy at 434-654-3350.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2021 10:00 A.M. TO 2:00 P.M.

Sentara Martha Jefferson Hospital

Patient Transport Area in Back of Hospital Peter Jefferson Parkway (Near State Farm)

SAFETY MEASURES DUE TO COVID-19: • Facemasks are required • You will not be allowed to exit your vehicle (separate medications from sharps before you arrive) • Do not come if you are not feeling well and/or have a fever, cough, sore throat or difficulty breathing

Are you turning 65 or new to Medicare? Has your Medicare plan changed? I can help you get Medicare ready.

Call a licensed Humana sales agent

“We need to not make [teachers] feel like they have to be a martyr to their job.” EMILY DOOLEY, SCHOOL BOARD CANDIDATE

Tiffany Zambrana 540-226-0490 (TTY: 711) Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. tzambrana@humana.com Humana.com/tzambrana Facebook.com/tiffanyinsuranceagent

YOUTH-NEX

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

@cvillenews_desk

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For more information, call 1-800-SENTARA (1-800-736-8272) or visit sentara.com

since joining the school board, including developing a three-year-old program, creating an equity and anti-bullying policy, and hiring the district’s first supervisor of equity and inclusion. To Morse, CCS could do more to implement equity and social-emotional learning into its learning models. “That looks like supporting our teachers to help them design a curriculum that allows our students to explore their own interests [and] identity,” he said. Despite the numerous challenges faced during the pandemic, the school district was able to provide laptops and resources to all students, and maintain high graduation rates, said Puryear. But as schools continue to recover from the pandemic, the district must address learning loss, said Bennett. From her research on what other schools are doing to help struggling students, she learned that high-dosage tutoring—during which a teacher works one-on-one with a student, or a very small group of students, for 30 to 60 minutes—has been “one of the most effective tools.” Discussing the district’s substitute teacher and bus driver shortage, Bennett suggested the board create a program allowing substitute teachers to receive full-time pay and benefits and commit to working at one school for a year. Dooley also recommend-

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The five school board candidates who are competing for three spots made their cases at a virtual forum last week.


NEWS

Boyles says bye Yet another Charlottesville city manager is out By Brielle Entzminger reporter@c-ville.com

Chip Boyles has resigned as city manager.

“City government is in a state of crisis. In my less than two years on council, I’ve counted turnover in 20 top leadership positions alone.” CITY COUNCILOR MICHAEL PAYNE

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“We have created in Charlottesville in the last few years…a really toxic culture of what I call the politics of personal destruction,” says Snook. “Any mistake is made, all of sudden [it’s] a cause for termination, heads must roll. We just can’t function that way.” If any more critical city staff decide to jump ship, Councilor Michael Payne is afraid the city will “reach a point where we can’t maintain even basic functions.” “City government is in a state of crisis,” he says. “In my less than two years on council, I’ve counted turnover in 20 top leadership positions alone.” After the city finds an interim city manager and begins the process of hiring a permanent manager, Payne says council will need to work with the city manager’s office to list critical policy priorities—including affordable housing, school reconfiguration, public housing redevelopment, zoning rewrites, and a climate action plan—and create a strategy to get them implemented. Council is deliberating interim city manager options. Boyles’ last day is October 29.

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ney’s firing should have been cause for his termination. She also criticized other councilors for casting blame on her for the manager’s resignation, and not holding him accountable. “No one is speaking up. Everyone is okay with everything that’s happening. And the only issue is the Black woman who is the mayor,” she said. “They qualify that I’m the issue by saying there’s other Black people in this community who have an issue with me.” “Chip is not the only issue,” she continued. “There were other issues in the city’s attorney’s office, his office, communications, the police department—there were all people who played a role, and who are protected by at least three of my colleagues and the silence of Councilor Payne,” she added. Walker defended herself and her record, claiming she has never lied and has stayed committed to her values. She accused Boyles of wrongfully blaming her for the city’s internal issues, and said the city attorney should have alerted her about Boyles’ letter before it was published. “You all should be ashamed that you are more concerned with your whiteness, white privilege, and upholding those systems than peoples’ lives being changed for the better,” she said. However, Snook says he is “really disappointed” in Boyles’ resignation. “He has been doing an excellent job of trying to get senior level management hired,” like Marshall and Sanders, he says. “He got Lisa Robertson on board as the city attorney—all good moves.” “I saw us heading in the right direction, and then all of these little fires turn into big fires, and all of a sudden everyone’s attention gets turned away from governance,” he adds. Snook still supports Boyles’ decision to fire Brackney, citing the fact that some of the officers she hired, including Black officers, have left the department.

CITY OF CHARLOTTESVILLE

SKYCLAD AERIAL

E

arlier this year, Charlottesville City Manager Chip Boyles was brought in to stabilize a shaky local government, but after eight months on the job, he resigned last week. Following a closed session with City Council, Boyles said he believes he shored up city leadership and boosted employee morale during his tenure, but that his process was “disrupted” when he fired former Charlottesville police chief RaShall Brackney last month. “I continue to support my decision taken on this matter,” wrote Boyles in a letter to City Council, “but the public vitriol associated with this decision of a few vocal community members and the broken relationship with Mayor Walker have severely limited my ability to be productive toward the goals of City Council.” Boyles claimed the backlash against Brackney’s termination—along with Mayor Nikuyah Walker’s pushback—negatively impacted his personal health and well-being. “Continuation of the personal and professional attacks that are occurring are not good for the City, for other City staff, for me, or for my family,” he wrote. In an additional email to the city staff, Boyles explained that he had planned to stay in his position “much longer,” and believed Charlottesville was going in a “collective positive direction in morale.” During his brief stint as city manager, Boyles hired several senior-level officials, including Deputy City Manager for Operations Sam Sanders and Deputy City Manager for Racial Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Ashley Reynolds Marshall. Since 2018, Charlottesville has had a total of five interim or full-time city managers. Last September, Tarron Richardson resigned from the position after just 16 months on the job, claiming he had been restricted and disrespected by city officials. A search firm was hired to find a new city manager, but the firm’s manager told Councilor Lloyd Snook that he had “never seen a level of dysfunction as profound as what he was seeing here,” and that it would be impossible for the firm to recruit a high-quality candidate. Following a series of emergency closed sessions, council appointed Boyles, the former executive director of the Thomas Jefferson Planning District Commission. The councilors emphasized that Boyles would bring much-needed steadiness to local government until they begin a public city manager search. In a Facebook live after Boyles’ resignation, Walker said Boyles’ actions surrounding Brack-

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

ed the district expand public transit options for older students, and improve walkability and bikeability to all schools. “We have to think about ways we provide development for [bus drivers] so it’s an easier position, but also think about how we complete their day,” said Morse. “Can we find ways to tie them into our school district even farther, whether it’s as instructional assistants or maybe they work in the cafeteria as well?” To retain teachers, all five candidates emphasized the importance of paying them fairly, as well as providing them with support systems and listening to their concerns. “We need to not make [teachers] feel like they have to be a martyr to their job,” said Dooley. “Teachers being given superficial involvement, or being brought to conversations late in the game has been an ongoing issue, [as well as] teachers being pitted against parents or the community.” Dooley and Bennett also expressed their support for a collective bargaining ordinance, which would allow city employees— including teachers—to form unions and negotiate their contracts. Puryear explained that she has worked to increase teachers’ salaries every year since being elected to the school board in 2006, and supported raises for frontline workers during the pandemic. The board is currently working with CCS Superintendent Royal Gurley to better compensate substitute teachers, added Larson-Torres. When putting together the school district’s next budget, Bennett and Dooley said they would audit current programs and examine data. Morse added that he would prioritize funding for student-facing positions. This month, Charlottesville City Council unanimously approved the school board’s plan to renovate Walker Upper Elementary School and Buford Middle School. To pay for the $100 million reconfiguration, Bennett—who led the effort to build a playground at Walker Upper Elementary School—said she would draw upon her community organizing experience to advocate for increasing the city’s real estate and sales tax. The incumbents explained that they have already begun searching for funding and reaching out to legislators, and may collaborate with philanthropists on the expensive project. Before closing out the forum, each candidate pitched why they were the best person for the job. Bennett stressed that she is the only candidate who currently has a child in the city school system, while Dooley emphasized her years of experience in education. Morse, who was born and raised in Charlottesville, explained that he has lived through many of the disparities they just discussed. Puryear, whose children graduated from city schools, described her passion for advocating for children, pointing to the nearly four decades she has spent directing UVA’s Upward Bound program. Larson-Torres detailed her personal experience fighting for special accommodations for her daughter at school, which spurred her to run for the board in 2017. “Every decision I’ve made has been student and equity focused,” ended LarsonTorres. “I will still keep on showing up.”

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TWO LATEST BOOKS & MORE from local Author William A. James, Sr.

In, A MURDER ON FIFTH AND DICE AND THE RUIN OF FIFEVILLE,

IN THE STREETS OF VINEGAR HILL, James

reveals how fear and misunderstandings caused The Charlottesville City Council to condemn and Demolish a 20 Acre Tract (30 Black businesses and 600 residents) from the Downtown area from 1958-1964.

James shows how drug-dealing and gang violence led to the condemnation, demolition, and gentrification of Fifeville. It is a Sequel to his IN THE STREETS OF VINEGAR HILL, 2007. (He is writing a play based upon this latest Book)

In, HARD TIMES AND SURVIVAL: THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF AN AFRICANAMERICAN SON,

James relates His Story and the Reader learns what He means when He Says: “Do not GiveIn to Adversity, but overcome it by Steady and Constant Perserverance.”

Fall into a good book! SOLD AT:

Local Author William A. James, Sr.

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Call or Write, William A. James, Sr. 434-985-8987 PO Box 6991, Charlottesville, VA 22906 Wjpublications@aol.com

The University of Virginia Bookstore 400 Emmet Street, Charlottesville, VA 22904 (on UVA Grounds). Patsy Goolsby, Manager, 434-924-1075 | bookshop@virginia.edu 2nd Act Books 214 East Main Street, Charlottesville, VA 22902 Daphne Spain, Owner, 434-202-0754 | daphnespain@gmail.com

ARE YOU A PROFESSIONAL INTERESTED IN MAKING A DIFFERENCE IN THE LIVES OF STUDENTS?

PVCC IS HIRING!

Piedmont Virginia Community College invites applications for part-time adjunct faculty positions for day and evening credit classes and workforce training programs, at all locations. Part-time faculty are needed in the following areas:

CREDIT CLASSES • • • •

Business Computer Science Culinary Arts Diagnostic Medical Sonography • Electronics/ Manufacturing

• • • • • • •

WORKFORCE TRAINING PROGRAMS

Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Finance General Biology Geology Health Information Management Health Sciences Information Technology

• • • •

Mathematics Nursing Physical Education Psychiatric Clinical Nursing • Radiography

• • • • •

CompTIA-Information Technology Construction Safety and Site Layout Drone Technology Heavy Equipment Operation Industrial Maintenance

• • • • •

Medical Assisting, Phlebotomy and EKG Nurse Aide Skilled Trades (Plumbing, Electrical, HVAC) Solar Energy and Weatherization Welding and Soldering

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

INTERESTED IN A UNIQUE CHALLENGE? PVCC is expanding credit course offerings for incarcerated students at Fluvanna Correctional Center, Buckingham Correctional Center and Dillwyn Correctional Center. Part-time faculty are needed to teach at these locations in the following subject areas: Business • Economics • English Composition and Literature • Geology • History • Humanities Information Technology • Mathematics • Psychology • Skilled Trades • Sociology • Visual Arts

Applicants for transfer-level credit classes must hold at least a master’s degree in the teaching area from a regionally accredited institution. Applicants who have a master’s degree in a non-related field must have a minimum of 18 graduate hours specific to the transfer teaching area. Applicants interested in teaching specialized professional or technical field credit classes must hold a bachelor’s degree in the field. Applicants for workforce training programs must have experience in the field. Certification or licensure may be required.

