C-VILLE Weekly | October 5 - 11, 2022

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The owner of an Ivy Road "blight" is under pressure

Local meatless menus let you skip the slaughterhouse

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PAGE 31

VOL. 31 NO. 40 n OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022

WWW.C-V ILLE.COM

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YEARS OF REAL ESTATE

CHARLOTTESVILLE MADISON, NELSON, ALBEMARLE, FLUVANNA, GREENE, LOUISA, ORANGE, AUGUSTA

Stanley Martin’s Avon Park 2018 DeSoto Drive

Find Something for Ever yone at Blue Ridge Homebuilde rs 2022 BY CARLA HUCKABEE

Alex Theriault, owner of Dogwood Refillery, says the "more we put our money toward investing in our future, the more it's going to reduce costs."

Waste not We learn how to shop sustainably at dozens of eco-conscious businesses in Charlottesville EZE AMOS

OCTOBER 5 – 11, 2022 CHARLOTTESVILLE’S NEWS AND ARTS WEEKLY C-VILLE.COM FREE

INSIDE

THIS WEEKEND!

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BLACKFRIARS PLAYHOUSE, STAUNTON, VA The world’s only re-creation of Shakespeare’s indoor theatre

THROUGH NOVEMBER 19

Shakespeare’s edge-of-your-seat thriller, laced with magic and intrigue

Shakespeare’s edge-of-your-seat thriller, laced with magic and intrigue

THROUGH NOVEMBER 19

PERICLES An epic tale of heroism, loss and reunion, set on a stormy sea

THROUGH NOVEMBER 20

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

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TICKETS ON SALE NOW! AmericanShakespeareCenter.com • 540.851.1733 or 1.877.MUCH.ADO

Photos by Anna Kariel Photography

THE TEMPEST


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Symphonic Masquerade An Evening on the

American Frontier October 28, 2022 at 7:30pm Featuring the music of American composers

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

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COPLAND: “Appalachian Spring” UNGAR: “Ashokan Farewell” Peter Wilson, violin soloist Elmer BERNSTEIN: “The Magnificent Seven” BARRY: “Dances with Wolves” John WILLIAMS: “The Cowboys” Overture

Rivanna Roots a Riverfront concert series

October 8

Missy Raines

Waynesboro Symphony orchestra Peter Wilson, Music Director

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JUST ANNOUNCED!

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EVENT SPONSORS: JANIE & RON GOLDBERG HARVEST MOON CATERING

THANK YOU TO OUR GENEROUS SPONSORS

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October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com facebook.com/cville.weekly


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Eat up!

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

V.34, No. 40

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

P.O. Box 119 308 E. Main St. Charlottesville, Virginia 22902

FEATURE 20

Old is new again

www.c-ville.com Facebook: facebook.com/cville.weekly Twitter: @cville_weekly, @cville_culture Instagram: @cvilleweekly

EDITORIAL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Richard DiCicco richard@c-ville.com NEWS REPORTER Brielle Entzminger reporter@c-ville.com

NEWS

13

15 County tells Phil Dulaney to clean up Charlottesville Oil. 17 Locals say East High Street is in need of improvements.

CULTURE

25

27 Sound Choices: Album reviews. 31 EatDrinkCville: Plantbased foods and meat alternatives are everywhere.

TRISTAN WILLIAMS

The power of eco-conscious shopping. 33 Galleries: What’s on view this month. 34 Sudoku 35 Crossword 37 Free Will Astrology

CLASSIFIED 38 REAL ESTATE WEEKLY

Page 41

CULTURE EDITOR Tami Keaveny tami@c-ville.com COPY EDITOR Susan Sorensen EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Maeve Hayden CONTRIBUTORS Rob Brezsny, Amelia Delphos, Matt Dhillon, Carol Diggs, Shea Gibbs, Mary Jane Gore, Will Ham, Erika Howsare, Justin Humphreys, Kristin O’Donoghue, Lisa Provence, Sarah Sargent, Jen Sorensen, Julia Stumbaugh, Courteney Stuart, Paul Ting, Sean Tubbs, David Levinson Wilk

DESIGN AND PRODUCTION ART DIRECTOR Max March max@c-ville.com GRAPHIC DESIGNER Tracy Federico designer@c-ville.com

ADVERTISING advertising@c-ville.com ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Gabby Kirk (434) 373-2136 gabby@c-ville.com ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Annick Canevet annick@c-ville.com, Lisa C. Hurdle classyexec@c-ville.com, Brittany Keller brittany@c-ville.com DIRECTOR OF EVENTS & MARKETING Stephanie Vogtman

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REAL ESTATE WEEKLY Beth Wood (434) 373-0999 beth@c-ville.com

HUNT! truffles Want to find rt here Sta in Virginia?

GATHER! t wants to Umma’s jus y’all welcome all

COOK! ways from Cake many ille foodie a former C’v R 2022

FALL / WINTE

rything.

Taste is eve

Melissa Close-Hart on her new Southern restaurant

PRODUCTION COORDINATOR Faith Gibson ads@c-ville.com

BUSINESS PUBLISHER Anna Harrison anna@c-ville.com CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Debbie Miller debbie@c-ville.com A/R SPECIALIST Nanci Winter (434) 373-0429

HOW CAN ONE BE SWEET TREAT SO PERFECT? THE LET US COUNT .. YS. WA S FER WA

WE WANT COOKIE!

CIRCULATION MANAGER Billy Dempsey circulation@c-ville.com

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.

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THIS WEEK Hello, Charlottesville! Thank you for reading C-VILLE Weekly. Fall is finally here, as I can attest from my morning walks to the office. I definitely felt the wind blowing through me as I crossed the Belmont Bridge this week. It’s not enough to replace a cup of coffee, but it sure woke me up. With holiday celebrations creeping ever closer, it’s important to consider the potential waste we generate by dumping old items and buying brand new ones. I know, not a fun topic—but shopping sustainably is! In this week’s cover story (p. 20), writer Laura Drummond explores some of the dozens of eco-conscious retail spots in Charlottesville, from your triedand-true thrift stores to refilleries that will treat your plastic bottles to another round. In addition to highlighting reuse centers like The Scrappy Elephant and their owners, we’ve also included a list of shops you can visit all around town. I hope this story will inspire you to reduce your material waste, recycle what you can, and extend the longevity of what may be considered single-use items. But let’s be honest: The prospect of individually trying to change the fate of the world is overwhelming and disheartening, especially for younger generations, and especially when giant manufacturers pollute more than the average person does. There’s tons of waste in our landfills that will probably outlive us all—but changing our culture, even just a little bit, may eventually be enough to turn a new leaf on this pale blue dot.—Richard DiCicco

10.5.22

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“His actions to try and take Virginia out of RGGI is unlawful, unwarranted, and unneeded.”

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­— local climate activist Andrew Perro, protesting Gov. Glenn Youngkin’s efforts to repeal the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative at his donor event at Keswick Hall on September 29

NEWS IN BRIEF

Shots fired

On September 28, the Charlottesville Police Department responded to an aggravated assault report at around 2:40pm on the 900 block of Anderson Street, and found two men who had been shot outside a home in the 10th and Page neighborhood. The victims appeared to be in stable condition, and were taken to the hospital. Witnesses saw a white sedan rush away from the scene driving south toward Page Street, according to police. Anyone with information can contact CPD at 970-3280.

Slow going PAGE 17

CHS students protest Youngkin’s proposed transgender student policy

CITY OF CHARLOTTESVILLE

S Despite this initial rendering, developers say a second Target is not coming to town. Hillsdale Place

Charlottesville, Virginia

Note: For conceptual illustration only. Design, dimensions, colors, materials, and the location of signs and doors are subject to change.

16121.00

Illustrative Rendering

3.20.19

Page 13

Fire chief quits

New names?

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Charlottesville City Schools has resumed discussing school name changes, after pausing the process in 2020 due to the pandemic. Clark—named after George Rogers Clark, who perpetuated genocide against Indigenous peoples and stole their land during and after the Revolutionary War—and Venable—named after Confederate officer Charles Venable—are the first names under review. A survey seeking community input is available on the division’s website.

bathrooms with our biological peers,” said Alex, a 10th grader who is transgender. “We should come out on our terms with our parents [and] it shouldn’t be the school who tells our parents what we are.” “This is wrong and it’s insane. … Our identity is what’s important to us, and [Youngkin is] trying to take that away from us,” said one student speaker. “Youngkin’s a bully!” shouted another. The student protesters later marched across the CHS parking lot and down Melbourne Road, chanting “Trans lives matter.” Members of The Voice, an advocacy group for students of color, also made speeches criticizing police for making students feel unsafe during a September 19 lockdown, and calling for more care and safety assistants at CHS. They also demanded the school end its no-phone policy, and create a safe, welcoming space for students of color. “We feel that there are some people in our building who will fight for trans lives, but who won’t fight for the lives of those students of color,” says Nya Bryant, assistant director of The Voice. “We just wanted to let people know that they go hand in hand—if you’re gonna fight for one issue, you gotta fight for all issues. The only way we can make change is by coming together and fighting for all issues.” As of October 3, nearly 55,000 comments on the governor’s proposed policy have been submitted. Once the public comment session ends on October 26, the state education department will review the comments and recommend any edits to the policy, before the state superintendent decides whether or not to approve the final policy. To comment, visit townhall.virginia.gov

@cville_weekly

Charlottesville Fire Chief Hezedean Smith is leaving after just two years on the job—the latest in a long line of leadership departures since 2017. Smith has accepted a fire chief position in Polk County, Florida, which he is expected to start in mid-October.

everal hundred Charlottesville High School students walked out of class in protest of Gov. Glenn Youngkin’s proposed transgender student policy on September 28, emphasizing the harmful impacts the guidelines could have on the health and safety of transgender students across Virginia. The controversial policy would force transgender students to participate in programing and use facilities based on the sex they were assigned at birth. Staff would also be prohibited from concealing information about a student’s gender from their parents, and from referring to transgender students by their preferred name and pronouns— unless a parent submits legal documentation of their child’s gender identity and requests name and gender be changed on school records. Even with parental permission, staff would not be required to use a student’s name and pronouns if it goes against their beliefs. “You would have to be outed to your parents if you wanted to get anything to change—again, detrimental to people’s mental health,” said Lucy Gray, president of CHS’ gender and sexuality club. Thousands of students at more than 90 schools across the state also protested the policy last week. If it is adopted, Charlottesville and Albemarle County schools would be forced to change their current policies, which allow transgender students to participate in activities and use facilities that align with their gender identity, and require staff to address all students by their preferred name and pronouns, in line with guidance issued by then-governor Ralph Northam in 2020. “We’re human too, and we deserve the same rights to stay comfortable, because we already don’t feel comfortable in the cisgender

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

STAFF PHOTO

Target-less After sitting empty for five years, the former Kmart and Gold’s Gym on Hydraulic Road will soon become a shopping center called Hillsdale Place. Riverbend Development has yet to announce the businesses that will occupy the new center—but denies there will be a Target, though previous renderings suggested it would include the big box store. Charlottesville City Council approved the center’s name on September 26, but the earliest the development might be approved for construction is December, reports CBS19.