Detailed job descriptions and application procedures are available at: https://jobs.vccs.edu/postings/search Questions? Email jwills-payne@pvcc.edu.

Piedmont Virginia Community College is an Equal Opportunity, Affirmative Action Employer and actively seeks applications from women and minority candidates.


THE

17 They’re perfect for harvest meals like veggie pizza, lasagna, savory soups or maybe the first chili of the season. They also pair perfectly with your favorite friends, canine or human.

WINE

Come visit us Thursday & Friday 1-8, Saturday 1-9, Sunday 1-6. No reservations, ample indoor and outdoor seating. Corky and Crush, our resident Aussies, welcome friendly leashed dogs (be sure to visit the fenced unleashed dog park).

DOWN

VA Wine Month Events

OCTOBER IS VIRGINIA WINE MONTH

53RD WINERY AND VINEYARD 2019 Kelso A Port-styled wine, Kelso is made of primarily Chambourcin grapes, and is fortified with a neutral brandy. With rich tones of earth, spice, and dark fruit, it is well balanced with the sweetness of this dessert style wine. This wine was named in honor of our owner’s late Newfoundland who lived to be 12 years old. For every bottle of Kelso sold, we donate one dollar to the local Louisa Humane Society.

WINERY Guide Map

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STANARDSVILLE

KILAURWEN WINERY

340

Open 7 days a week, 11 am – 5 pm

ORANGE

HORTON VINEYARDS

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CUNNINGHAM CREEK WINERY

GORDONSVILLE

33 CROZET AFTON

64

KESWICK VINEYARDS EASTWOOD FARM & WINERY

PIPPIN HILL FARM & VINEYARDS

29

LOUISA

CHARLOTTESVILLE

CUNNINGHAM CREEK WINERY ▼

ZION CROSSROADS

53RD WINERY & VINEYARD 64

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First Crush and Herd Dog Red If you’re a seasonal drinker, it’s time to switch from refreshing whites to medium bodied reds like our “dog” wines--First Crush, a light Cab Sauv and Herd Dog Red, a well-rounded Cab Franc.

October 31: Canine Costume contest, 3 pm. Human Costume contest 3:30 pm Winery Hours: Thursday 1-8 Friday 1-8 Saturday 1-9 Sunday 1-6 3304 Ruritan Lake Road • Palmyra, VA 22963 434-207-3907 • www.cunninghamcreek.wine

DUCARD VINEYARDS 2020 Veni, Vidi, Vino Comprised of 100% of our estate grown Viognier, Veni, Vidi, Vino is loosely translated to “I came, I saw, I drank (DuCard) wine”. It’s a refreshing summer wine expressing tropical and herbal notes on the nose. This wine is vibrant at first, with a wellrounded mid palate leading toward a lingering bright finish. Enjoy with a variety of seafood dishes, roasted pork loin, or a perfectly roasted s’more! Our uncrowded rural Madison County area has mountains, streams and plenty of beautiful views along scenic back roads. The tasting room is near hiking and biking trails along the Shenandoah National Forest and is a perfect respite after your day out! Enjoy some peace and quiet relaxation in this challenging environment. Sit on our lawns and sip or pick up a bottle or three of our awardwinning wines to take home. Reservations available and recommended (especially for Saturdays). No reservation fee or minimum purchase. Walk-ups

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REYNARD FLORENCE VINEYARD

13372 Shannon Hill Rd • Louisa, VA 23093 (540) 894-5474 • 53rdwinery.com.

October 30 & 31: Trick-erFlights (Really! 5 Halloween candies paired with CCW wine)

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HARRISONBURG

Saturday, October 30th: Live music by Randy Johnson

MADISON

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81

Saturday, October 23rd: Empty Bowls benefiting the Louisa Humane Society- purchase tickets online in advance!

DUCARD VINEYARD

October 24: The Persimmon Tree Players present The Edgar Allen Poe Afterlife Radio Show, 3 pm. Winery closed all day

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

We are open 7 days a week, 11am to 5pm offering our 100% Virginia wine by the bottle, glass and tasting flights. Enjoy your visit at our intimate, meadow-like setting in rural Louisa County. we offer well-spaced indoor and outside seating and customers are welcome to bring their own picnic baskets, chairs and blankets. Children and pets are welcome, but pets must always remain outside of buildings and on a leash. Quality wine, friendly staff at a great escape! Visit our website, www.53rdwinery.com on our operating procedures.

October 22 & 23: The Persimmon Tree Players present The Edgar Allen Poe Afterlife Radio Show, 7 pm. Winery closes at 5:30 pm


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accommodated on a spaceavailable basis. To order wine for local delivery or UPS shipping, visit our website!

Available by the glass and bottle in the tasting room and is also the base of our delicious Mulled Wine available beginning October 1st.

Open daily – Mon-Thurs. 12-5 pm Fri. 12-9 pm Sat/Sun. 12-6 pm

Live music every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday in October. We also offer cider (hard & nonalcoholic), s’mores, weekly yoga, events for families and kids, and more. See the upcoming calendar of events for all of the details.

Fridays- Friday Night out at DuCard (5:30 - 8:30 pm) come out and kick off the weekend with dinner and live music at DuCard. Saturdays- Music on the Patio (2:30 – 5:30 pm) enjoy a wide variety of artists each Saturday

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

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Oct. 30th- Fall Harvest and Leaf Peep with music by Scuffletown (12-6pm) Oct. 31st- Halloween Music on the Patio with Paulo Franco (2:305:30 pm) 40 Gibson Hollow Ln • Etlan, VA 22719 (540) 923-4206 www.ducardvineyards.com

EASTWOOD FARM AND WINERY Merlot Aged for 20 months in French & American Oak, notes of black and red fruits like black cherry and strawberry are pronounced on the nose along with notes of baker’s chocolate, spice, and vanilla. Dry, medium-bodied and smooth with mellow tannins and moderate acidity, this is our most fruit-forward red wine. It’s fleshier than your standard Merlot, soft in texture with faint oak. Enjoy a bottle at home with grilled hamburgers, pork roast, mushroom or bolognese pastas, loaded baked potatoes and more. The Eastwood Merlot was awarded a gold medal in the 2021 Mid-Atlantic Southeastern Wine Competition. It is also a 2021 Virginia Governor’s Cup Medalist and a favorite amongst the Eastwood team.

Winery Hours: Wednesdays (4-8 PM), Thursdays (4-Sunset), Fridays (4-8 PM), Saturdays (12-8 PM), Sundays (12-5 PM) Live music scheduled for multiple days every week this fall. We also offer weekly yoga, events for families and kids, winery hikes, and more. See the upcoming calendar of events on our website for all of the details. 2531 Scottsville Rd. (5 mi from Downtown Charlottesville) Charlottesville, VA 22902 (434) 264-6727 www.eastwoodfarmandwinery.com

HORTON VINEYARDS 2019 Rkatsiteli Rkatsiteli is an ancient vitis vinifera grape that can be traced back to the country of Georgia, located at the crossroads of Western Asia and Eastern Europe. This grape is very versatile as it can be used for table wines, liqueurs, fortified wines or sparkling. After extreme cold temperatures killed off some of Horton Vineyard’s vines in 1996. Founder Dennis Horton sourced some cold hearty Rkatsiteli given their late bud break gives it the ability to make it through freezing winters. While we have a wide variety of wines to pick from, we offer

different themed flights each month to highlight our wine throughout the year! Wine flights, glasses and bottles are available. To ensure time for a tasting please arrive at least 15 minutes prior to closing. Open Daily from 10 am – 5 pm Wednesdays- Wine Wednesday (7-7:30 pm) Join Horton Vineyards live on Facebook every Wednesday at 7pm to learn about a different wine each week! October 23/24th- You be the Judge! Horton Vineyards will be hosting a bling tasting event where the customers can be the judge of different wines from all over the world- Virginia, California, Washington and many more! Saturday we will have the judging for white, rose, and sparkling wines. Sunday will be red wines and ports. The event will be limited to 30 customers per day. Each customer will be given a judging sheet to rate each wine and will then have the opportunity to purchase all of the wines showcased that day!

last of the summer days. Tasting Room Hours We look forward to continuing to serve all of our wonderful guests this summer during our daily hours of 10am-5pm. We offer first come, first served seating at our outdoor courtyard tables or open seating for those who wish to bring their own blankets and chairs to spread out in our designated lawn area. Wine is available by the flight, glass and bottle, and only our outdoor areas can be accessed at this time. A selection of pre-packaged meats, cheeses, crackers, and spreads are available for purchase. Oct. 23rd- Live Music | Michael Clem with Legaci Eats Food Truck Oct 30th- Live Music | Greg Ward with Food Truck Philosophers Stone Pizza

6399 Spotswood Trail, Gordonsville, Virginia (540) 832-7440 www.hortonwine.com

KESWICK VINEYARDS 2020 LVA Chardonnay Pale yellow in color, our LVA Chardonnay has a fun and bright tone. Citrus, stone fruit, and some floral notes showcase a balanced aroma. Meanwhile, the palate has lots of bright citrus flavors making this a perfect summertime sipper on the porch. Enjoy with a variety of salads, herb roasted chicken, or an afternoon scone while enjoying the

1575 Keswick Winery Drive Keswick, VA 22947 keswickvineyards.com • (434) 244-3341

KILAURWEN WINERY Kilaurwen Red A non-vintaged wine comprised of Touriga Nacionale, Cabernet Franc, and Cabernet Sauvignon, it has a deep garnet color and the aromas of cigar and leather. Rich


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black cherries and spice warm the palate with a touch of tobacco and licorice. This is a great wine to enjoy with Sunday roasts, venison steaks, or while sitting around a late-night fire pit! Weekend hours are Saturdays and Sundays from 12 noon - 6 pm. First come, first serve at outdoor umbrella tables in our Boxwood Garden or limited seating at socially distanced tables inside our tasting room. Masks are not required but are recommended.

A photographic exhibit of local scenes by William Shaw is currently featured in the tasting room through the end of August. He is a member of the Art Guild of Greene and these works are available for purchase already matted and framed for hanging or a photo print only that can be framed by the purchaser to meet individual preferences.

PIPPIN HILL FARM & VINEYARDS Wild Common 2018 2018 vintage is 100% Merlot,

Sundays- Live music on the hill! Each Sunday from 1-4 PM, Pippin Hill welcomes local musicians to perform on our Veranda. Check our website for varying artists. Nov 17th- Cooking class with Pippin hill- Columnbiana! Purchase tickets in advance. 5022 Plank Rd., North Garden, VA 22959 (434).202.8063 www.pippinhillfarm.com

REYNARD FLORENCE VINEYARD 2016 Recherché *2021 Governor’s Cup Silver Medal & 2019 Monticello Wine Trail Silver Medal* Produced in the Bordeaux style, the 2016 vintage is a blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc, and

Visiting Reynard Florence

Hours: Thrus/Fri 12-5pm; Sat/Sun 11am – 5pm Open Holiday Mondays, as well as by appointment or chance! Don’t hesitate to give us a call! 16109 Burnley Rd. Barboursville, VA 22923 540.832.3895 / 434.962.1849 www.reynardflorence.com

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1543 Evergreen Church Rd Stanardsville, VA 22973 (434) 985-2535 www.kilaurwenwinery.com

Hours: Tuesday – Thursday: 11 am – 5 pm; Friday – Sunday: 11am to 4:30pm

After 35 years of teaching French and being a lifelong Francophile, our owner wanted to make sure one of our wines had a French name. We decided to name our Bordeaux style red blend Recherché (re-shair-shay) which roughly translates to “highly sought after”. The French name is also a reflection of our aspiration to create wine like the finest wines in France, specifically Bordeaux. We grow beautiful varietals and create blends from grapes grown in our vineyards. The wine is produced on site in our winery, centrally located in the Monticello Wine Trail.

We look forward to welcoming you to our small, cozy, and intimate winery. As you drive down our driveway, you will be greeted by our stunning mountain view. We are truly a hidden gem. Our service is warm, friendly, and you will likely have an opportunity to meet the owners and their two corgies Ti Rey and Brixie. Reservations are not required, and seating inside the tasting room is first-come-firstserve. We have lots of outdoor seating and space available on our front patio, back deck, and pergola. Umbrellas and canopies provide shelter from the sun and rain. Picnics are welcome outside! Enjoy live jazz every Sunday on the back deck from 2-5 pm.

@cville_weekly

Special orders of Kilaurwen wines are available any day of the week to those preferring to arrange gate-side pick up at a date and time of your choosing. We also ship wine orders via FedEx. Place order by calling 434-985-2535.

Plan to visit: Pippin Hill is a culinary vineyard in the heart of Virginia’s wine country. There are two types of standard reservations available: Indoor Table or Covered Veranda for table service. Walkins are welcome for lawn seating. Reservations via Resy are recommended for Indoor and Veranda seating.

Petit Verdot. This wine is particularly well balanced with smokey spices on the nose, and earthy rich red and black fruit notes on the palate. Aged in both new and neutral French oak for over 20 months, it has a silky finish with soft tannins. The 2016 Recherché pairs wonderfully with both red meat and chicken dishes. Think of Boeuf Bourguignon, Coq au Vin, and Cordon Bleu. Bon Appetit et Santé!

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

Enjoy the mountain views while sipping your favorite Kilaurwen wines which are available by the bottle, the glass and DIY tasting flights. You are welcome to bring your own picnic and enjoy it with a bottle of your favorite Kilaurwen wine while you take in the mountain views and soft breezes. Wellmannered pets on leashes are welcome.

aged 20 months in a combination of neutral and new French oak barrels and lives up to the high standards set by our award-winning 2017 vintage. The intense nose features raspberry and dark cacao, with subtle hints of fruit and spice, underscored by brooding dark cherries and fig on the palate. Medium plus tannins and medium acid make a lively finish, just like the conversation you’re enjoying across the table.


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ily Gather your friends and fam ay! tD for a fun and festive Marke

TIC

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

@cville_weekly

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521 W. Main Street Waynesboro, VA 22980

(540) 943-9999 www.waynetheatre.org Last Chance Opportunities!

OCT. 21-23 at 7:00 PM

PURCHASE TICKETS ONLINE

KE

TS

The Turn of the Screw

To Benefit Women’s Health and Breast Cancer Prevention In Our Community at Sentara Martha Jefferson Hospital

Saturday, October 23 2021 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

By Douglas Jones Based on the novella by Henry James

Genuine chills occur in this tale of a governess, left in charge of a boy & girl at a lonely estate. Our production of THE TURN OF THE SCREW is brought to you by special arrangement from Dramatic Publishing

Free!

IX Art Park and Downtown Mall SHOPMARTHASMARKET.COM

NOV. 5 Johnny Cash tribute band, CashBack performs a wide variety of classic songs spanning the “Man In Black’s” 51-year career.

Shop, Eat, and Have Fun… With a Purpose

at 7:00 PM THE 2021 MARKET IS PRESENTED BY

PURCHASE TICKETS ONLINE

Special thanks to our other generous sponsors:


CULTURE

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SUPPLIED PHOTO

OU R G U I D E T O YO U R W E E K

SATURDAY 10/23

ON FIRE

MONDAY 10/25

BRICK BY BRICK

SATURDAY 10/23

Poetic lyricism, creative ambition, and layered, lush production are alt-folk-pop artist Rachael Sage’s specialties. For two decades, Sage has steadily released over a dozen albums, winning awards and touring with an eclectic mix of artists in the process. Created in lockdown, her new band Poetica has a spoken-word album of the same name that is laced with delicate guitar and shiverinducing lyrics. Free, 6pm. The Garage, 100 E. Jefferson St., thegarage-cville.com.

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SUPPLIED PHOTO

MORE THAN WORDS

@cville_culture

Transformative, collaborative, and rooted in intersectional and queer feminism, Patrick Costello’s “Ceding Ground II” is more than meets the eye. A slim, snaking wall reminiscent of Thomas Jefferson’s serpentine walls that were designed to hide enslaved workers at the University of Virginia, each brick is an earthy amalgam of native perennial grass and wildlife seeds. Gallery visitors are invited to take a brick home and plant it, turning a piece of racist architecture into a blooming plot of beauty. Join Costello and artist Federico Cuatlacuatl for a virtual talk about “Situated Knowledge,” the gallery’s collaborative exhibition. Free, 7:30pm. New City Arts, 114 Third St. NE newcityarts.org.

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

Growing up in rural Louisiana, journalist Charles Blow never imagined his life story would one day be portrayed on the world’s most popular opera stage. His memoir, Fire Shut Up in My Bones, a treacherous story of dysfunction and abuse, opened the 2021-22 Metropolitan Opera season. The adaptation by Grammy Award–winning jazz musician and composer Terence Blanchard made history as the first opera by a Black composer (and Black librettist Kasi Lemmons). Victory Hall Opera’s Miriam Gordon-Stewart hosts a lecture before The Met: Live in HD screening. $18-25, 12:55pm. The Paramount Theater, 103 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net.


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34 HT OCT. 27-31

2021

SPECIAL GUESTS

A TRIBUTE TO MARTHA PLIMPTON SATURDAY, OCT. 30 | 4:00 PM

AMERICAN PERSPECTIVES AWARD RECIPIENT JEREMY O. HARRIS

THE PARAMOUNT THEATER

SUNDAY, OCT. 31 | 5:30 PM

TICKETS: $12.00

CULBRETH THEATRE TICKETS: $14.00 / $12.00 The Virginia Film Festival will present award-winning writer and actor Jeremy O. Harris with the 2021 American Perspectives Award for Outstanding Achievement in Cinema, following a screening and discussion of Zola.

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

@cville_culture

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Award-winning actress Martha Plimpton will be celebrated in a tribute event and conversation moderated by Brian Truitt (USA Today) following a screening of her latest film, Mass.

Saturday, October 30 8:00pm Following the viewing of Citizen Ashe at 6:00pm Violet Crown Theater @unitedwaycville unitedwaycville.org/envision

A program of the 2021 Virginia Film Festival


CULTURE THE WORKS

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Look into it Making heads and tails of Second Street Gallery’s new show By CM Gorey arts@c-ville.com

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Tapestries and cushions, by fiber artists Dance Doyle and Caitlin McCormack, are currently on display in Second Street’s Dové Gallery.

ions. That’s not a putdown, because for all the textile in the space, the products of their handiwork are not what anyone would sanely call comforting. Textile art rarely trades in urban grit as thoroughly as Doyle does here, with figures striding atop strata of subterranean profundity that is home to a bestiary of surprising beings engulfed in murky topographies. Angry sexuality pops out in the nude flipping us the bird in “Six Feet High” (2018). Others construct hazier

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a city of no particular century, pointing its mismatched spires into the nebulous belly of an improbable sky. Psychedelic, sure. But there’s more than simple trippiness here. The problem—or the solution, maybe—is that any kind of narrative will likely only reveal itself to the individual. Like hundreds of Rorschach tests exposed at once, each piece defies you to focus. More uneven cityscapes await in Second Street’s intimate Dové Gallery, where Doyle and McCormack trade tapestries and cush-

moods and dare us to trust our eyes. An outsized female treads upon a sewer grate that leads into a striped-horizon fantasy world, while in “The Witness” (2017), a face lords over high rises and under a graffiti tag-style rendering of the word “SEEN,” while further below, a rift unearths deep space and a passing satellite. “Ebbflow” (2015) features a shadow crossing a starry field, but beneath it, another time and/or another location is let loose. The deliberately irregular shapes of the tapestries themselves are creations as personal as the artist’s relationship with urban life. And a second connection to Dorman emerges in the difficulty of determining our point of view: Here, too, staking out temporal and geographic assurance is a bitch. McCormack, Doyle’s show partner, brings an ironic hand to crocheted bird skeletons (“Thicket I & II,” 2020, “Swim Team,” 2021) and lusty westerners (“Libidinous Drifter,” 2021), as well as smirkingly provocative textual pieces like “You Know He Told Everyone” (2021), a banner proclaiming “Edging” (“Modesty Blanket,” 2021), and a pillow topped by a handgun appliqué (“Sweet Dreams,” 2021). McCormack’s works encourage speculation like good gossip; the phrases concoct a humorous, sinister theme that carries the immediate intrigue of overhearing a single line of a passerby fighting with someone on the phone. And as far as stitched pillow messages go, ”Live, Laugh, Love” this ain’t.

@cville_culture

EZE AMOS

Josh Dorman says his complex dreamscapes are a “response and homage” to In the Aeroplane Over the Sea, a 1998 record by Neutral Milk Hotel.

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

uestions of intent and meaning loom palpably over a pair of exhibitions at Second Street Gallery: Josh Dorman’s “how strange it is to be anything at all” and “Dirty Mirror” by fiber artists Dance Doyle and Caitlin McCormack. Both shows invite extended scrutiny because the artists take unconventional approaches to their chosen forms of expression. Expect to have long looks, but be aware that conclusions may vary: Prepare to be confounded or frustrated or fascinated or delighted—or all of the above. On the walls of Second Street’s main space, Dorman helpfully admits the open-ended intent of his art, yet he lays his muse bare from the get-go anyway: the 1998 record In the Aeroplane Over the Sea by Neutral Milk Hotel. He says that his complex explosive dreamscapes are a “response and homage” to the album and “derive a poetic inspiration” from its “language and internal logic.” Dorman himself—and indeed, a consensus across the internet—believes that the words of the band’s visionary Jeff Magnum are beyond any rational explanation. Where does that leave us? If that squirrelly meaning best defines the indie rock influence for his work, it’s admittedly difficult to draw direct parallels to the Neutral Milk Hotel songs beyond the borrowed titles and lyrical phrases. At least for me it is, since my familiarity with the group pretty much begins and ends in knowing it’s the favorite band of April Ludgate from “Parks and Recreation. No matter, though, because there’s a great deal to digest and decipher. In a way, Dorman’s shiny resin-coated ink, acrylic, and antique paper on wood panels are reminiscent of the nightmare fauna in Hieronymus Bosch’s “The Garden of Earthly Delights.” Faceless human busts lurk, headless animals and beasts hewn of later industrial age debris plunge ass-over-head into waterfalls, helplessly ride conveyor belts, and foolishly climb precarious cliffs. They navigate worlds with opaque perspectives: a pastiche of landscapes folding upon themselves with blueprint guidelines tussling for space against mountain crags while classical columns hover over railway bridges. Dorman’s most uniquely effective device is his use of depth. What might function as a decorative gimmick in a lesser artist’s hands provides one of the strongest arguments to visit Second Street to see these works in person, as two-dimensional photos fail to capture them. Some employ an inward layering of resin to form swirling wave pools, active insect nests, or in “Villa of the Mysteries” (2018), a flesh-eating cauldron rife with capillary-like root growth. His mix of painting with collage reflects a mind at play—in “Excavating Babel” (2020), Dorman recasts the scissored relics of aged book illustrations into


24

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Prices, features and incentives are subject to change without notice. See a Neighborhood Sales Manager for details. ©Stanley Martin Homes, LLC | A-9461 I 10/2021

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

@cville_culture

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34 HT OCT. 27-31

2021

DRIVE-IN MOVIES AT MORVEN The VAFF returns to Morven for a series of Drive-In Movies during the Festival weekend. Join us each night of the Festival for a series of Halloween classics. All films will start at 7:00 PM. TICKETS: $30, SOLD PER VEHICLE. THURS, OCT. 28

90th Anniversary Screening of DRACULA

FRI, OCT. 29

25th Anniversary Screening of SCREAM

SAT, OCT. 30

35th Anniversary Screening of LITTLE SHOP OF HORRORS

SUN, OCT. 31

30th Anniversary Screening of THE ADDAMS FAMILY

Our Drive-In Movie Series presented by Morven Farm and UVA Arts: Office of the Provost and Vice Provost for the Arts.