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NEWS

15

‘Blighted’ County cracks down on Charlottesville Oil By Lisa Provence

AMANDA MAGLIONE

F

Charlottesville Oil sits on a 1.31-acre parcel on Ivy Road. Albemarle County assesses the land at $922,700, and the three structures there at $199,100. An adjacent 1.21 parcel, where empty semi-trailers are often parked, is assessed at $869,700.

we want to be,” she says, noting the cost to taxpayers. “The opportunity to address real safety and health issues is a better outcome.” The fire marshal was involved, she explains, because “unsafe structures pose huge risks to firefighters.” In an emailed statement, Dulaney says, “We have completed the asbestos removal phase and are coordinating with Albemarle County to take down what needs to be taken down and fixing up what needs to be fixed up. We look forward to a completed project in the near future.” Dulaney owns a large portfolio of properties in prominent locations, the most notori-

ous at Rockfish Gap where the Blue Ridge and Shenandoah national parks meet. The Howard Johnson restaurant and Holiday Inn there were thriving businesses when he took control of the primo real estate 50 years ago. The site included a gas station and the Skyline Parkway Motor Court, which became the target of arsonists in the early 2000s and has been partially demolished. Dulaney also faced fire code violations in 2011 and 2012 at the former Holiday Inn, by then known as the Afton Inn. Today, only the orange HoJo’s roof seems to have survived the half century intact, and a popcorn truck is the only business in operation.

“If I owned it, I’d fix it. That’s what rational people do. His properties speak for themselves.” BRUCE KIRTLEY, FORMER CONVENIENCE STORE OWNER

393 Hillsdale Dr • Charlottesville, VA (in the former Big Lots location)

Sunday 10/16/22 11am-5pm

Tickets are available online, at the door and at Minerals & Mystics www.mineralsandmystics.com Facebook.com/MineralsMystics 345 Hillsdale Drive • Charlottesville VA 22901 434-284-7709

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Rocktober Rock & Gem Show

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or decades, two of Albemarle’s toniest enclaves—Farmington and Ednam Forest—have lived in proximity to a less desirable neighbor. Charlottesville Oil, built in 1950, has long been known for the junked vehicles and debris outside. And inside, when it rained, it poured. Albemarle County finally noticed. On April 22, it sent Charlottesville Oil president James F. “Phil” Dulaney Jr. a preliminary determination that “the property at 2839 Ivy Road is blighted.” Among the 10 violations cited are “overall lack of any or no maintenance to the building and outside property,” holes in the roof and floor, hazardous materials, mold and mildew, “unsanitary conditions” inside the building, and no heat for employees. That was followed by an April 27 letter from county Assistant Fire Marshal Micaiah Ledford, who noted “continuing violations” of fire codes, as well as local and state statutes. He set out a timeline for hazardous materials cleanup, asbestos abatement, and demolition permits for unsafe structural sections. On July 13, county Zoning Administrator Brad Svobada sent Dulaney an official notice of violation. He listed the accumulation of tires and trash, multiple inoperable vehicles, structures, and a roofing contractor whose business was not a permitted use. Svobada warned Dulaney the violations could be subject to criminal and civil penalties, and to bring the property into compliance by August 15. Albemarle’s deadline for compliance has been extended because Charlottesville Oil is “making forward progress,” says county spokesperson Emily Kilroy, who clarifies that the property has not been condemned. The county has taken the owners of blighted properties to court, but “that’s not where

Swannanoa, a 1912 palace on the Virginia Landmarks Register and National Register of Historic Places, is also Dulaneyowned, as are the parcels housing Wayside Chicken and the former Toddsbury in Ivy. Bruce Kirtley ran the Ivy convenience store for 25 years, closing it in 2019, he said, because Dulaney refused to do any maintenance. A faulty septic system was the breaking point for Kirtley, who told C-VILLE, “If I owned it, I’d fix it. That’s what rational people do. His properties speak for themselves.” Anderson’s Seafood and Catering has resided under a canopy in the Charlottesville Oil parking lot for eight years. That use is not within the parameters of the zoning violations, says Kilroy. “So many customers have been concerned that we’d have to move,” says Ted Anderson. “It’s the best location we’ve ever been in.” He says he has five times the business he’s had in previous locations. Dulaney and his associate, Mike Jones, “have been fantastic to work with,” Anderson says, but he does acknowledge that inside the building, “it wasn’t in very good shape.” The closer scrutiny of Charlottesville Oil came about after a complaint earlier this year, Kilroy says. C-VILLE Weekly did a story on Dulaney’s properties in 2015 called “The ruins of Afton Mountain: Eyesores along a scenic byway,” which reported—with photographs—the bustedup vehicles at Charlottesville Oil, and asked the director of zoning about the county’s junked vehicles ordinance. “It’s a fair question,” concedes Kilroy about the lack of action seven years ago. She says the county was unaware of the mysterious “Crozet hum,” a noise ultimately linked to Yancey Lumber in 2018, until a Crozet Gazette reporter got in touch. “If folks see something that needs addressing, they should reach out to us.”


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@cville_weekly October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

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- Angie’s List Service Award Winner

- Ranked in top 20 out of over 1,000 realtors

- Financial supporter of area non-profits

What recent clients say:

Seller Review: Jordan sold our home quickly and helped us select the best offer out of the 8 we received in one weekend on the market. He was wonderful and insightful in what was an extremely stressful event. His ability to market our home was impressive. It never looked better in the pictures he took. The 3D touring technology he used was amazing. Highly recommend Jordan. - Ben and Tracy Buyer Review: We bid on and lost a number of homes with another realtor before a friend recommended we try Jordan. He utilized very creative ideas and techniques to help differentiate our offers from others and we finally got the home of our dreams! Excellent negotiator and critical thinker! Outstanding experience. —Jon and Tami

EquitySaverUSA.com • 434-964-SAVE (7283) Instagram: @EquitySaverUSA

EL

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PVCC IS HIRING! OPEN POSITIONS

Piedmont Virginia Community College invites applications for the following positions: • Executive Assistant to the Dean of Workforce Services • Full-time Faculty in Nursing, Engineering, Mathematics, Computer Science/IT • Military and Veterans Advisor

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Full Service real eState. 1% commiSSion

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Detailed job descriptions and application procedures are available at: https://jobs.vccs.edu/postings/search | Questions? Email recruitment@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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NEWS

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Deadly shortcut Residents call for improvements to East High Street By Brielle Entzminger reporter@c-ville.com

TRISTAN WILLIAMS

I

Pedestrian activist Kevin Cox (left) joined Charlottesville Mayor Lloyd Snook and others for a walk on East High Street, where residents say the city should fund a variety of life-saving improvements.

On September 25, Mayor Lloyd Snook joined Corle, Cox, and other concerned residents for a walk on East High to see the infrastructure issues that plague the street. The advocates also hosted a bake sale in front of Corle’s store, and collected around 34 petition signatures in support of the street improvements.

In addition, pedestrian advocates are pushing the city to move the bus stop and crosswalk located in front of the glass shop near the intersection of East High and Hazel streets—where they have seen multiple people almost get hit by cars—to a location further down the road. They suggest widening the new crosswalk, and adding plastic

“Almost everybody who works here has had their life in jeopardy multiple times.” DWIGHT CORLE, OWNER OF CHARLOTTESVILLE GLASS & MIRROR

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

n 2018, 54-year-old Joseph Mark Audia was killed when he was crushed between two cars in the Jak ’n Jil restaurant parking lot on East High Street. The Louisa County man was standing next to his car when a pickup truck ran off the road and crashed into several parked cars, trapping Audia between his car and another one. More pedestrians could be injured or even killed if critical improvements are not made to East High, fears Dwight Corle, owner of Charlottesville Glass & Mirror. “What we have is people cutting through parking lots starting at Jak ’n Jill, [who] will try to turn onto Hazel [Street] cutting through our lot, endangering the lives of myself, my employees,” explains Corle, who has owned his business for over 40 years. “Almost everybody who works here has had their life in jeopardy multiple times over the last 15, 20 years—it’s just gotten worse.” For decades, Corle has asked the City of Charlottesville to rebuild the curbs and gutters that have eroded away in front of his shop, and create an adequate entrance. Because there are no barriers separating Jak ’n Jil and Charlottesville Glass & Mirror from East High Street, impatient drivers can easily cut through the business’ parking lots to get to Hazel Street. Curbs would also help divert stormwater runoff coming down Hazel Street into drains, instead of his store’s parking lot. “If the curbs and gutters were there, it would be much more difficult for people to drive into the parking lot,” says longtime pedestrian advocate Kevin Cox, who became a school crossing guard at East High and Hazel streets this fall. “[Drivers are] not going to want to jump a four- to six-inch curb and damage their car potentially to cut through a parking lot.”

pylons and signs that remind drivers to yield to pedestrians. Once pedestrians walking down East High toward Tubby’s get near Fisher Auto Parts, they have very few sidewalks. In front of the former AT&T building, located next to Charlottesville Glass & Mirror, there is only a rough dirt path—a danger to those with disabilities. “If [they’re] using a wheelchair to get around, people will go into the street because that dirt path is so rocky, and they don’t want to fall over,” says Cox. “I’ve literally helped people off the ground multiple times,” adds Corle. Some improvements to the street may be coming soon: “The consideration of moving the bus stop has been initiated, and I am awaiting staff reports on how soon we might be able to affect the change,” said Deputy City Manager Sam Sanders in an email to C-VILLE on September 28. However, the city does not have a funded project yet for additional improvements, like sidewalks or curbs. “E. High is on the priority list of corridor projects in the city, [but] does not rank in the Top 5. … In the meantime, we continue to look at E. High because of the Safe Routes to School priority that aligns with this roadway, [and] are committed to exploring additional fixes in the interim,” said Sanders in his email. As a temporary measure, the city recently provided Corle with plastic barriers to put between his store and Jak ’n Jill—but some people still drive around them. He hopes city leadership will implement more permanent solutions soon, and suggests they completely redesign East High after the Rivanna Water & Sewer Authority installs a central water line under the street in two to three years. “If they’re going to be ripping all of this pavement up,” says Corle, “what a great time to put it back and put it back right the way it should be.”

@cville_weekly

by Frederick Knott

Tony Wendice has married his wife, Margot, for her money and now plans to murder her for the same reason.

OCT 20, 22 - 23

Thu & Sat: 7:00 pm | Sun: 2:00 pm

OCT 27 - 29 Thu - Sat: 7:00 pm

JIM MESSINA An undisputed musical genius, Jim Messina’s legacy spans five decades, three super groups, a vibrant solo career and scores of producing and engineering credits.

OCT 21 at 7:30 PM

HALLOWAYNE

Come see Elsewhere in the Custin Cabaret at 3 pm, then stay for lots of spooky activities at the Wayne from 5 pm to 8 pm with the Improvisators performing on stage from 8 pm to 9:30 pm.

OCT 30

Starting at 3:00 pm

(540) 943-9999 521 W. Main Street Waynesboro, VA 22980 Details and Tickets:

waynetheatre.org

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DIAL M FOR MURDER


18

AVON PARK

Private enclave of 3 and 4-level townhomes backing to Biscuit Run from the low $400s

GLENBROOK AT PARKSIDE

Main-level living villas adjacent to Crozet Park from the low $400s

BROOKHILL COMMONS

Low-maintenance, villas and urban-style condos from the mid $300s conveniently located off Rt. 29

Stanley Martin’s new home neighborhoods throughout Charlottesville and Crozet, feature an extensive selection of condominiums, townhomes and villas with main-level living and feature modern floorplans, outdoor living spaces, resort-style amenities, and breathtaking views of the Blue Ridge and Carter Mountains.

Scan the QR code to learn more.

434.373.0158 Photos are used for illustrative purposes only. Prices, features and incentives are subject to change without notice and may be subject to other restrictions. See a Neighborhood Sales Manager for details. ©Stanley Martin Homes, LLC | 09/2022 | A-10272

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

@cville_weekly

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42nd Annual Fall

Crozet Arts & Crafts Festival October 8 + 9, 2022 Crozet, VA

120+ Fine Artisans Live Music Art Demos Children's Area Food Trucks VA Wine, Beer, & Cider Free Parking

crozetfestival.com


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Save the Date!

Come out and see us. It’s worth the drive!

IX Art Park — Downtown Mall

freeunioncountryschool.org

Fall Magic

Color, Form, Pattern, and Design

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

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Saturday, October 15

freeunioncountryschool.org

Visit the gallery

https://cvillearts.org/store

mjhfoundation.org

turned wood & mixed media by Floyd “Pete” Johnson & Judith N. Ligon featured at C’ville Arts during October Meet Pete and Judy on First Friday, Oct. 7, 5–7Pm

open daily | 118 E. Main Street | Downtown Mall | 434-972-9500 | cvillearts.org | follow us on Facebook and Instagram!

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Monday–Thursday, 10AM – 6PM Friday–Saturday, 10AM – 7PM Sunday 12–5PM Shop Online Anytime


@cville_weekly October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

REDUCE USE FILL

Environmentally conscious shops are thriving in Charlottesville By Laura Drummond bylauradrummond@gmail.com

C

harlottesville was eco-conscious before being eco-conscious was cool. That could explain the myriad of secondhand and sustainabilityfocused shops around town, some of which have been fixtures in the community for decades. Why, though, have even more of these stores popped up in the last year? An abundance of factors contributes to the need for such shops to exist. One of them is just that—abundance. The mission of many of these places is to prevent surplus items from reaching the trash, and put them in the hands of people who can breathe new life into them. The Scrappy Elephant, for example, is a creative reuse center focused on “keeping art and craft materials out of the landfill, and then getting those back to the community at as low cost as possible so that more people can afford to make art,” says owner Sarah Sweet. The store operates almost exclusively on donated supplies

from the community, some of which are brand new. In August alone, The Scrappy Elephant kept more than 2,500 pounds of art and craft materials from the landfill. There’s also consumer demand. The resale market grew twice as fast as the wider retail market in 2021, according to the 2022 Recommerce Report by OfferUp, an online resale marketplace. That demand is certainly felt locally, given the surge of resale and consignment offerings. Linnea Revak has owned Darling, a curated consignment clothing shop, for nearly a decade, and opened Dashing, its companion, this year. “It’s exciting to see more people in town who are passionate about secondhand and making swaps in their life and being more eco-conscious,” she says. “It’s going to help all of us to have more options.” “I think there’s plenty of room out there for all of us,” Revak adds. “There’s so much clothing that needs to stay out of a landfill.” She’s right about that. The U.S. produces 16 million tons of textile waste per year. Thanks to shops like Darling x Dashing,

EZE AMOS

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Refill Renew Charlottesville owner Mandy Drumheller keeps costs low by charging her shoppers only for consumable products—and not the packaging. Her goal, she says, is to eliminate as much single-us plastic as possible. Alex Theriault (right), owner of Dogwood Refillery, echoes that sentiment, and says she wants to help “people make conscious decisions.”

clothing items don’t have to end up as waste. So far in 2022, Darling x Dashing alone has given a second chance to nearly 12,000 individual items. Clothing isn’t the thing being purchased secondhand. About 76 percent of goods are in categories like furniture and home items, sporting and outdoor equipment, and more, per the OfferUp report. That demand allows shops like The Scrappy Elephant, High Tor Gear Exchange, Circa, and others to blossom. A significant reason shoppers turn to sustainable options is their budget. Ninety-three percent of Americans shopping secondhand are motivated by inflation, according to OfferUp. While there is an assumption that going green is more expensive, shopping sustainably—either by purchasing items secondhand or visiting a refillery—reduces consumer costs. Refilleries keep costs low by purchasing from suppliers in bulk, and shoppers only pay for the consumable products rather than the packaging. “We’ve price-compared some of our most popular products,” says Mandy Drumheller, owner of Refill Renew Charlottesville. “We have gone toe-to-toe with Costco, matching their prices by the ounce.” “The more we put our money toward investing in our future, the more it’s going to reduce costs down the line because we’re going to start seeing more of these options popping up,” says Dogwood Refillery owner Alex Theriault. Cost savings isn’t the only reason Charlottesvillians are making sustainable shopping choices. With massive meteorological events becoming the norm, the effects of the climate crisis can no longer be ignored, and reducing the use of plastics is a decision that has never been easier in Charlottesville, thanks to refilleries. Like textiles,

plastics account for a massive portion of our waste, with only about 6 percent of plastic getting recycled. Landfills received 27 million tons of plastic in 2018, according to the EPA, and it’s believed that number has only risen in the past few years. “When you think about one plastic bottle that you use for, say, shampoo is going to be around for our great-greatgrandchildren, that’s senseless,” says Drumheller. “Our goal is to help more households find an easy way to eliminate as much single-use plastic as we can.” In about six months, Refill Renew Charlottesville saved more than 40,000 bottles from the landfill by offering refills of household products. To encourage and educate the community, many of these stores host special events. They open their doors for workshops or product swaps, and use their social platforms. “I’ve had so many people say, ‘I’ve started sewing, I’ve started knitting, I’ve started painting again, I’ve become a creative person because of this store,’” says Sweet. Adds Theriault: “My core value is about the community and helping people make conscious decisions.” Sweet, who worked as an art teacher prior to opening The Scrappy Elephant, says that after visiting a creative reuse center in Nashville, she felt called to open one at home. “I’ve always been very conscious of my carbon footprint, but when I had my daughter, I became paranoid about what was happening with our planet,” she says. “I was looking for something more that I could do to have a greater impact on the future, for her and all our kiddos.” Theriault left her corporate career to pursue her passion for sustainability. “Some people don’t think they can really make a change as an individual. I quit my job to do something at an individual


21

“Our goal is to help more households find an easy way to eliminate as much single-use plastic as we can.” MANDY DRUMHELLER, OWNER OF REFILL RENEW CHARLOTTESVILLE

In store EZE AMOS

What follows is a list of local secondhand and eco-conscious shops, where you can find everything from bicycles and books to couches and coats. Happy shopping! ATHLETICS & OUTDOORS

CREATIVE & OFFICE SUPPLIES

Charlottesville Community Bikes charlottesvillecommunitybikes.org

Scrappy Elephant scrappyelephant.com

Fifth Season Gardening fifthseasongardening.com

UVA ReUse Store fm.virginia.edu/programs/reusestore/ index.html

High Tor Gear Exchange hightorgearexchange.com

TRISTAN WILLIAMS

Play It Again Sports playitagainsports.com/locations/ charlottesville-va

BOOKS 2nd Act Books 2ndactbooks.com

Blue Whale Books bluewhalebooks.com

CHILDREN’S ITEMS Kid2Kid kidtokid.com

CLOTHING TRISTAN WILLIAMS

Consignment House Antiques consignmenthousecville.com The Eternal Attic instagram.com/theeternalattic The Habitat Store cvillehabitatstore.org Heyday Antiques & Vintage heydaycville.com NeonSoul Vintage Finds + Modern Gifting instagram.com/shopneonsoul/ Patina patinacville.com

Arsenic and Old Lace Vintage arsenicandoldlacevtg.com

REFILLERIES

Darling x Dashing Boutique shopdarlingxdashing.com

Dogwood Refillery dogwoodrefillery.com

Kicks Unlimited instagram.com/kicks.unlimtd

Refill Renew Cville refillrenew.com

Low Vintage instagram.com/low_vintage

VARIETY

Natalie Dressed nataliedressed.com

BinTastic bintastic-va.com

Plato’s Closet platoscloset.com/locations/ charlottesville-va

Earlysville Exchange earlysvilleexchange.org

Rethreads Charlottesville rethreadscville.com

Goodwill goodwillvalleys.com

Schoolhouse Thrift Shop schoolhousethriftshop.com

Salvation Army Family Store salvationarmypotomac.org/ charlottesvilleva/family-store

Twice Is Nice twiceisnicestore.org

SPCA Rummage Store caspca.org/rummage

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level. I like seeing that little snowball effect happening,” she says. “There’s so much opportunity for you to make changes whether it’s shopping secondhand, consigning clothes, going to a refillery to see what swaps you can make that feel attainable, affordable, and sustainable right now,” says Revak. “Just start somewhere.” In fact, you can start by considering how you might be able to creatively reuse this newspaper when you’re done reading it.