FOR TICKETS, VISIT VIRGINIAFILMFESTIVAL.ORG


CULTURE EXTRA

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Open book Jefferson-Madison Regional Library commissions raw centennial review By Shea Gibbs arts@c-ville.com

COURTESY OF MAUPINTOWN MEDIA

T

Retired library workers, Nancy Key, Mary Barbour, and Carolyn Allen, tell their stories in Lorenzo Dickerson’s documentary, Free and Open to the Public. The film debuts at The Paramount Theater on October 21.

Still, almost 60 years later, JMRL and libraries across the country are reckoning with program, personnel, and content diversity. As a filmmaker focused on social justice issues and African American history in and around Charlottesville, Dickerson is well suited to grapple with the library system’s issues through the years. “It was a part of the plan from the beginning to tell a truthful and complete story of the library,” Dickerson says. “Over time, the library has become more intentional with the collections they offer the community. It’s certainly grown to be a more inclusive space over its 100 years.” Dickerson’s film, which was not made available in full prior to its debut this month, promises to bring life and color to its companion exhibit. It will include interviews with former library employees and community members, trace the timeline of the library’s history, display vintage video and photography from multiple library branches, and tell stories to illuminate the past.

Nancy Key, a retired member of the Central Branch’s cataloguing department, talks of meeting longtime JMRL administrator Roland Buford as a child, and later working with him. Ruth Klippstein, former Scottsville Branch children’s librarian, tells the tale of bringing a domesticated wolf into the library for a kids’ program—and fearing that at any moment the animal would tear loose. (Spoiler alert: It didn’t.) And of course, there are stories of regular folks and their love of books and libraries. “Where I lived, it was walking distance,” former Gordon Avenue Branch librarian Mary Barbour says in a clip provided by Dickerson. “I think I spent most of my life in the library, especially the children’s area, reading books. Didn’t check ’em out. But then finally—I guess I was showing up so much—the librarian there [said], ‘I think you need a library card.’” Plunkett says he hopes Dickerson’s film and the Central Branch in-person exhibit will bring more foot traffic to the library, which has flagged since COVID-19 struck—the pandemic being another era

of JMRL’s history covered in Free and Open to the Public. And the JMRL centennial might also serve to bring more attention to Dickerson’s work, something Plunkett says the library has celebrated for many years. Dickerson and his Maupintown Media production company have produced six original documentaries detailing Charlottesville and Albemarle County’s race relations, each shining a light on a little-understood historical niche. There’s Color Line of Scrimmage, chronicling the 1956 Burley High School football team and its undefeated and unscored upon championship season, Anywhere But Here, about 13 African American men incarcerated in Charlottesville, and Byrdland, which tracks a formerly enslaved family from the plantation to their own land. “JMRL has shown many of Lorenzo’s films at the library and hosted discussions,” Plunkett says. “We are longtime admirers. He just has the ability to tell a very personal and local story, but it resonates with what is happening in America.”

OPEN POSITIONS

@cville_culture

PVCC IS HIRING!

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

he Jefferson-Madison Regional Library is the subject of Free and Open to the Public, a film documenting its 100-year history, and the Maupintown Media production offers something most organizations would rather avoid: an unvarnished look at a checkered past. “The library was looking at its 100 years of service and the current state of public libraries in America...and that is something we want to celebrate and commemorate,” JMRL Director David Plunkett says. “But considering those 100 years, especially in Charlottesville and in the South, it was important for the library to tell a story about the institution. So while the organization now is free and open to the public and libraries are for everyone, there was a time when the institution was only for white families.” Filmmaker Lorenzo Dickerson crafted Free and Open to the Public as a companion piece to JMRL’s “Celebrating 100 Years” exhibit, now on display at its downtown Central Branch. The exhibit traces the library’s history starting in 1916, when Virginia had fewer libraries than any other U.S. state. The local library network was launched in 1919 with a gift of land, one building, and books. The institution opened two years later. Not a single Black person stepped into a JMRL building until 1934, however, when administrators made the library at the Jefferson School its Fourth Street Branch, which was open to Charlottesville’s African American population. In 1942, JMRL officially integrated, closing its Fourth Street Branch and ostensibly opening its main location to people of color. Few Blacks actually used the library, though, and it was 10 years before JMRL hired its first African American employee. According to JMRL, the Gordon Avenue Branch’s opening in 1966 “marked a turning point in the integration of the public library system.”

Piedmont Virginia Community College invites applications for the following positions: Administrative Assistant Assistant Director of Financial Aid Collection Development/Cataloging Librarian Coordinator of Student Life and Campus Engagement • Financial Aid Counselor

• Full-Time Faculty – Computer Science/Information Systems Technology • Full-Time Faculty – Mathematics • Full-Time Faculty – Nursing • Transfer Project Advisor • Workforce Services Operations Supervisor • Workforce Services Program Manager – Healthcare

Detailed job descriptions and application procedures are available at: https://jobs.vccs.edu/postings/search | Questions? Email jwills-payne@pvcc.edu. Piedmont Virginia Community College is an Equal Opportunity, Affirmative Action Employer and actively seeks applications from women and minority candidates.

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• • • •


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Best of Cville 1/2 page H ad. 7.5” x 4.75”

GR A ND

OPEN IN G

C HARLOTTESVILLE’S NEWEST

PICKLEBALL COURTS

@cville_culture

at Greencroft Club Annual and Monthly Memberships Now Available

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

Greencroft Club welcomes the community to a reception with complimentary food, beverage, introductions to the sport and lessons. Saturday, October 23rd from 11:00AM-3:00PM.

575 Rodes Drive, Charlottesville, VA 22903 • 434-296-5597 greencroftclub.com

Greencroft Club Pickleball Courts


CULTURE PUZZLES

Rocky will be at the Eternal Attic on Friday, November 5th 10 – 4

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paying you top dollar for your gold and silver and antiques.

gold and silver are still up!

CROSSWORD

Nietzsche

now is the time to sell!

Rocky pays more for gold, silver and many other items he can resell

BY DAVID LEVINSON WILK ACROSS 1. Where edelweiss grows 5. Nerve 9. Burrito bean variety 14. You may save or take one 15. Cookie in the shape of its first and last letters 16. Buck ____, first African-American coach in Major League Baseball 17. His 2007 song features the lyric “That don’t kill me can only make me stronger” 19. Some office desk clutter 20. Hawaiian garland 21. Phrase on a mailing label 22. Her 2011 song features the lyric “What doesn’t kill you makes you stronger” 26. Chicago-to-Miami dir. 28. Leave 29. “Not for me, thanks” 32. Their 2010 song features the lyric “What doesn’t kill me only, will make me stronger in my head” 37. Pumpkin pie spice 39. Dropped clues 40. His 2011 song features the lyric “What didn’t kill me, it never made me stronger at all” 44. Milwaukee draft pick? 45. Citrus-flavored soda, on its labels 47. 4x4, for one 48. Their 2006 song features the lyric “That which doesn’t kill you only makes you stronger” 54. Give for a time 55. Playful bite 56. “Wait for it ... wait for it ... NOW!”

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HOURS: tues - sat 9:30 - 5 • 1-800-296-8676 Antiques open at 9:00

rockysgoldandsilver.com VISIT ROCKY’S EBAY SITE FOR SPECIALS ON GOLD, SILVER, ANITQUES AND COINS

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© 2021 DAVID LEVINSON WILK

jewelry repairs done on the premises often while you wait paying $2,000 - $3,000 for ladies Rolex watches and $2,500-$3,500 for men’s two-tone Rolex watches

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buying gold silver and antiques daily

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GOLD, SILVER, PLATINUM JEWELRY (EVEN BROKEN) GOLD, SILVER PLATINUM COINS, BULLION HE PAYS EXTRA FOR GEMSTONES AND DIAMONDS HE CAN RESELL ROCKY WILL PAY UP TO $3000 FOR A GOOD ONE CARAT DIAMOND SOLITAIRE STERLING FLATWARE, HOLLOWWARE ANTIQUE GUNS AND AMMUNITION, SWORDS, CIVIL WAR ITEMS POST CARDS, OLD QUILTS, OLD CLOCKS, ANTIQUE FURNITURE SOME GLASSWARE SOME COSTUME JEWELRY SOME POCKET AND WRIST WATCHES LIKE ROLEX, PATEK PHILIPPE, OMEGA, AND MORE RUNNING OR NOT SHENANDOAH VALLEY POTTERY

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31. “I think ...” 33. “Snakes ____ Plane” (2006 film) 34. Before a sitting judge 35. “____ la guerre” 36. Vizio or Panasonic product 38. Reach 41. Time off, in mil. slang 42. ____-compliant (wheelchair-accessible, maybe) 43. Home of Carson City: Abbr. 46. Passed 48. Quarry noise 49. Slowly, on a score 50. Below 51. Tarzan creator ____ Rice Burroughs 52. Tracy and Jenna’s boss on “30 Rock” 53. Big name in printers 57. “Thanks anyway, pardner” 58. Roth ____ (investment) 59. Pencil holder, at times 60. Michael of “Weekend Update” on “SNL” 61. #1, e.g. 62. Greek goddess of the dawn

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

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57. Philosopher who made a gift to songwriters when he said “What does not kill me makes me stronger” 63. Cook, as mussels 64. ____ American Heritage Month (April) 65. Only state with a nonrectangular flag 66. Yankee Joe whose #6 was retired 67. Guarded 68. NBA team with black-andwhite uniforms


October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

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By Rob Brezsny

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Nobel Prize-winning poet Odysseus Elytis was speaking like a consummate Scorpio when he said, “What I love is always being born. What I love is beginning always.” Like most Scorpios, he knew an essential secret about how to ensure he could enjoy that intense rhythm: He had to be skilled in the art of metaphorical death. How else could he be born again and again? Every time he rose up anew into the world like a beginner, it was because he had shed old ideas, past obsessions, and worn-out tricks. I trust you’ve been attending to this transformative work in the past few weeks, Scorpio. Ready to be born again? Ready to begin anew? To achieve maximum renaissance, get rid of a few more things.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): “I haven’t had enough sleep for years,” author Franz Kafka once confessed to a friend. It showed in his work, which was brilliant but gaunt and haunted. He wrote stories that would be written by a person who was not only sleep-deprived but dream-deprived. The anxiety he might have purged from his system through sleep instead spilled out into the writing he did in waking life. Anyway, I’m hoping you will make Kafka your anti-role model as you catch up on the sleep you’ve missed out on. The coming weeks will be a fantastic time to fall in love with the odd, unpredictable, regenerative stories that well up from your subconscious depths while you’re in bed at night. They will refresh your imagination in all the right ways.

Capricorn

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): I believe your plan for the rest of 2021 should borrow from the mini-

(Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Self-help author James Clear describes a scenario I urge you to keep in mind. He speaks of “a stonecutter hammering away at his rock, perhaps a hundred times without as much as a crack showing in it. Yet at the hundred-and-first blow, it will split in two.” Clear adds that “it was not that last blow that did it—but all that had gone before.” You’ll thrive by cultivating that same patience and determination in the coming weeks, Libra. Proceed with dogged certainty that your sustained small efforts will eventually yield potent results. manifesto that Aquarian author Virginia Woolf formulated at age 51: “I will go on adventuring, changing, opening my mind and my eyes, refusing to be stamped and stereotyped. The thing is to free one’s self: to let it find its dimensions, not be impeded.” Does that sound like fun, Aquarius? It should be—although it may require you to overcome temptations to retreat into excess comfort and inertia.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20): “Anyone who isn’t embarrassed of who they were last year probably isn’t learning enough,” writes author and philosopher Alain de Botton. That’s too extreme a statement for my taste. But I agree with the gist of his comment. If we are not constantly outgrowing who we are, we are not sufficiently alert and alive. Luckily for you, Pisces, you are now in a phase of rapid ripening. At least you should be. The cosmos is conspiring to help you learn how to become a more vibrant and authentic version of yourself. Please cooperate! Seek all available updates.

Aries (March 21-April 19): Even the wisest among us are susceptible to being fascinated by our emotional pain. Even those of us who do a lot of inner work may be captivated and entranced by frustrations and vexations and irritants. Our knotty problems make us interesting, even attractive! They shape our self-image. No wonder we are sometimes “intensely, even passionately, attached to suffering,” in the words of author Fyodor Dostoevsky. That’s the bad news. The good news, Aries, is that in the coming weeks, you will have extra power to divest yourself of sadness and distress and anxiety that you no longer need. I recommend you choose a few outmoded sources of unhappiness and enact a ritual to purge them.

Taurus (April 20-May 20): In Norway, you don’t call your romantic partner “boyfriend” or “girlfriend.” You say kjaereste, which is gender neutral and is translated as “dearest.” In Sweden, you refer to your lover as älskling, meaning “my beloved one.” How about Finland? One term the Finns use for the person they love is kulta, which means gold. I hope you’ll be inspired by these words to experiment with new nicknames and titles for the allies you care for. It’s a favorable time to reinvent the images you project onto each other. I hope you will refine your assumptions about each other and upgrade your hopes for each other. Be playful and have fun as you enhance your empathy.

Gemini (May 21-June 20): The band Creedence Clearwater Revival, led by Gemini musician John Fogerty, achieved tremendous success with its rollicking sound and socially conscious lyrics. The group sold 33 million records worldwide. In 1970, it was the best-selling band on the planet, exceeding even the Beatles. And yet, CCR endured for just over four years. I foresee the possibility of a comparable phenomenon in your life during the coming months. Something that may not last forever will ultimately generate potent, long-term benefits. What might it be? Meditate on the possibility. Be alert for its coming. Create the conditions necessary for it to thrive.

Cancer (June 21-July 22): Cancerian philosopher JeanJacques Rousseau wrote, “I am unlike anyone I have ever met. I will even venture to say that I am like no one in the whole world. I may be no better, but at least I am different.” I urge you to make that your own affirmation in the coming weeks. It’s high time to boldly claim

The Alzheimer’s Association Walk to End Alzheimer’s® is full of flowers — each carried by someone committed to raising funds and awareness to help end this disease. It’s time to add your flower to the fight. Visit alz.org/walk for more information about this year’s event and to register or scan this QR code with your phone camera.

how utterly unique you are—to be full of reasonable pride about the fact that you have special qualities that no one in history has ever had. Bonus: The cosmos is also granting you permission to brag more than usual about your humility and sensitivity, as well as about your other fine qualities.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22): Nigerian poet Ijeoma Umebinyuo writes, “I will always want myself. Always. Darling, I wrote myself a love poem two nights ago. I am a woman who grows flowers between her teeth. I dance myself out of pain. This wanting of myself gets stronger with age. I host myself to myself. I am whole.” I recommend you adopt Umebinyuo’s attitude as you upgrade your relationship with yourself during the coming weeks. It’s time for you to pledge to give yourself everything you wish a lover would offer you. You’re ready to claim more of your birthright as an ingenious, diligent self-nurturer.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): As author David Brooks reminds us, “Exposure to genius has the power to expand your consciousness. If you spend a lot of time with genius, your mind will end up bigger and broader than if you spend your time only with run-of-the-mill stuff.” I hope this strategy will be at the top of your priority list during the next four weeks. You will have abundant opportunities to put a lot of “excellent stuff into your brain,” as Brooks suggests. Uncoincidentally, you are also likely to be a rich source of inspiration and illumination yourself. I suspect people will recognize—even more than they usually do—that being around you will make them smarter. I suggest you help them realize that fact. Expanded weekly audio horoscopes and daily text message horoscopes: Real Astrology.com, (877) 873-4888.

Charlottesville

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THESE FLOWERS HAVE A LOT OF FIGHT IN THEM.

Libra

October 20 – 26, 2021 c-ville.com

(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): “The reason life works at all is that not everyone in your tribe is nuts on the same day,” writes author Anne Lamott. I will add that on rare occasions, virtually everyone in your tribe is functioning at high levels of competency and confidence. According to my analysis, now is one of those times. That’s why I encourage you to take extraordinary measures to marshal your tribe’s creative, constructive efforts. I believe that together you can collaborate to generate wonders and marvels that aren’t normally achievable. Group synergy is potentially at a peak—and will be fully activated if you help lead the way.

FREE WILL ASTROLOGY

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VIRGINIA: IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE COUNTY OF ALBEMARLE WILLIAM H. YATES, Plaintiff v. Civil Action No. CL21-1291 HEIRS OF GEORGE HUGHES, et. al., AND THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF PHILLIP HARRIS (Husband of Minerva B. Harris), SADIE BROOKS (Wife of Matthew Brooks), ? BROOKS (Wife of Charles Brooks), ? BROOKS (Wife of Burton Brooks). Defendants ORDER OF PUBLICATION The object of the above styled suit is to quiet title and claim by adverse possession of the property located in Albemarle County, Virginia known as Tax Map Parcel 0944·00·00·024Dl more particularly described as Lot Hon a plat prepared by Kirk Hughes, dated June 4, 2021 and recorded in Deed Book 5583, page 664, on containing 2 acres more or less on the east side of State Route 616. And, it appearing by affidavit filed according to law that the identity and/or physical whereabouts of the Defendants are unknown, it is therefore ORDERED that any person with an interest in said property appear on or before November 30, 2021, in the Clerk’s Office of the Court and do what is necessary to protect his or her interest. And it is further ORDERED that this order be published once a week for four successive weeks in the C’Ville Weekly, a newspaper of general circulation in Albemarle County, VA; and once a week for four successive weeks in the The Jewish Press, a newspaper in general circulation in Manhattan, New York, NY, that a copy of this order be posted at the front door of the courthouse wherein this court is held; and that a copy of this Order be mailed to any defendant whose last known address is shown on the affidavit at said address. ENTERED: 9/22/21 Claude V. Worrell, Jr.

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CLASSIFIEDS We’re very eager to hear from candidates interested in working in Crozet & C’ville! Our mission is to ensure full community inclusion and participation of people with developmental disabilities through the provision of high-quality services and advocacy. Our vision is to remain the leading provider of services and advocacy for this deserving population.

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Winter Wander TRAIL OF LIGHTS

Want to apply your skills to ensure the greatest quality of life possible for our fellow community members in need? If so, The Arc has these opportunities to offer.

ur mission is to ensure full community inclusion and participation of people with developmental sabilities through the provision of high-quality services and advocacy. Our vision is to remain the ading provider of services and advocacy for this deserving population. If you share these values we ge you to consider the following career opportunities:

Senior Direct Support Professionals (2 openings, $15-$17/hr) rect Support Professionals- Charlottesville Day Support ($13-$15/hr) ct Support Professionals - Residential Services (FT and PT, $13-$15/hr) Direct Support Professional- Floater (overnights, $16/hr)

Senior Direct Support Professionals (2 openings, $15-$17/hr) Directinterested Support ProfessionalsCharlottesville We're very eager to hear from candidates in working in Crozet and C’ville! Day Support ($13-$15/hr) To see additional details and a full listing of all our positions or to apply, please visit our web site at http://arcpva.org/employment Direct Support Professionals - Residential Services (FT and PT, $13-$15/hr) Direct Support Professional- Floater ($16/hr)

addition to offering a challenging and rewarding experience, The Arc also offers competitive ompensation, paid training, and - for full time staff - an attractive benefits package including paid ave, health, dental and vision insurance, as well as life and long-term disability insurance. The Arc the Piedmont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

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CLASSIFIEDS ORDER OF PUBLICATION Commonwealth of Virginia VA. CODE § 8.01-316 _ General District Court Charlottesville X Juvenile and Domestic Relations District Court __ Commonwealth of Virginia, in re: a male child born to Takia M. Calloway v. Takia M. Calloway and Unknown Father The object of this suit is to: Terminate the parental rights of Unknown Father, the father of a male child born to Takia M. Calloway on January 20th, 2020. It is ORDERED that the X defendant Unknown Father, appear at the above-named Court and protect her interests on or before October 27th, 2021 at 2:00 p.m. 9/15/2021 DATE

David M. Barredo JUDGE

ORDER OF PUBLICATION Commonwealth of Virginia VA. CODE § 8.01-316

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_ General District Court Charlottesville X Juvenile and Domestic Relations District Court __ Commonwealth of Virginia, in re: a female child born to Paula Elizabeth Barrett v. Paula Elizabeth Barrett and Unknown Father or Curtis Smith The object of this suit is to: Terminate the parental rights of Unknown Father or Curtis Smith, the father of a female child born to Paula Elizabeth Barrett on September 5th, 2020. It is ORDERED that the X defendant Unknown Father or Curtis Smith, appear at the above-named Court and protect his interests on or before October 22nd, 2021 at 3:00 p.m. 8/11/2021 DATE

David M. Barredo JUDGE

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VOL. 30 NO. 42 n OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021

FREE

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

A P U B L I C AT I O N O F T H E C H A R L O T T E S V I L L E A R E A A S S O C I AT I O N O F R E A LT O R S ®

A PUBLICATION OF THE CHARLOTTESVILLE AREA ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS® Charlottesville Albemarle, Fluvanna, Greene, Louisa, Madison, Nelson, Orange, Augusta

SPENCER

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BY KEN WILSON

CAAR REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.CAAR.COM

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OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

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Seniors Real Estate Specialists

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COMONG SOON Peace and quiet set on .44 acres at the back of Dunlora. Light- filled, well cared for home. 1 level living with high ceilings and hardwood floors. Master bathroom has been tastefully renovated. Full basement and 2 car garage. Easy access to the Rivanna Trail.