Circa circainc.com

@cville_weekly

The Scrappy Elephant’s Sarah Sweet resells donated art and craft supplies, in hopes of keeping them out of the landfill and getting them to the community at a low cost.

Agents in Style agentsinstyle.com

FURNITURE & HOME DECOR

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Daedalus Bookshop dedalusbooks.com

UVA Rose Program sustainability.virginia.edu/resources/ rose-program


22

UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA

CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES MIXED CHAMBER ENSEMBLES

KELLY SULICK

AYN BALIJA

JIYEON CHOI

NATE LEE

I-JEN FANG

ADAM CARTER

KELLY PERAL

MAX MCNUTT

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 3:30PM, OLD CABELL HALL WORKS BY ARNOLD, THOMPSON, TELEMANN, WRIGHT, STÖLZEL, AND BOISMORTIER $15/$13 UVA FACULTY & STAFF/$5 STUDENTS / FREE FOR UVA STUDENTS WHO RESERVE IN ADVANCE / FREE FOR STUDENTS UNDER 18.

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434.924.3376 / ARTSBOXOFFICE.VIRGINIA.EDU

oofcrafters Inc. oofcrafters ns Esteemed Angie’s List Inc. Super Service Award

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

@cville_weekly

rns Esteemed Angie’s List Super Service Award Consistently high level of customer service Consistently high level of customer service

Roofcrafters Inc.

An Industry Leader In Residential Roof Replacement

in overall grade, recent eview period grade. The in overall grade, recent must period also begrade. in good eview The h must Angie’s List, a also be pass in good andList, abide by a hcheck Angie’s pass operational guidelines. check and abide by

operational fcrafters, inguidelines. addition Building Code, we fcrafters, in addition rBuilding own set Code, of in-house we sr developed during my own set of in-house

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Free Roof Inspections 40 yrs. Licensed Roofing Contractor Prompt roof replacement OR repair and maintenance services. Offering top of the line GAF Architectural High-Definition Shingles, “Eco-Star” faux slate, and “Firestone” EPDM for flat roofs. Financing available thru Hearth forty years as a Roofing Contractor. 434-831-2368 With over one million squares forty years as a Roofing Contractor. dgaleassi@yahoo.com 434-831-2368 installed,we have adopted the motto With over one million squares VA Class ‘A’ Contractor dgaleassi@yahoo.com of the sage, “Think like a raindrop.” installed,we have adopted the motto www.roofcrafterscharlottesville.com Whether you’re thinking VA Class ‘A’ Contractor of the sage, “Think like aabout raindrop.” replacing old roof, performing www.roofcrafterscharlottesville.com A Certified Roofing Company Whether your you’re thinking about dgaleassi@yahoo.com a thoroughyour roofold maintenance, or 30 years Licensed Insured replacing roof, performing A Certified Roofing&Company www.roofcrafterscharlottesville.com merely fixing a pesky leak, think Roofing Contractor ITC a thorough roof maintenance, or 30 years Licensed & Insured Roofcrafters Certified Level 1 BBB “A”1 BBB merely fixing aInc” pesky leak, think Certified Level Roofing Contractor ITC Consistently —Damon Galeassi, President rated contractor. “A” rated contractor. Roofcrafters Inc” Certified Level 1 BBB “A” high level of 40 years Licensed & —Damon President customer Galeassi, service rated contractor. Insured Roofing Contractor

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Free

& s k i a l l s e as o n l o n g !

Authentic. Independent.

Genuinely Wonderful.

massresort.com/skiseasonpasses

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Season passes now on sale starting at $356 - Rates go up Nov. 1!

@cville_weekly facebook.com/cville.weekly


October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

@cville_weekly

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24


CULTURE

25

WEDNESDAY 10/5

HEART OF THE MATTER

THROUGH 10/23

On her fourth record, American bluegrass singer-songwriter Sierra Hull sheds light on the beauty, chaos, and sorrow of growing up. And after spending over half her life in the music industry, Hull has plenty of stories to tell—she played the Grand Ole Opry at age 10, Carnegie Hall at 12, signed a record deal at 13, and played the Kennedy Center at 16. Her intricately arranged 25 Trips kicks off with the beguiling “Beautifully Out of Place,” before moving on to the poetic yet plainspoken “Escape,” and the emotional “Father Time.” Each song shifts in genre, sliding from bluegrass and folk-pop to ethereal alt-rock. “I don’t really know what category the album falls in, but I also think that matters less and less,” says Hull. “What really matters to me is trusting myself to be who I am, and just putting my voice and my heart out there in the most sincere way that I possibly can.” $20-25, 8pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 First St. S. thesoutherncville.com

Keep your wits about you during Four County Players’ production of The Glass Menagerie, Tennessee Williams’ famous memory play. Cole Edwards stars as the narrator Tom Wingfield, a merchant marine reminiscing about the Depression years he spent with his overbearing mother and shy sister. The lyrically potent and intensely personal play examines the complexity of our memories, and the ways in which we can never truly escape them. Rosemary Armato and Geri Schirmer round out the cast as Laura and Amanda Wingfield, respectively, alongside Andy David as Jim O’Connor. $15, times vary. Four County Players, 5256 Governor Barbour St., Barboursville. fourcp.org

MEMORY LANE

SUPPLIED PHOTO

@cville_culture

SUPPLIED PHOTO

October 5 ­‑ 11, 2022 c-ville.com

TUESDAY 10/11

SUPPLIED PHOTO

Russian piano virtuoso Alexander Malofeev performs a program of classical compositions for the opening concert of the 2022-23 Tuesday Evening Concert Series. The 20-year-old will open the show with two works by Beethoven—the ethereal Moonlight and the dark and stormy Tempest— before the evening crescendos with Medtner’s rhapsodic Sonata in G Minor, and closes with Rachmaninoff’s technically challenging Études-tableaux Op. 33. The young star’s career took off in 2014, when he won the International Tchaikovsky Competition forYoung Musicians, and he’s been traveling the world performing since. $5-39, 7:30pm. Old Cabell Hall, UVA Grounds. tecs.org

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CLASSICAL ACT


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FIRST FRIDAY

Opening reception: Friday, Oct 4, 5:30-7:30PM

FREE FLU SHOTS

OCTOBER EXHIBITIONS October 4 -Oct 30, 2022

Susan Willis Brodie Home Waters Lisa Macchi Mindscapes, Landscapes, and Insights Jeannine Regan and Lindsay Heider Diamond Do The Trees Speak Back to the Wind? McGuffey Group Show Everything Paper Associate Group Show Harvest Brodie, detail: Winter Reflections, acrylic on canvas

201 Second Street, NW | Charlottesville | 434.295.7973 Tuesday - Saturday: 10am-6pm | Sunday: 1-5pm

mcguffeyartcenter.com

Drive Away the Flu This Season!

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Stop by the Sentara Drive-Thru Flu event on Saturday, October 8th to receive your free flu shot. WHO: COST: WHEN: WHERE:

Adults (18+) FREE! Saturday, October 8th, 8 a.m. until all the shots are given. *Rain or shine Sentara Martha Jefferson Hospital Patient Transport Entrance 500 Martha Jefferson Drive Charlottesville, VA 22911

@cville_culture

NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED! First come, first served while supplies last. Masks are required in order to receive a flu shot. *Only the standard dose vaccine will be offered. Public Health experts have not recommended one type of flu vaccine more highly than another for

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

people 65 and older. They advise getting any type of flu vaccination as the first and most important step in protecting against the flu.

sentara.com/flushots

Dollshowusa.com

BEAR VENDORS WELCOME


CULTURE THIS WEEK Wednesday 10/5

nous Australian art in the U.S. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. kluge-ruhe.org

music Sierra Hull. The American bluegrass singersongwriter, mandolinist, and guitarist signed her first record deal at 13, and released her first album at 16. $20-25, 8pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 S. First St. thesoutherncville.com Tai Verdes. Performing the HDTV Tour. $25100, 8pm. The Jefferson Theater, 110 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. jeffersontheater.com Wednesday Night Karaoke. Jen DeVille hosts this weekly song party. Free, 9pm. Rapture, 303 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. rapturerestaurant.com

stage Love and Information. A super-charged compilation of over 50 short playlets, featuring over 100 characters, each exploring the mysterious complexity of human connections. $22-27, 8pm. Live Arts, 123 E. Water St. livearts.org

classes Paint & Sip: Save the Tatas Wineglasses. Paint some wineglasses, raise money for the Virginia Breast Cancer Foundation, and save the tatas. $40, 6pm. Hardware Hills Vineyard, 5199 W. River Rd., Scottsville. catelynkelseydesigns.com

outside Farmers in the Park. Local farmers with seasonal produce and meats, cut and potted flowers, baked goods, hot meals, valueadded products, prepared food, and crafts. Free, 3pm. Farmers in the Park, 300 Meade Ave. charlottesville.gov

etc. Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. Explore the only museum devoted to Indige-

Paramount Presents: Billy Joel Live at Yankee Stadium. A special two-night fan event. $13-15, 7:30pm. The Paramount Theater, 215 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net

Thursday 10/6 music St. Lucia. With Caroline Kingsbury. $26-28, 8pm. The Jefferson Theater, 110 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. jeffersontheater.com Berto and Vincent. A night of wild gypsy rumba and Latin guitar. Free, 7pm. The Bebedero, 225 W. Main St., Downtown Mall. thebebedero.com Underground Springhouse. With Chestnut Grove. $10-15, 8pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 S. First St. thesoutherncville.com

stage Love and Information. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. $22-27, 8pm. Live Arts, 123 E. Water St. livearts.org Paramount Presents: National Theatre Live—Jack Absolute Flies Again. A rollicking new comedy by Richard Bean and Oliver Chris. $11-15, 7pm. The Paramount Theater, 215 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net

etc. Arts From Underground. Artmaking, drinks, and karaoke inside The Looking Glass. Free, 7pm. Ix Art Park, 522 Second St. SE. ixartpark.org Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. klugeruhe.org

The Cav Futures Show Live. Lo Davis and Luke Neer host this live radio show that features interviews with UVA student-athletes, a social media livestream, and in-person photo and autograph opportunities. Free, 7pm. Dairy Market, 946 Grady Ave. cavalierfutures.com

exposes the complexity of memories, and the ways in which we can never truly escape them. $15, 8pm. Four County Players, 5256 Governor Barbour St., Barboursville. fourcp.org

Friday 10/7

Bert Kreischer. The comedian and actor performs the Berty Boy Relapse Tour. Free, 7pm. John Paul Jones Arena, 295 Massie Rd. johnpauljonesarena.com

music Arcadia. Original music, wines, and handmade chocolates. Free, 6pm. Glass House Winery, 5898 Free Union Rd., Free Union. glasshousewinery.com Blue Cactus. Cosmic Americana from Steph Stewart and Mario Arnez. $18-20, 7:30pm. The Front Porch, 221 E. Water St. frontporch cville.org Matty Metcalfe. Sip on wine and enjoy live music. Free, 5pm. Eastwood Farm and Winery, 2531 Scottsville Rd. eastwoodfarmand winery.com House of Hamill. Celtic-inspired tunes that occupy a space between traditional Irish music and sophisticated indie-pop. $15, 6pm. The Center, 540 Belvedere Blvd. thecenter cville.org

words

Friday Night Writes: A Reading Series for Emerging Writers. Emerging writers performing their short stories, poetry, and music. Free, 7pm. New Dominion Bookshop, 404 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. ndbookshop.com Frock On: Indigenous Australian Textiles & Fashion. Anthropologist and fashionista Louise Hamby will discuss the movement of Indigenous Australian textiles and fashion that has emerged over the past 10 years. Free, 5:30pm. Campbell Hall 160, UVA Grounds. kluge-ruhe.org

Parker Millsap. Americana. $15-17, 7:30pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 S. First St. thesoutherncville.com

Soul of the City and SB Entertainment Present: Kerwin Claiborne—Theese Folks Crazy Comedy Special. Featuring a live performance from Trina, and hosted by Pedro Martinez. $37-72, 8pm. The Paramount Theater, 215 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net

dance

outside

Kizomba Fridays. A bi-monthly social in Kizomba and related dance. Free, 8pm. Ashtanga Yoga of Charlottesville, 906 Monticello Rd. core4kizomba@gmail.com

Blue Ridge Mountain Maze & Fall Festival. Get lost in this five-acre corn maze. Free-$12, all day. Blue Ridge Mountain Maze, 165 Old Ridge Rd., Lovingston. blueridgemountainmaze.com

stage Love and Information. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. $22-27, 8pm. Live Arts, 123 E. Water St. livearts.org

Playdates at the Playscape. BYO buddies and snacks and enjoy nature play. $20, 9:30am. Wildrock, 6600 Blackwells Hollow Rd., Crozet. wildrock.org

The Glass Menagerie. Tennessee Williams’ intensely personal and tender master­piece

C ONTINUED ON PAGE 31

SOARING SOPHOMORE EFFORTS AND POETIC DEBUTS Into Beautiful Blue Kool Kat Musik

album, “Until We Know,” which posits that from the moment of birth until our last breath, we are all lost (released July 2022).

Rebekah Rafferty and The Wakes Two of Swords Self-released Despite releasing music in small batches for years, Two of Swords is Richmond-based Rebekah Rafferty and The Wakes’ debut album. Filled

Animal Sun Generation Waiting Self-released Los Angeles-based band Animal Sun is at the top of its game. Founded by Charlottesville natives

Steven and Will Alton, the group was named after James Sun, a friend of the band who passed away in 2011. Soon after Steven and Will moved to L.A. they met keyboardist Tyler DeCastro, and bass player Adam Gardner. The band’s sophomore album, Generation Waiting, is filled with get-in-your-head hooks and cyber-sonic tunes that make you feel alive. Frontman Steven feels that no one is living in the now, and his message is to live life before it’s gone. Generation Waiting is a comment on those motivations, as well as the idea of waiting for the next big thing, whether it’s a vacation or a relationship. Mental health is the topic on “Chasing Shadows,” and suicide prevention and awareness themes can be heard in the closing track “On and On.” It’s an album full of entertaining surprises and fiery personality (released July 2022).—Samantha Federico

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with palpable love and attention, and completed in June 2021, the record’s 11 songs have a theatrical vibe, drenched in ’80s production style, with lyrics and harmonies that make Two of Swords soulful, sensual, and melancholy. With its lonely poetry and picturesque storytelling, the album is a perfect listen for a fall drive through the Blue Ridge Mountains. “Nothing More” stands out as a song about overcoming relationship fears, and “Witches” warns about learning from the mistakes made in bad relationships—don’t make the mistake of missing out on this album (released July 2022).

@cville_culture

Kingdom of Mustang delivers its fourth album, Into Beautiful Blue, as a power pop slice of nostalgia. The band is a musical collaboration between members of the popular ’80’s-era UVA group The Deal— Mark Roebuck and Michael Clarke—along with Tim Ryan, and Rusty Speidel. Stacked with decades of experience (in the late

’80s, The Deal opened up for Dave Matthews Band), Kingdom of Mustang is prolific in its ability to craft catchy songs. The band was working on demos for this album while simultaneously releasing last year’s Tales From The Atomic Tambourine. Kingdom of Mustang’s harmonies—Beatles-esque with nods to REM—blend memorable guitar riffs and melodies into songs you’ll want to put on repeat. Don’t skip “One More Day,” full of unrequited love, and the most poignant track on the

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

SOUND CHOICES

Kingdom of Mustang

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2022 CHARLOTTESVILLE BREWERS BALL FEATURING

DISCO RISQUÉ MATT JOHNSON | TRICK DAWG THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13TH | 7:00 - 11:00 PM | IX ART PARK The Charlottesville Brewers Ball will celebrate 9 Finest Honorees who have been raising funds and awareness to support the mission of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Virginia's Finest Honorees are some of the most accomplished and innovative young leaders in the Commonwealth. Honorees are competitively selected based on their leadership, professional successes, philanthropic spirit, and commitment to community. We hope you will join us at the Brewers Ball on October 13th to celebrate our Charlottesville's Finest.

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

@cville_culture

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INDIVIDUAL TICKETS | $75 ($58 tax-deductible) Includes a tasting cup, all you can eat and drink, and access to premier live and silent auctions. VIP TICKETS | $150 ($133 tax-deductible) Includes a tasting cup, all you can eat and drink, access to premier live and silent auctions, PLUS access to a VIP-only lounge area with an open bar and exclusive signature cocktails, beer, and appetizers.

To purchase tickets, please visit: finest.cff.org/Charlottesville Block Tickets (quantities of 8 and 12) available at a discounted rate. @CFF_Virginia @brewersballcville

THANK YOU TO OUR VENDORS

@CFFRichmond @brewersballfinestcville


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MEET OUR VIRGINIA'S FINEST HONOREES

MJ ARQUETTE

JOSEPHINE CARR

MIKE CLARK

MJ Arquette Marketing, Owner

Castle Hill Cider, Director of Retail Operations

S&P Global, Senior Automation Manager

Former Chapter President, American Marketing Association Worked with Castle Hill Cider to raise funds for the Blue Ridge Area Food Bank via 231 Fest Hiked in Yellowstone, Grand Teton, and Acadia this summer

Organized 231 Fest to benefit the Blue Ridge Area Food Bank SPCA volunteer Professional Singer/Songwriter, specializing in K-pop

Three time finisher of the Boston Marathon Values community engagement and education in supporting noble causes Loves the diverse geography of Cville

PRESENTED BY

BRONZE SPONSOR

OUTSTANDING CORPORATE SUPPORTER

GARRETT KLINGEL LAUREN RIGGLEMAN Charlottesville Radio Group, General Manager

Became the youngest Master Distiller in the US at age 29 Adjunct Professor at Piedmont VA Community College Worked with Silverback to produce and donate ~4k gallons of hand sanitizer during COVID-19 pandemic

Orangetheory Fitness, Coach Certified Personal Trainer, American College of Sports Medicine; Certified Nutrition Coach, Precision Nutrition Fundraiser for PICU, Yellow Door, and VIA Has dual citizenship in Switzerland

KERRY ROCK

BRENDAN SAUL

Crossroads Animal Hospital, Practice Manager

Signature Sciences, LLC, System Administrator

Frank Saul Construction, Owner

Co-Founder of local nonprofit DoGoodCville Nominated for Best Activist & Humanitarian, 2022 Best of Charlottesville Awards Army Veteran

Served in the US Marines from 2006 - 2010 Owns and operates three businesses Enjoys playing with his two children, mentoring future entrepreneurs, and golf

IN-KIND SUPPORTERS

IX Art Park

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Co-Founder of local nonprofit DoGoodCville Moved to Cville to help begin a veterinary practice Went to drag racing school in Pomona and considered racing professionally

FRIENDS OF THE FOUNDATION

@cville_culture

COLLEEN ROCK

HONOREE SPONSOR October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Coordinates annual Radiothon with UVA Children's Hospital Highlights local volunteers for National Volunteer Month each year Once shaved his head for a fundraiser

Silverback Distillery, Distiller

NICOLE ROBERT


30

Calling all Virginia artists...

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

@cville_culture

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Announcing Our First Annual Wine Label Art Competition!