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

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FEATURE

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T

he kids won’t interrupt, the thought of more coffee won’t tempt you to hit pause. You’ve even turned your cell off. (You have, haven’t you?) What a pleasure to sit in a darkened theater again with fellow film buffs—curious, expectant, and undistracted, focused exclusively on the big screen. Already you have a question for the director at film’s end. It’s time for the 34th Virginia Film Festival, October 27-31, and while we’re glad the show went on last year, quarantine-style, it will feel so good being back in The Paramount, or out on beautiful Morven Farm in Albemarle County. Last year was make-do. This year, we’ve made it through the worst; now let the show begin! And what a show it is: a carefully curated selection of more than 85 films, most newly or recently or not quite yet released. They include Wes Anderson’s latest, a nine-minute standing ovation-winner in its premiere at Cannes; gala screenings of one film updating the classic Western and another exploring masculinity and love in the only slightly more recent, 1925, American West; plus, appearances by award-winning actress Martha Plimpton, Tony Award-nominated playwright and screenwriter Jeremy O. Harris, and noted writer, producer, and actor Danny Strong, among other industry stars and insiders. “We are thrilled to announce this program, and to welcome back audiences this year both in theatres and at our stunning drive-in venue, Morven Farm in eastern Albemarle County,” said Jody Kielbasa, director of the Virginia Film Festival and Vice Provost for the Arts at the University of Virginia. “There is something truly special about a film festival environment, and about our Festival in particular, that goes beyond the films we show. It is about the community that is created through the sharing and celebration of this remarkable art form, and the chance to come together and experience such a diverse array of films on a wide variety of topics that run the gamut of our emotions and our experiences in the world today.”

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The French Dispatch Idyllic and fantastical, marveled at and cherished, 52-year-old Wes Anderson’s films are among the most talked about of his generation. The French Dispatch, Anderson’s latest, is a colorful ode to journalism set in the fictional French town of Ennui-sur-Blasé and playing out like the last issue of a high end, New Yorker-like magazine. Anderson’s star-studded cast includes Benicio del Toro, Adrien Brody, Tilda Swinton, Léa Seydoux, Frances McDormand, Timothée Chalamet, Lyna Khoudri, Jeffrey Wright, Mathieu Amalric, Stephen Park, Bill Murray, and Owen Wilson. The French Dispatch will be the 2021 Festival’s Opening Night Film when it’s shown, drive-in style, on Morven Farm at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, October 27. Or see it at The Paramount at 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, October 28.

The French Dispatch

genre with an all-African American cast. When outlaw Nat Love (Jonathan Majors) discovers that Rufus Buck (Idris Elba), the man who murdered his parents, is released from prison, he rounds up a gang to track him down. Meanwhile, Rufus assembles his own crew. Fueled by revenge and passion—every Western has a love story—and bent on destruction, both gangs move toward a deadly face off in this revisionist, new-school Western.

Spencer From the rough manners of frontier America to the diplomatically stiff upper lips of the British royal family at the Queen’s country retreat, that’s the geographical and cultural leap from the first gala film to the next, at 8:30 p.m., Friday, October 29 at The Paramount. Kristen Stewart reaped praise for her intelligent and emotionally accurate portrayal of Princess Diana when Pablo Larraín’s Spencer premiered in Venice just before the pandemic. Set during the Christmas holidays with the royal family at the Sandringham estate in Norfolk, England, Spencer shows Diana reexamining her marriage with Prince Charles and wrestling with whether to stay at his side or leave the royal orbit altogether.

Dopesick

The Harder They Fall

Big Screen, Big Time BY KEN WILSON

The Harder They Fall This may not be the Wild West, but it’s still pretty dangerous in these parts. Common and common sense Covid protocols will be in place throughout the Festival this year, and black masks, for folks who like rooting for the bad guys,

might be in order for Jeymes Samuel’s The Harder They Fall in its Gala Screening on Thursday, October 28 at 8:30 p.m. at The Paramount. Drawing from the stories of real cowboys, The Harder They Fall updates the historically inaccurate all-white Western

While the Covid-19 pandemic has hit hard across the globe, the Oxycontin opioid crisis has been most devastating to rural America. The upcoming Hulu series Dopesick, being given a sneak peek screening on October 30 at 12:30 p.m. at The Paramount, is a fictional examination of how a single company triggered the worst drug epidemic in American history, while DEA agents and astute physicians scrambled to cope. Director Barry Levinson’s treatment of the journalist Beth Macy’s true-life account of the crisis features Michael Stuhlbarg as Purdue Pharma’s Richard Sackler, who is looking for ways to get his new drug into as many hands as possible. Michael Keaton is Samuel Finnix, a doctor in a distressed Virginia mining town who is suspicious of the new “miracle drug” being pushed by a young pharmaceutical rep (Will Poulter). Meanwhile, Bridget Meyer (Rosario Dawson) deals with the developing crisis from her position as a DEA agent. Dopesick’s writer and executive producer, Danny Strong is best known as an actor, having played Jonathan on Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Doyle on Gilmore Girls, and Danny Siegel in two seasons of Mad Men. Deadline’s Ted Johnson will moderate a discussion with Strong and Macy after the screening.

Mass A manmade modern tragedy of another sort is the focus of Fran Kranz’s directorial debut, Mass, an exploration


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40 OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

Martha Plimpton will discuss Mass at The Paramount Theater

charismatic but cruel, but when George brings home his new wife Rose (Kirsten Dunst) and her son Peter (Australian actor Kodi Smit-McPhee), Phil softens in an unexpected way. The Power of the Dog won the Silver Lion for Best Direction at the 78th Venice Film Festival. It will be the Virginia Film Festival’s Centerpiece Film on Saturday, October 30, 8:30 p.m. at The Paramount.

The Electrical Life of Louis Wain Art has no power over our feline friends (alas), but it has changed how we relate to them. Will Sharpe’s The Electrical Life of Louis Wain, starring Benedict Cumberbatch (10:00 a.m., October 31 at The Paramount), tells the true story of an eccentric, late 19th/early 20th century British artist on a quest to unlock the “electrical” mysteries of the world. When Wain falls in love with Emily (Claire Foy), his sister’s governess, he begins painting playful and even psychedelic portraits of cats and popularizes the concept of the house cat.

what the future will hold, he and Jesse forge a bond of understanding. This year’s Closing Night Film, C’mon, C’mon will be shown at The Paramount on October 31 at 8:00 p.m.

Blush Across the continent or across the universe, one lonely heart will find another. Case in point: It’s love at first, astonished sight, when a horticulturist-astronaut stranded on a desolate planet sees an ethereal pink alien in Blush, a 10-minute film written and directed by Emmy Award-winning animator Joe Mateo. “We started production a couple of months before lockdown,” Mateo told Variety magazine. The film is a tribute to his late wife, Mary Ann, after her eightyear battle with breast cancer. “We knew we wanted to make a short with a message of healing and hope, but I didn’t of course expect the pandemic to happen in the process of making it.” “2020 was a rough year but I was very fortunate to have Blush. Waking up every

FEATURE

C’mon, C’mon

of gun violence and the anger, grief, and confusion it leaves in its wake. More intense for having been shot almost entirely in a single room, Mass portrays two sets of parents gathered in a church basement, trying to make sense of a school shooting. The all-star ensemble cast of Ann Dowd, Martha Plimpton, Jason Isaacs, and Reed Birney turns in daring, standout performances. Plimpton will be on hand after the screening, October 30 at 4:00 p.m. at The

Paramount, along with Brian Truitt of USA Today, for a discussion of the film and of her award-winning career.

The Power of the Dog Brothers Phil and George Burbank (Benedict Cumberbatch and Jesse Plemons) are wealthy Montana ranchers in Jane Campion’s The Power of the Dog, an exploration of masculinity, sexuality, and love in the 1920s American West. George is quiet and empathetic, while Phil is

C’mon, C’mon When life is a trial, it helps sometimes to hit the road. Joaquin Phoenix is Johnny, a burnt-out and trouble-ridden radio journalist who embarks on a crosscountry road trip with his eight-year-old nephew Jesse (newcomer, Woody Norman) in C’mon, C’mon, shot in black-andwhite, and written and directed by Mike Mills. Over the course of the journey, as Johnny interviews adolescents about

Blush

morning looking forward to it, provided me with a sense of normalcy. It will be great if it can be a source of hope and healing for a lot of people.” Blush will be screened along with C’mon, C’mon, October 31 at 8:00 p.m. at The Paramount.

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Halloween-Themed Classics

The Power of The Dog

Can anything dispel the gloom of grim tidings like goofy monsters and makebelieve ghouls? Lucky us, it’s almost Halloween. Out at Morven Farm, where it’s awfully dark in the evenings, fright fans can drink their fill of human . . . never mind that—see not one but four evenings’ worth of silly but scary horror classics. First up, on October 28 at 7:00 p.m., is the now 90-year-old black-and-white vampire film Dracula, starring Bela Lugosi with a Transylvanian accent schoolkids still imitate today. The following evening at 7:00 p.m., things get more serious with Wes Craven’s 1996 film Scream (featuring Neve Campbell, Courteney Cox, and David Arquette), which cleverly satirizes the


41

EAN FAULCONER INC. MCLFarm, Estate and Residential Brokers Farm, Estate and Residential Brokers 503 Faulconer Drive ∙ Charlottesville ∙ VA ∙ 22903

BURNLEY STATION ROAD

French Country home, set on a knoll in Northern Albemarle. A serene setting with peace and quiet. One floor living with a split bedroom plan. Large master bedroom with 2 full baths. Beautiful rear terrace with large boxwoods. Detached garage with room for storage as well as a large attic. New roof and many other upgrades! Only 10 minutes to Hollymead Town Center. $575,000

OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

Annie Gould Gallery

REDBUD LANE

Unique, contemporary trilevel home. Set on 2 acres with beautiful trees and mature landscaping. Home features; 3 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms, dining room, 3 Trex decks, paved driveway and a 500 sq. ft. carport. No HOA! $399,900

CALL SHARON

A unique art gallery located in the heart of historic Gordonsville.