SUBMISSIONS DUE BY OCTOBER 31

See our website for all of the details: eastwoodfarmandwinery.com


CULTURE EATDRINKCVILLE

Friday 10/7 etc. Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. klugeruhe.org C3’s Community Celebration. Live music by Wild Common, food, and more. Free, 5:30pm. Ix Art Park, 522 Second St. SE. theclimatecollaborative.org Magic: The Gathering. A casual evening with multiple formats, including draft, modern, legacy, and pioneer, and prizes for participants. $5, 6pm. The End Games, 374 Hillsdale Dr. theendgames.co

Saturday 10/8 music Eli Cook. Live music and food from the Eastwood food truck. Free, 1pm. Eastwood Farm and Winery, 2531 Scottsville Rd. east woodfarmandwinery.com Her Checkered Past. Anne O’Brien and Frank Bechter perform in the orchard. Free, 2:30pm. Albemarle CiderWorks, 2545 Rural Ridge Ln., North Garden. albemarleciderworks.com Missy Raines & Allegheny. Enjoy the sounds of bluegrass at this riverside concert. $12-15, 5pm. Rivanna River Company, 1538 E. High St. frontporchcville.org The Cry Babies. The Americana band plays originals, country, and old timey tunes. Free, 1pm. The Batesville Market, 6624 Plank Rd. batesvillemarket.com The Pollocks. Acoustic sounds. Free, 1pm. Glass House Winery, 5898 Free Union Rd., Free Union. glasshousewinery.com

words

stage Love and Information. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. $22-27, 8pm. Live Arts, 123 E. Water St. livearts.org The Glass Menagerie. See listing for Friday, October 7. $15, 8pm. Four County Players, 5256 Governor Barbour St., Barboursville. fourcp.org

outside

Charlottesville City Market. Fresh produce, handmade gifts, homemade baked goods, and more. Free, 8am. Charlottesville City Market, 100 Water St E. charlottesville.gov

Historic Tree Walk. Led by Highland guide Sharon Hiner, view the seasonal changes of Highland’s majestic mature trees. Free, 9:30am. James Monroe’s Highland, 2050 James Monroe Pkwy. highland.org Playdates at the Playscape. See listing for Friday, October 7. $20, 9:30am. Wildrock, 6600 Blackwells Hollow Rd., Crozet. wildrock.org C O NT I N UE D ON PAGE 3 2

living@c-ville.com

A

s I’m putting the finishing touches on this article in the San Diego airport, I’m also having a breakfast sandwich ... when it hits me. This thing tastes like bacon. An uneasy feeling creeps in as I peel the sandwich apart to reveal a strip of the pig stuff. It tastes like a brick of salt to me, and I’m not impressed, though it is airport bacon so that’s probably not surprising. What are the chances that this happens while writing the following article? I’m not sure, but it does make the rise of creative and delicious meatless options in Charlottesville feel all the more timely. It wasn’t long ago that meat-free dining options for vegetarians were few and far between, and for vegans it was a virtual desert. The classic Caprese sandwich was the vegetarian choice at most lunch spots, and occasionally someone would feel inspired to add some roasted red peppers. Dinner usually looked like vegetable risotto or an entrée salad without the grilled chicken. Plant-based meat alternatives offered little inspiration to mainstream restaurants, and they mostly lived in obscure sections of the natural food store. Tofu, tempeh, and seitan were often regarded with weary expressions or flat-out disgust. Some might even be reading this and wondering, what the heck is seitan? Yet the times, they are a-changin’, and plant-based foods and meat alternatives have found their way onto a variety of menus— even chain restaurants are adopting meat alternatives. These changes have been met with mostly positive or neutral reactions from consumers, but Cracker Barrel recently learned that not everyone was on board: When the restaurant put Impossible Sausage onto its menu, it received a fair amount of anger from loyal diners, who cried the chain was going “too woke.” Meanwhile, here in Charlottesville, local independent restaurants are also serving up a number of ways to dine meatless. Though not strictly a vegan restaurant, due to the importance of fish sauce in a number of the dishes, Vu Noodles has been on the radar of those who follow meatless and vegan diets for years, and for good reason. Just off the Downtown Mall, in a space that looks like it might be a shop in a Harry Potter novel, the charming little walk-up spot is full of options. Anyone who has tried the banh mi knows you don’t have to be a vegan or vegetarian to enjoy this sandwich. Packed with flavor and texture, you don’t feel like you’re compromising on anything. Add in pho and all the noodle

GRN BRGR’s Street Single features a vegan patty, ched’dar, and street sauce.

It wasn’t long ago that meat-free dining options for vegetarians were few and far between, and for vegans it was a virtual desert. bowls, and there is an effortless quality of getting lunch here that makes it a favorite. Botanical Plant-Based Fare is a newer addition to the mall, and it serves up a fully vegan menu. It’s plant-based meat items like tamari mushroom bacon aren’t designed to taste just like their animal counterparts, but rather the ingredients pull flavors from the vegetables themselves. Offering both committed vegans and health-minded diners an extensive menu of grain bowls, sandwiches, and salads, it’s clear this fast-casual spot is filling a niche. The standard menu, plus a rotating seasonal menu also has the ability to be gluten free, another dining request that is now becoming a standard. GRN BRGR at Dairy Market fills a craving. There is something about the classic hamburger that carries with it indulgence and comfort. From McDonald’s to high-end celebrity establishments, America loves its burgers, and GRN BRGR offers lots of op-

tions for those longing for their former burger days—or who are curious about the advancements made in the meat-free dining world. With a reputation for the best burger in town, it should come as little surprise that the minds behind Citizen Burger Bar make sure that biting into the GRN Bacon Ranch burger (this writer’s personal fave) brings with it all of the nostalgia and perhaps craving for a great burger. According to Bloomberg Intelligence, plant-based alternatives meats are here to stay, and grow. With meat alternatives such as Beyond and Impossible leading the charge, it is forecasted that the next 10 years will bring explosive growth to the industry, potentially reaching as much as $118 billion by 2030. The factors contributing to this growth include: sustainability and health concerns, declining product prices, and lack of access to traditional meats in certain countries. There will always be the die-hard meat fans, who proclaim bacon makes everything better. Yet as food science advances, and we are forced to take a closer look at our food industry, our planet’s health, and maybe our waistlines, the increase in great tasting meatless food is a welcome trend—and the fact that none of our four-legged friends were harmed in this uptick might not be significant to everyone, but it certainly doesn’t hurt.

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Farmers Market at Ix. Over 60 local vendors with produce, prepared foods, artisan goods, and more. Free, 8am. Ix Art Park, 522 Second St. SE. ixartpark.org

By Carrie Meslar

@cville_culture

Blue Ridge Mountain Maze & Fall Festival. See listing for Friday, October 7. Free$12, all day. Blue Ridge Mountain Maze, 165 Old Ridge Rd., Lovingston. blueridge mountainmaze.com

Local restaurants bring joy to vegans and vegetarians

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Storytime. Featuring recent storybooks and classics kids know and love. Free, 11am. New Dominion Bookshop, 404 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. ndbookshop.com

We have the (non)meats

@CVILLEFOODI

C O NTI N U E D F R O M PAGE 2 7

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Rocky will be at the Eternal Attic on Friday, October 7th, 10 – 4

CULTURE THIS WEEK

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

gold and silver are still up! now is the time to sell!

buying gold silver and antiques daily

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

Antiques open at 9:00

Sunday 10/9 music Charlottesville Jazz Society’s Jazz Festival & Fundraiser. Featuring a lineup of local jazz musicians. $20-25, 2pm. The Front Porch, 221 E. Water St. cvillejazz.org Jill Andrews and Clem Snide. A general admission, seated show featuring Americana and alt-country tunes. $17-20, 8pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 S. First St. thesoutherncville.com The Jazz Connection. Playing standards and originals with occasional guest performers. Free, 6pm. Kardinal Hall, 722 Preston Ave. kardinalhall.com

rockysgoldandsilver.com

Jelly St. Jazz. Music at the crossroads of low-down, dirty blues, straight-ahead ballads, and hard-swinging jazz. Free, 2:30pm. Albemarle CiderWorks, 2545 Rural Ridge Ln., North Garden. albemarle ciderworks.com

STAY UP TO DATE WITH UVA MUSIC!

Bluegrass Jam. All levels, ages, and instruments welcome. Free, 1pm. The Batesville Market, 6624 Plank Rd. batesvillemarket.com

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

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music

Crozet Fall Arts and Crafts Festival. Featuring 120 artists, live music from Skyline Country Cloggers, Gina Sobel, Zuzu’s Hot Five, and Farm Use String Band, craft demonstrations, children’s activities, food, and Virginia wine and beer. Free, 10am. Claudius Crozet Park, 1075 Park Rd., Crozet. crozetfestival.com

HOURS: tues - sat 9:30 - 5 • 1-800-296-8676

@cville_culture

Saturday 10/8 Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. kluge-ruhe.org

ROCKY BUYS:

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

Monday 10/10

etc.

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

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

C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 31

* denotes free events

Date/ Time/Place

Event

Friday, Oct. 7, 6:30 PM Carr's Hill Field

Cavalier Marching Band, Dress Rehearsal for Halftime Show: Music from the Early 2000’s *

Sunday, Oct. 9, 3:30 PM Old Cabell Hall

UVA Chamber Music Series: Mixed Chamber Ensembles

To find out more visit: https://music.virginia.edu/

Subscribe to weekly music e-mails:

stage Love and Information. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. $22-27, 8pm. Live Arts, 123 E. Water St. livearts.org The Glass Menagerie. See listing for Friday, October 7. $15, 8pm. Four County Players, 5256 Governor Barbour St., Barboursville. fourcp.org

classes Paint & Sip: Fall Forest. Paint, sip, and repeat. $35, 2pm. Eastwood Farm and Winery, 2531 Scottsville Rd. catelynkelsey designs.com

outside Blue Ridge Mountain Maze & Fall Festival. See listing for Friday, October 7. Free-$12, all day. Blue Ridge Mountain Maze, 165 Old Ridge Rd., Lovingston. blueridgemountainmaze.com

etc. Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. kluge-ruhe.org

Follow UVA Music on: instagram.com/uvamusic

twitter.com/uvamusic

youtube.com/uvamusic

facebook.com/uvamusic

Office: 434.924.3052 | music.virginia.edu Box Office: 424.924.3376 | artsboxoffice.virginia.edu

Crozet Fall Arts and Crafts Festival. Featuring 120 artists, live music from WAHS Jazz Band, Swansong, and Sweet Potatoes, craft demonstrations, children’s activities, food, and Virginia wine and beer. Free, 10am. Claudius Crozet Park, 1075 Park Rd., Crozet. crozetfestival.com Paramount Presents: Billy Joel Live at Yankee Stadium. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. $13-15, 7pm. The Paramount Theater, 215 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net

Baby Jo’s. Tunes from the seven-piece, New Orleans-inspired boogie and blues band. Free, 6:30pm. The Whiskey Jar, 227 W. Main St., Downtown Mall. thewhiskey jarcville.com Gin & Jazz. Brian Caputo Trio performs in the hotel lobby bar. Free, 5:30pm. Oakhurst Hall, 122 Oakhurst Cir. oakhurstinn.com Berto & Vincent. Rumba rumba. Free, 7pm. South and Central Latin Grill, Dairy Market. southandcentralgrill.com Darrell Scott. The Front Porch presents singer, songwriter, and four-time Grammy nominated Artist Darrell Scott. $45-52, 6:30pm. Potter’s Craft Cider, 1350 Arrowhead Valley Rd. potterscraftcider.com

words Matthew Reeves: Bringing the Black Landscape of the U.S. Constitution to the World—Archaeology and GIS Applications at Montpelier. Reeves, director of archaeology and landscape restoration at Montpelier, discusses how GIS applications have allowed landscape historians to bring a progressively more complex set of data visualizations to the cloud. Free, 5pm. Campbell Hall 153, UVA Grounds. arch. virginia.edu

outside Blue Ridge Mountain Maze & Fall Festival. See listing for Friday, October 7. Free-$12, all day. Blue Ridge Mountain Maze, 165 Old Ridge Rd., Lovingston. blueridgemountainmaze.com

Tuesday 10/11 music Alexander Malofeev. The pianist performs a program of Beethoven, Medtner, and Rachmaninoff as part of the Tuesday Evening Concert Series. $5-39, 7:30pm. Old Cabell Hall, UVA Grounds. tecs.org Paramount Presents: Colbie Caillat. The two-time Grammy Award-winning singer-songwriter who has sold over 6 million albums and 10 million singles worldwide. With special guest Nick Davisson. $34-213, 8pm. The Paramount Theater, 215 E. Main St., Downtown Mall. theparamount.net The Lil Smokies. American roots music. $20-25, 8pm. The Southern Café & Music Hall, 103 S. First St. thesoutherncville.com Vincent Zorn. Solo wild gypsy rumba. Free, 7pm. The Bebedero, 225 W. Main St., Downtown Mall. thebebedero.com

outside Playdates at the Playscape. See listing for Friday, October 7. $20, 9:30am. Wildrock, 6600 Blackwells Hollow Rd., Crozet. wildrock.org

etc. Daily Tour of Indigenous Australian Art. See listing for Wednesday, October 5. Free, 10:30am and 1:30pm. Kluge-Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection of UVA, 400 Worrell Dr. kluge-ruhe.org Family Game Night. Enjoy dinner, refreshing cocktails, mocktails, and beers, and play a variety of games for all ages, including corn hole, jumbo Jenga, cards, and more. Free, 5pm. Dairy Market, 946 Grady Ave. dairymarketcville.com Geeks Who Drink Trivia Night. Useless knowledge means everything at this authentic homegrown trivia quiz. Free, 8pm. Firefly, 1304 E. Market St. fireflycville.com


CULTURE GALLERIES

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IMAGES COURTESY OF THE GALLERIES

Deirdre Sullivan-Beeman at Second Street Gallery

April Branham and Carrie Pruitt at Studio Ix

Albert and Shirley Small Special Collections Library 170 McCormick Rd., UVA

Baker Gallery Woodberry Forest School,

898 Woodberry Forest Rd., Orange. Oil paintings and watercolors by Lena Murray and Juliya Ivanilova. Through October 30. First Fridays opening. Botanical Fare 421 E. Main St., Downtown

The Center at Belvedere 540 Belvedere

Blvd. “Capturing the Color,” an art exhibit by The MidAtlantic Pastel Society. Through October 27. First Fridays opening. Crozet Artisan Depot 5791 Three Notch’d

Rd. “Inspirations and Creations” showcases acrylics on canvas by Alison Bachmann and pottery from her son, Chris. Through October 31. Meet the artists at 1pm on October 8.

The Fralin Museum of Art 155 Rugby Rd.,

UVA Grounds. New exhibitions include “Power Play: Reimagining Representation in Contemporary Photography,” “Earthly Exemplars: The Art of Buddhist Disciples and Teachers in Asia,” “The Little Museum of Art,” and “Kenji Nakahashi: Weighing Time.” Guild Gallery Inside Vault Virginia, 300 E.

Main St. “The Future and Beyond,” works by Hannah England, Feixue Mei, Raneem Tarfa, and Sha Li in a variety of mediums, including acrylic paint, illustration, collage, and oil paint. Through October 14. First Fridays opening. Inbio Technologies 700 Harris St., Ste 102.

“Art We Love,” a multi-media show from Joan Dreicer, Matalie Deane, and Julia Kindred. Opens October 10. Les Yeux du Monde 841 Wolf Trap Rd. “Bright

Lines,” paintings by David Summers. Through October 30. Artist talk at noon, October 16.

McGuffey Art Center 201 Second St.

NW. In the Smith Gallery, “Home Waters,” acrylic and ceramics by Susan Willis Brodie. In the First Floor Hallway, “Mindscapes, Landscapes, and Insights” by Lisa Macchi, and “Do the Trees Speak Back to the Wind” by Lindsay Diamond and Jeannine Regan. In the Second Floor Hallway, “Everything Paper,” a McGuffey member group exhibition. In the Associate Gallery, “Harvest.” Show times vary. McIntire Connaughton Gallery Rouss and

Robertson Halls, UVA Grounds. “From Water and Wheels to Abstracted Ideals,” acrylic and oil on canvas by Eric Cross and Stan Sweeney. Through December 9. New City Arts 114 Third St. NE. “NotAway:

Works of Consumption,” by Amanda Nelsen. Through October 28. First Fridays opening.

Phaeton Gallery 114 Old Preston Ave. Kris-

topher Castle’s “Curriculum Vitae” explores Thomas Jefferson’s Academical Village at the University of Virginia through a series of paintings. Opens October 28. PVCC Gallery V. Earl Dickinson Building,

paintings by Kris Bowmaster. Through December 10. First Fridays opening.

501 College Dr. The Annual Faculty Exhibition and a retrospective of works from PVCC’s The Fall Line literary magazine. Through November 9.

The Looking Glass Ix Art Park, 522 Second

Quirk Gallery 499 W. Main St. “With a Thou-

Live Arts 123 E. Water St. “Rare Form,” oil

St. SE. New installations include soft sculpture by Jenny Ollikainen and a mixed-media mural by Sam Ashkani.

sand Other Heartbeats,” acrylic paintings by Kathleen Markowitz, and “Slant,” paintings by Don Crow. Through October 9.

Random Row Brewery 608 Preston Ave.

“Art for Life,” an exhibit of pastel works by Joan Dreicer supporting the UVA Cancer Center. Through October 31. Second Street Gallery 115 Second St. SE.

In the Main Gallery, “Mummers,” Megan Marlatt’s series of paintings and large sculptural big head masks inspired by the theme carnival. In the Dové Gallery, “The Ceremony of Innocence,” paintings by Los Angeles-based artist Deirdre Sullivan-Beeman. First Fridays opening. Shenandoah Valley Art Center 126 S.

Wayne Ave., Waynesboro. October 8-9, the 51th Annual Fall Foliage Art Show features painting, printmaking, wood, pottery, glass, jewelry, sculpture, and mixed-media works. Through October 29, in the Cabell/Arehart Invitational Gallery, the annual Anniversary Member’s judged show. Studio Ix 969 Second St. SE. “Sage and

Fire: An Indigenous Visual Arts Exhibition” showcases cultural and contemporary paintings, photography, and beadwork by April Branham and Carrie Pruitt, local indigenous artists of the Monacan Indian Nation. Through October 30. First Fridays opening. Visible Records 1740 Broadway St. “Any

Person I Have Robbed Was Judged By Me”, a solo show of photography by Sebastien Boncy. First Fridays opening.

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Mall. “Local Parks & Views,” oil works by Julia Kindred. Opens October 4.

St., Downtown Mall. “Fall Magic: Color, Form, Pattern and Design,” features works by multi-media artist Judith N. Ligon and wood works by Floyd “Pete” E. Johnson. During October. First Fridays opening.

Matalie Deane at Inbio Technologies

@cville_culture

Grounds. “No Unity Without Justice” centers around the work of UVA students and Charlottesville community racial justice activists who organized demonstrations and events in response to Charlottesville’s 2017 Summer of Hate. Through October 29. “Visions of Progress: Portraits of Dignity, Style, and Racial Uplift,” photographs taken by Charlottesville photographer Rufus Holsinger during the height of the Jim Crow era.

C’ville Arts Cooperative Gallery 118 E. Main

Kris Bowmaster at Live Arts

October 5 - 11, 2022 c-ville.com

October Exhibitions

Alison Bachmann at Crozet Artisan Depot


34

CULTURE PUZZLES SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column, and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

#2

#4

#5

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

facebook.com/cville.weekly

#1

#1 solution

#2 solution

#3 solution

#4 solution


35

CROSSWORD

Half empty BY DAVID LEVINSON WILK ACROSS 1. Sugar bowl block 5. Item that holds the solution for many hospital patients? 10. “Yay, the weekend!” 14. Woodwind instrument 15. Childbirth assistant 16. Blood: Prefix 17. With allure 19. Dodgers pitching great Hershiser 20. Bad-mouth, slangily 21. Upset and then some 22. Iranian pilgrimage site 23. Police often suspect it 26. Take exception to something 29. Type of oil 30. “Let me clarify ...” 31. Bumbling 32. DEA agent, e.g. 35. Care about 36. Proverbial item that is, to a pessimist, 17- or 53-Across, or, to an optimist, 23- or 44-Across (see circled letters) 37. Chef Matsuhisa with a chain of namesake restaurants 38. Greek H 39. River spanned by the Pont de Normandie 40. Manager of the threepeat Yankees of the 1990s 41. Part of the digestive system, in brief 43. FAA overseer 44. Gas tank-to-engine connector 46. Cry at a World Cup match 47. “Blame It ____” (1984 romantic comedy)

#3

48. Film studio with a Pegasus logo 52. Home to most of humanity 53. Brusque, as a reply 56. Eco-friendly building certification, for short 57. Cry after a diva’s performance 58. Strong desire 59. Therapy appt. 60. Astronomical figure? 61. Homer Simpson’s signature cries

DOWN 1. U.S. Senate majority leader between Dole and Daschle 2. Lyft competitor 3. NYC home of Frida Kahlo’s “Self-Portrait With Cropped Hair” 4. Cheerleading outfit? 5. “Hit the sack” or “hit the books” 6. Skiing great Lindsey 7. Creepy-crawly 8. The works 9. Part of LGBTQIA+ 10. First Native American to win an Olympic gold medal for the United States 11. U.S president who said “I guess it just proves that in America anyone can be president” 12. Marvin Gaye’s “____ Little Girl” 13. Dave of “The Kids in the Hall” 18. Rosebush hazard 21. “Before ____ you go ...” 23. Back, in a way 24. Quick round of tennis, maybe 25. Org. with red, white and blue trucks

26. 27. 28. 29.