Over 25 years of Real Estate experience. email: callsharon.today@yahoo.com cell: 434.981.7200

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2178 AVINITY LOOP

Enjoy your panoramic view of Carter Mountain from your private roof top deck with better than new construction! Wonderful location close toeverything. This beautiful home has everything you want. As you enter the house you are greeted in a light filled foyer. The bottom floor has a great multi-purposeroom which is perfect as an additional large family/ recreation room or a guest suite with attached bath. Upstairs you find the open floorplan including your living room,dining room & upgraded gourmet kitchen with oversized island. Perfect for entertaining inside & out with a patio perfect for a BBQ. Head up to the bedroom level tofind a large master bedroom with walk-in closet & master bathroom with double vanities. Two more bedrooms, bathroom, & laundry complete the level. Go up a quick flight of stairs to Sunday 1-3 pm enjoy your loft which makes a perfect home office or reading space along with the roof top balcony. Perfect 2808 Magnolia Dr Loop minutes Peace from &UVA, Downtown,Wegmans, tranquility less than 15 minutes from& Beautifully upgraded 4 BR townhouselocation w/mountain I-64. The Avinity neighborhood is a true community Downtown! Enjoy this wonderful house on over an views! Open floorplan, perfect for entertaining where neighbors know each other. Enjoy the dog park, acre with beautiful mature trees. $469,900 with private patio. $365,000 clubhouse, playground & full gym. MLS# 622847 paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/577468 paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/575473 $430,000

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920 GARDENS BLVD #200 CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA 22901 WWW.AVENUEREALTYGROUP.COM

4161 Presidents Rd

Country living 15 minutes of Downtown & within Albemarle County. This single floor home has beautifully updated kitchen & bathrooms. $260,000

63 Soapstone Ln

Here’s your chance to live in a 1906 farmhouse with all the style and character while enjoying the conveniences of a modern home. $130,000

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Like new construction without the wait! This beauEscape to a cottage in the woods while only tiful home is less than two years old & filled with minutes from Downtown! This beautiful home ofupgrades. Walk into your foyer to find tall ceilfers first floor living with a two bedrooms on the ings& wonderful luxury vinyl plank flooring that main floor including the big master bedroom. flow through the main level. Turn the corner to see The full bath is completely updated and feels an open floor plan with your gourmet kitchen & like it was built for a spa. The kitchen overover sized island overlooking your light filled livlooks the dining area and living room to give a ing room. Perfect for entertaining! Off the living feeling of openness. Upstairs you will find two room is your deck with plenty of room to lounge additional spacious bedrooms and a full bath. or grill out. Walk into your large 1st floor master Off your kitchen there is a lovely screen porch suite complete with en suite bath, tiled shower & to sit or go onto the large deck to enjoy the feeldual vanities. The main level is completed by a ing of nature. The fire pit adds another potential visit to your laundry room. Great main floor living! space to sit and relax. Walk just through the Head upstairs to find two more bedrooms plus trees to an open lawn area perfect for playtime. a big loft area perfect for a family or recreation All of this is just 15 minutes from Downtown or room. As a bonus there is a combination room UVA Hospital and 11 minutes to Wegmans!! to be used for an office, hobby. MLS# 622259 $490,000 MLS# 622295 1544 Sawgrass Ct $370,000 2142 Avinity

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The Addams Family

NORTHFIELD MANOR

Located in Northfields subdivision this is an Entertainers Dream! The main home features 10 Bedrooms and 9 Full Baths; The Carriage House over garage features 3 Bedrooms and 2.5 Baths; 2 Large Vehicle Bays & Private Gym. Includes a second buildable Lot in rear w/access from Old Brook Rd. Build a pool house, guest house; or divide the parcel. LESS Than 5 miles to: UVA Hospital; Downtown Cville; JPJ Arena. CHO Airport 6 miles. DC 2 hours & Richmond 1 hour. MLS# 621112, $3,200,000

Dracula

All Kinds of People You Might Like to Know

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971 FLATTOP MOUNTAIN RD

Live year round comfortably in this retreat style custom home. Hi speed century link internet, double lot & never ending spring. w 3 beds 2.5 baths & wrap around deck. Offered at $700k

500 DAVID ROAD

previous night’s cinematic treats, muchquoted and much loved.

genre while still delivering its trademark creepy thrills. Rick Moranis, Steve Martin, Ellen Greene, John Candy and other famous friends are not too scared to sing in Frank Oz’s 1986 musical, Little Shop of Horrors, centering on a florist (Moranis) who discovers a mysterious plant he names Audrey after his longtime customer crush. Set in the early 1960s and introduced by a three-woman Greek chorus, Little Shop of Horrors was adapted from an offBroadway musical. It shows at Morven at 7:00 p.m. Saturday, October 30. Last, but not least tongue-in-cheek is Barry Sonnenfeld’s The Addams Family, showing October 31 at 7:00 p.m. and starring Raul Julia as family patriarch Gomez, Christopher Lloyd as his returning brother Fester, and Angelica Huston as his goth wife Morticia. Nominated for an Academy Award for—what else?—costume design, this campy 1991 update of the 1960s hit T.V. show is, like the

There is more; there is always so much more at the Virginia Film Festival. Like The Lost Daughter, Maggie Gyllenhaal’s psychological drama based on the novel by Elena Ferrante. Persian Lessons, about a young Belgian Jew in a World War II concentration camp who avoids execution by claiming to be Iranian, and now must teach a language he doesn’t know to the camp commandant. And Stay Prayed Up, a soul-stirring documentary about the Branchettes, a legendary North Carolina gospel group led by the irrepressible Lena Mae “Sister” Perry. There will be singing and shouting, swearing and swindling, praying and pretending, and rivers of fake blood at the 2021 Virginia Film Festival. Up on the screen, you understand—where we can enjoy it all together.

The Lost Daughter

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Stay Prayed Up

Marshalls Manner. This property features main house as well as a detached cottage. Tucked away main home boasts 5 bedrooms 3 full baths & updated kitchen & sunroom. The rentable cottage features 2 bedrooms 1.5 baths & Mountain View’s. The private 4.7 acres along with immense historic landmarks, adjoins UVA Foundation preservation. First time offered after almost 2 decades at $750k.

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Passionate about Helping People SELL & BUY Residential Real Estate in the Charlottesville Area. We can’t wait to connect with you & Share Some of our Best Adventures!

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43 OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

BROOK HOLLOW, KESWICK

This exceptional 15,000sf custom home created with exquisite craftsman-ship and luxurious attention to detail, sits in the Blue Ridge Mountains near Wintergreen. Built by Robb Construction, the floor plan is open and perfect for entertaining. Eucalyptus flooring leads you past mahogany doors and foyer to the dining room with a wagon wheel ceiling and alabaster and bronze chandelier. The great room is stunning with a 19’ barrel ceiling and two-story Rumford stone fireplace. The gourmet kitchen with wet bar, custom copper vessel sink from Italy, and butler’s pantry will delight you. Floor-to-ceiling mahogany creates warmth and elegance in the study. A sitting area and fireplace compliment the owner’s suite, and a fireplace near the bath invites relaxation. Located on the first floor, you also find a pool, sauna, and gym. A media and billiard room are located on the second level with three additional bedrooms. Wine cellar, banquet room with full bar, and apartment are on the terrace level. Entertaining continues outdoors with fire pit and grill on the upper patio and fireplace on the lower patio. For the most discerning buyer, Cardinal Rest is the perfect mountain retreat, or year-round primary residence. MLS 622288 $2,292,500

Comfortable and manageable Keswick estate of 38 acres. Three separate parcels, English cottage style main residence with 4 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths, attached 2-car garage, home office, separate guest cottage, 6 stall shed row barn and separate storage building. Spectacular setting, well back from the road, opposite Castle Hill and adjoins Keswick Vineyards. Historic, spring and pond. Glorious westward mountain views and gated entry. MLS 614993 $1,475,000

SOUTHERN ALBEMARLE

LLANDAFF FARM

Exceptional details describe this custom-built, builder home. From the mahogany floors, the 60X96 kitchen island, exquisite moldings, spa-like primary suite to the private, park-like 10 acres. The floor plan is an entertainer’s dream, or, the perfect family home with an attached apartment. The apartment offers a spacious office/ game room, family room, one bedroom, one full bath, one half bath, kitchen and laundry. Sit on the beautiful gazebo overlooking your fenced, level yard including a 475’ zip line! Hardware River frontage for the water enthusiasts. Unfinished, walkout terrace level, detached 3-bay shop plus equipment run-in shed and gated entry. Geothermal heating and cooling and 75-year roof is just the start of a long list of impressive details featured in this home. MLS 622132 $1,795,000

9 acres in Albemarle County The southernmost hilltop of Carters Mountain, 8 miles from town, overlooking huge farms, estates, and the Hardware River below. Nineteen acres, income-producing (3) cottages with excellent long term tenants . The property has demonstrated good appreciation over the years. The income is solid, the view is sublime, and the cottages are in good repair. The oldest dates to 1928, with new replacements over the years. Established 1/2 acre vineyard. One could easily build here, now or in thefuture, for it also has that Classic Albemarle estate feel. MLS 609461 $659,500

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EAN FAULCONER INC. MCLFarm, Estate and Residential Brokers NORTH DOWNTOWN

THE GLEASON

Open, extremely spacious floor plan with 4 bedrooms and 4.5 baths. Enjoy expansive mountain and city views from inside or from one of 2 balconies. Secure garage parking. Ting Available. Walk to dining, shopping and entertainment! MLS#621646 $1,495,000 Steve McLean, 434. 981.1863

WOODLANDS

Beautifully restored 1780s Colonial on 293 acres in Northampton County. This historic home has 4 BR, 3 full & 2 half BA. Property has access to the Machipongo River which flows into the Atlantic. Rare offering. MLS#614051 $1,495,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863 www.WoodlandsFarmVa.com

KESWICK

Enjoy mountain views of the historic Southwest Mountains from this livable 4-BR residence on 6 private acres. Convenient and quick to Pantops, Historic Downtown Mall, and UVA. Within steps of all the amenities at Keswick Hall. MLS#611672 $989,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

1925 Arts and Crafts bungalow only five blocks north of the Downtown Mall off of Park Street on quiet Wine Street. This classic two-story home offers a living room with fireplace, dining room, kitchen, covered front porch, a lovely elevated deck overlooking the neighborhood, and two bedrooms and one bath on the upper level. There is also a separately metered lower-level apartment with one bedroom, one bath, kitchen, living room, and separate entrance. Ideal as rental, home office, or guest overflow! $538,500. Tim Michel, 434.960.1124

BLANDEMAR FARM ESTATES

21 acres in Blandemar, easy 15 minute drive to town. Beautiful elevated site with mountain views, pastures, hayfields, & large creek. Residence has lovely moldings, high ceilings, hardwood floors, and 6 fireplaces. Priced below tax assessment! MLS#621601 $1,450,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

GREY OAKS

In the heart of this exceptional country estate is an immaculate, 6-BR, 6.5-BA home offering outstanding views overlooking a 2-acre lake to the Blue Ridge Mtns. Total tranquility, over 53 rolling acres, wonderful outdoor spaces, and a 1,800 sf barn. MLS#617485 $4,165,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

HIGHLAND COUNTY

Come see the stars! 356-acre mountaintop farm and cabin retreat. Panoramic mountain, valley, and pastoral views. 3-bedroom, 1-full-bath cabin with stone fireplace and 2 porches. (Owner/ Agent) MLS#619945 $1,395,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

HESSIAN HILLS

Brick ranch close to UVA. Open floor plan, front room with gas fireplace and skylights. Huge kitchen with upgraded appliances. Downstairs apartment has full bath, fireplace, kitchen, and private entrance. Agent related to owner. MLS#622003 $599,000 Gail Hubbard, 434.242.7073

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ROBINSON WOODS

Bright, comfortable house that has just undergone a complete renovation. The flexible floorplan includes LR with gas FP, spacious kitchen, FR, DR, 4 BR & 3.5 BA. Upscale features include wood floors, new stainless appliances & cabinets, granite countertops, glass tile and marble in baths. In immaculate condition. Neighborhood common area is a bit of country in the city! Conveniently located in a small City residential neighborhood centrally located & just minutes from Downtown and UVA. MLS#620141 $670,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

OFF OF GARTH ROAD

12-acre country estate, west of Charlottesville. The 2-story, 5-BR, 4.5-BA manor home is surrounded by lovely mature gardens, plantings, trees, and beautiful spring-fed pond. Truly a rare offering with unsurpassed beauty, tranquility, and country living. MLS#617622 $2,500,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

503 Faulconer Drive| Charlottesville | VA 22903 | office: 434.295.1131 | email: homes@mcleanfaulconer.com

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BLANDEMAR FARM ESTATES

25.4 acres with varying topography and amazing rock outcroppings. Unique design opportunities to create a stunning residence with magnificent views. Convenient to Charlottesville and the University of Virginia. Fiber optic available. MLS#593358 $554,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

MADISON

Over 560 acres of wooded land on Thoroughfare Mountain in Madison County. Three contiguous parcels, completely private, with endless possibilities. Hunt, ride ATVs, camp, build a weekend retreat or a permanent residence in total serenity. MLS#621697 $2,685,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

WESLEY CHAPEL ROAD

Nice, mostly wooded residential building lot in Meriwether Lewis School District! Great privacy, 1.72± acres, beautiful rural setting in an area of large farm and estate properties. Located approximately 15 miles NW of Charlottesville. MLS#613685 $125,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

FOXWOOD FOREST

Beautiful 4-5 bedroom, smart wired home, nestled off the road in the neighborhood of Foxwood Forest with FIBER OPTIC INTERNET. 15 Minutes from Target/Harris Teeter. Minutes from NGIC and Research Park. MLS#619815 $795,000 Jennifer Moreira, 434.409.2844 (owner/agent)

SIMMONS GAP ROAD

5-acre lot with mature hardwoods. Great opportunity to build with no HOA. Located between Free Union and Earlysville but so convenient to Charlottesville, UVA, Airport, UVA’s North Fork Research Park, and National Ground Intelligence Center. MLS#621177 $140,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

FRAY’S GRANT

3 fabulous home sites mostly in beautiful hardwoods, gently rolling and priced below tax assessments! Each lot is 2+ acres on private setting. Only ten minutes to airport, excellent shopping, including Harris Teeter, Target, Kohls, Bonefish Grill and Starbucks. Jim Faulconer 434,981.0076

SUNNYSIDE

Remarkably large parcel located convenient to Charlottesville and UVA. Exceptional Blue Ridge views, charming farm house (in need of restoration). Under VOF easement but with divisions into already predetermined parcels. MLS#585228 $4,400,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

FRAYS MILL

Mostly wooded preservation tract of 81.395 acres next to Frays Mill Subdivision in highly desirable northern Albemarle. This beautiful gently rolling land has a great, private homesite with Blue Ridge Mt. views, and creek on property. MLS#608509 $995,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

GREENTREES

188+ acres in Albemarle, 12 miles south of Charlottesville on Rt 20. This wooded tract, mostly in hardwoods, offers long road frontage with potential for eight 21-acre lots. There is conservation easement potential. MLS#614109 $1,299,000 Tim Michel, 434.960.1124

KESWICK

Wonderful wooded, 10.56-acre lot in Keswick. Great location, convenient to Pantops, 10 minutes east of Charlottesville with exceptional privacy and frontage on Mechunk Creek. MLS#619380 $149,500 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

503 Faulconer Drive| Charlottesville | VA 22903 | office: 434.295.1131 | email: homes@mcleanfaulconer.com

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MURPHY’S CREEK FARM

Wonderful gently rolling parcel of land with just under 26 acres, 18 miles south of Charlottesville. The land is wooded (mostly hardwoods) with an elevated building site, stream/creek, total privacy, and long road frontage. MLS#619394 $285,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

HEART OF CROZET

Commercial listing on .906 acres with new Downtown Crozet District zoning that allows many uses. 2-bedroom home just under 1,000 sf., was doctor’s office and pre-school. Paved entrance/ exit roads and parking. MLS#619191 $749,000 Jim Faulconer,434.981.0076

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in

North Branch

Rooted

nature • nurture

of learnin gs ove al i

8 3. e 19 nc

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preschool – 8 th grade

AFTON, VA

North Branch teachers and students enjoy engaging, meaningful learning experiences together. • • • • •

small class sizes hands-on, project-based learning outdoor learning outside play time financial assistance available

north-branch-school.org North Branch School does not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, or income and actively seeks minority students.

540-456-8450 northbranch@nbsva.org North Branch School does not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, color, or income and actively seeks minority students.

THE

Staff:

EDITORIAL COORDINATOR

These Properties Located North of Earylsville are

Road pringBuilding Perfect Your Dream Home! 3199 Cold Sfor

Celeste Smucker • editor@caarrew.com

Langdon Woods Dr. Lot 11

MARKETING SERVICES

Imagine tranquil country living nestled in a beautiful estate community devoted to rural peservation. Enjoy a sense of personal space on your private 3.42 acres with trees and open land. Get back to nature while using the running/walking trails, community lake, and other amenities. Convenient to Hollymead Town Center and the Blue Ridge Mountains!

Beth Wood beth@caarrew.com • 434.817.9330

Faith Gibson ads@c-ville.com • 434.817.2749 xt. 25

DESIGNER

CAAR

Tracy Federico designer@c-ville.com

CAAR REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.CAAR.COM

The REAL ESTATE WEEKLY is published weekly by the CAAR Real Estate Weekly, Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of the Charlottesville Area Association of RealtoRs®, Inc. Copyright All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission of the publisher is strictly prohibited. All advertising published in the REAL ESTATE WEEKLY is believed to be truthful and accurate. No advertising will be published in the Real Estate Weekly if it is known to be inaccurate or untruthful, but this publication does not warrant, nor is it liable for, the accuracy or truthfulness of the advertising placed within this publication. Neither the CAAR Real Estate Weekly, Inc., nor its corporate parent, the Charlottesville Area Association of RealtoRs®, Inc., assume any responsibility and shall have no liability whatsoever for errors, including without limitation, typographical errors or omissions in the REAL ESTATE WEEKLY. Any reference made to the CAAR Real Estate Weekly, Inc. or the Charlottesville Area Association of RealtoRs®, Inc. is not to be construed as making any representation, warranty, or guarantee by the corporations concerning the information on properties advertised in the REAL ESTATE WEEKLY. The content of all ads contained herein are solely the responsibility of the advertiser. The opinions and statements contained in advertising or elsewhere in this publication are those of the authors of such opinions and are not necessarily those of the CAAR Real Estate Weekly, Inc., or the Charlottesville Area Association of RealtoRs®. the CAAR Real Estate Weekly, Inc. reserves the right to edit or refuse any advertising it deems inappropriate or misleading. No advertising will be published in the Real Estate Weekly if it is known to be inaccurate or untruthful. Every effort has been made to assure accuracy, but this publication does not warrant, nor is it liable for the advertising placed within this publication. This publication will not accept advertising that refers to or attempts to establish fees or rates of commissions charged for services rendered. Information on advertising placement may be obtained by calling 434-817-9330. All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” Virginia Fair Housing Law also makes it illegal to discriminate because of elderliness (age 55 and over). We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. CAAR Real Estate Weekly Is printed on 100% recycled paper

308 E. East Main Street • Charlottesville, VA 22902 Tel.: 434-817-9330 • e-mail: ads@caar.com Send your news and/or press releases to editorREW@gmail.com

Private 3.42 acres in Landon Woods subdivision MLS 591221 | $145,000

027A2

Advance Mills Rd

Ideal parcel for a single family dream home. Slightly elevated site with mostly open land. UNIVERSITY - STUNNING Minutes toVILLAGE Earlysville Proper. VIEWS FROM THE 5TH FLOOR This unique Condo is a real gem at than University Village because Just less 10 minutes to the it captures both beautiful Blue Ridge and Southwest Mountains and is locatedwhere in one of Charlottesville's premier independent retirement Hollymead Town Center, Gracious living in aThe Western Albemarle county neighborhood off Bloomfield Rd.floor less than 15 minutes from city. Thefloor owner custom communities. discerning buyer will find this 5th home with antheopen plan you can find shopping,restaurants designed this estate home with inspiration from a beloved SC farmhouse to seamlessly merge traditional southern style with contemporary that includes a separate dining room, living room, eat in kitchen and 2 bedrooms and 2 and Starbucks. Another 10 minutes spaces for the modern lifestyle. Formal entertaining spaces meet an open family kitchen, secluded office and playrooms, and ample baths a rare find. There is alsoSentara excellent storage, convenient parking, exceptional amenistorage. The home was imagined withisitsasurroundings in mind- enjoy the mountain, wooded and pastoral of its 21 acres with down the road there Private 2.58views acres ties andwindows services including dining, fitness center w/75' heated pool, & a chauffeur. plentiful and skylights throughout and NGIC. a partially screened mahogany wraparound porch. Yard islibrary, fenced, surrounding medical building. Close to MLS 623112 |partially $150,000 acreage with creeks and hiking woods. Attention to details make for a high end quality. MLS# 557041 $1,390,000 MLS#570017, $375,000

Cold Spring Hollow, Charlottesville

For more information and photos, visit www.anitadunbar-realtor.com Call or email for a private showing.

CRS, SFR, SRES, Associate Broker

434.981.1421 anitadunbar1@gmail.com

www.caar.com


47 OCTOBER 20 - 26, 2021 ISSUE 3042

22 ACRES OF PEACE, PRIVACY AND BEAUTY IN FREE UNION

8 OR 13 ACRE BUILDING SITE(S) JUST 12 MINUTES TO UVA

NATURAL OASIS IN THE CITY

BRICK HOME WITH POND AND STREAM VIEWS!

Wonderful blend of fenced pasture plus forest with stream in a gorgeous country setting. Great indoor and outdoor play spaces for family and animals. 2 stall barn and luxury kennels. Spacious five bedroom home has owners’ suites on first and second floors plus an apartment/ in-law suite in the walkout basement. Generous sized formal and casual rooms. Enjoy an open concept eat-in kitchen, family room and huge screened porch ideal for entertaining. Walk to Glass House Winery and walk or ride to Farmington Hunt. $1,295,000.

Fern Hill is on extra large lot (.8 acres) surrounded by native species creating wonderful beauty and privacy. 15 tree species, over 40 azaleas and a stream. 30 bird species have been seen! Quiet neighborhood within a 5 minute walk of shops and restaurants. 5 minute drive to UVA Grounds. Solar water heat. Heated cork floor is sooo comfortable. Dramatic open first floor with high ceilings and floor to ceiling brick fireplace. Owners’ suite with private, elevated deck. Two lovely patios. Significant improvements have been made inside and out over the last several years. This home is ready to move right in. $625,000.

Design your dream home and take advantage of the lovely views and sunsets. The 8 acre parcel is open and level with multiple building site options - great southern exposure for active or passive solar. Available with the 8 acres are 5 adjoining acres 3 of which are currently fenced pasture with the run-in animal shed and 2 acres of woods with mature hardwoods. Neighboring homes are assessed for $1m+. $450,000 for 8 acres and $800,000 for all 13.

All brick home with front porch and back deck on over half an acre with trickling stream and pond views in Key West neighborhood. Three bedrooms, three full baths plus study / home office. Family room with wood burning fireplace. Updated eat-in kitchen. Dining area opens to an elevated entertainment size deck. Walkout basement/guest suite with kitchenette and loads of storage. $455,000

Jim McVay

Associate Broker • Charlottesville Realtor since 1978 434-962-3420 • jim@jimmcvay.com

1100 Dryden Lane, Charlottesville

2018 - 2020 Professional Honors Society (703) 203-3388 Katelyn.Realtor@gmail.com katelynmancini.com

CAAR REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.CAAR.COM

Roy Wheeler Realty Associate of the Year 2017, 2018, 2019 & 2020

Katelyn Mancini


TASTE VIRGINIA CAN DEPEND ON.

CELEBRATE RESPONSIBLY®

©2021 MILLER BREWING CO., MILWAUKEE, WI • BEER


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