2.268-gram coin Issue forth Varied assortments Mystery writer ____ Jackson Braun 33. Spanish river to the Mediterranean 34. Daft Punk, for one 36. Halliwell of the Spice Girls 37. Certain facial decoration 39. Battle of Normandy town 40. Spring bloom 42. Epic narratives 44. Babies that learn to walk in a few hours 45. “I can’t ____ that!” (reaction to a cringeworthy photo) 46. “The Road to Wealth” author Suze 48. Sandal brand 49. Bull, in Spanish 50. “Gah!” 51. Some kosher loaves 53. TV network with pledge drives 54. Prohibition, for one 55. Cleaning cloth

ANSWERS 9/28/22

Gen Eric

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

#6 solution © 2022 DAVID LEVINSON WILK

#5 solution

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#6


?

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enter our

two sentence horror story contest!

SPONSORED BY

THE FIRst PLACE WINNER WILL RECIEVE

C-VILLE t-shirt, a pair of tickets to an upcoming Live Arts Show, a guest pass to Common House and $50 gift card to Minerals & Mystics.

The top ten stories will also be printed in the 10/26 C-VILLE Weekly and performed by Live Arts actors on social media.

SUBMISSION REQUIREMENTS

• Submissions will be accepted until Friday, October 14th • Your work must be original and previously unpublished (including on the Internet) and not scheduled for publication. • Please keep your story content appropriate for our entire readership. PG-13

• Your story must be only two sentences! No shorter, not longer. • Entries not in compliance with the above rules will be disqualified. • Stories can be disqualified by C-VILLE staff for any reason • Participants give C-VILLE Weekly the right to publish their names and work in part or full and use their names and work in print/electronic publications and on social media. Participants also waive any copyright protection with respect to the right of C-VILLE Weekly to reproduce their work.

BIT.LY/CVILLETWOSENTENCEHORRORSTORY


By Rob Brezsny

FREE WILL ASTROLOGY

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): “One bad apple spoils the rest” is an idiom in the English language. It refers to the idea that if one apple rots as it rests in a pile of apples, the rest will quickly rot, too. It’s based on a scientific fact. As an apple decays, it emanates the gas ethylene, which speeds up decay in nearby apples. A variant of this idiom has recently evolved in relation to police misconduct, however. When law enforcement officials respond to such allegations, they say that a few “bad apples” in the police force aren’t representative of all the other cops. So I’m wondering which side of the metaphor is at work for you right now, Scorpio. Should you immediately expunge the bad apple in your life? Or should you critique and tolerate it? Should you worry about the possibility of contamination, or can you successfully enforce damage control? Only you know the correct answer.

Sagittarius

(Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Of all the signs in the zodiac, you Sagittarians know best how to have fun even when life sucks. Your daily rhythm may temporarily become a tangle of boring or annoying tasks, yet you can still summon a knack for enjoying yourself. But let me ask you this: How are your instincts for drumming up amusement when life doesn’t suck? Are you as talented at whipping up glee and inspiration when the daily rhythm is smooth and groovy? I suspect we will gather evidence to answer those questions in the coming weeks. Here’s my prediction: The good times will spur you to new heights of creating even more good times.

Capricorn

Aquarius

(Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Rapper-songwriter Nicki Minaj says, “You should never feel afraid to

Fall

Workshop:

2022

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The Libran approach to fighting for what’s right shouldn’t involve getting into loud arguments or trying to manipulate people into seeing things your way. If you’re doing what you were born to do, you rely on gentler styles of persuasion. Are you doing what you were born to do? Have you become skilled at using clear, elegant language to say what you mean? Do you work on behalf of the best outcome rather than merely serving your ego? Do you try to understand why others feel the way they do, even if you disagree with their conclusions? I hope you call on these superpowers in the coming weeks. We all need you to be at the height of your potency. become a piece of art. It’s exhilarating.” I will go further, Aquarius. I invite you to summon ingenuity and joy in your efforts to be a work of art. The coming weeks will be an ideal time for you to tease out more of your inner beauty so that more people can benefit from it. I hope you will be dramatic and expressive about showing the world the full array of your interesting qualities. PS: Please call on the entertainment value of surprise and unpredictability.

Pisces

(Feb. 19-March 20): Author Robertson Davies declared, “One learns one’s mystery at the price of one’s innocence.” It sounds poetic, but it doesn’t apply to most of you Pisceans—especially now. Here’s what I’ve concluded: The more you learn your mystery, the more innocent you become. Please note I’m using the word “innocence” in the sense defined by author Clarissa Pinkola Estés. She wrote: “Ignorance is not knowing anything and being attracted to the good. Innocence is knowing everything and still being attracted to the good.”

Aries

(March 21-April 19): When you Aries folks are at your best, you are drawn to people who tell you exactly what they think, who aren’t intimidated by your high energy, and who dare to be as vigorous as you. I hope you have an array of allies like that in your sphere right now. In my astrological opinion, you especially need their kind of stimulation. It’s an excellent time to invite influences that will nudge you out of your status quo and help you glide into a new groove. Are you willing to be challenged and changed?

Taurus

(April 20-May 20): Author Toni Morrison thought that beauty was “an absolute neces-

sity” and not “a privilege or an indulgence.” She said that “finding, incorporating, and then representing beauty is what humans do.” In her view, we can’t live without beauty “any more than we can do without dreams or oxygen.” All she said is even truer for Tauruses and Libras than the other signs. And you Bulls have an extra wrinkle: It’s optimal if at least some of the beauty in your life is useful. Your mandate is summed up well by author Anne Michaels: “Find a way to make beauty necessary; find a way to make necessity beautiful.” I hope you’ll do a lot of that in the coming weeks.

Gemini

(May 21-June 20): Philosopher Alfred North Whitehead said, “It requires a very unusual mind to make an analysis of the obvious.” I nominate you to perform that service in the coming days, both for yourself and your allies. No one will be better able than you to discern the complexities of seemingly simple situations. You will also have extraordinary power to help people appreciate and even embrace paradox. So be a crafty master of candor and transparency, Gemini. Demonstrate the benefits of being loyal to the objective evidence rather than to the easy and popular delusions. Tell the interesting truths.

Cancer

(June 21-July 22): Cancerian poet Lucille Clifton sent us all an invitation: “Won’t you celebrate with me what i have shaped into a kind of life? i had no model. i made it up here on this bridge between starshine and clay, my one hand holding tight my other hand.” During October, fellow Cancerian, I propose you draw inspiration from her heroic efforts to create herself. The coming weeks will be a time when you can achieve small miracles as you bolster

Sketching Fall’s Foliage w

/ John A. Hancock @ the Shenandoah Valley Art Center Thursday, Oct. 20th & Friday, Oct. 21st, 10:00 am - 4:00 pm

Virgo

(Aug. 23-Sept. 22): How to be the best Virgo you can be during the coming weeks: 1. You must relish, not apologize for, your precise obsessions. 2. Be as nosy as you need to be to discover the core truths hidden beneath the surface. Risk asking almost too many questions in your subtle drive to know everything. 3. Help loved ones and allies shrink and heal their insecurities. 4. Generate beauty and truth through your skill at knowing what needs to be purged and shed. 5. Always have your bullshit detector with you. Use it liberally. 6. Keep in close touch with the conversations between your mind and body.

Expanded weekly audio horoscopes and daily text message horoscopes: RealAstrology.com, (877) 873-4888

info: HancockJohnA.Artist@gmail.com

register: johnahancock.com 434-939-7445

126 S. Wayne Ave. Wayenesboro VA, 22980, 540-949-7662, svartcenter@gmail.com

Drawing & Sketching

COLOR

with/

Leo

(July 23-Aug. 22): “Dear Rob the Astrologer: This morning I put extra mousse on my hair and blow-dried the hell out of it, so now it is huge and curly and impossibly irresistible. I’m wearing bright orange shoes so everyone will stare at my feet, and a blue silk blouse that is much too high-fashion to wear to work. It has princess seams and matches my eyes. I look fantastic. How could anyone of any gender resist drinking in my magnificence? I realize you’re a spiritual type and may not approve of my showmanship, but I wanted you to know that what I’m doing is a totally valid way to be a Leo. —Your Leo teacher Brooke.” Dear Brooke: Thank you for your helpful instruction! It’s true that I periodically need to loosen my tight grip on my high principles. I must be more open to appreciating life’s raw feed. I hope you will perform a similar service for everyone you encounter in the coming weeks.

/John A. Hancock

w

Sundays, 1:30-4:00 pm

3 Weeks, Starting Nov. 6th

CrozetArts.org Office@CrozetArts.org

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your roots, nourish your soulful confidence, and ripen your uniqueness.

October 5 – 11, 2022 c-ville.com

(Dec. 22-Jan. 19): More than you might realize, people look to you for leadership and regard you as a role model. This will be extra true in the coming weeks. Your statements and actions will have an even bigger impact than usual. Your influence will ripple out far beyond your sphere. In light of these developments, which may sometimes be subtle, I encourage you to upgrade your sense of responsibility. Make sure your integrity is impeccable. Another piece of advice, too: Be an inspiring example to people without making them feel like they owe you anything.

37


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C-Street Cooperative Preschool is now accepting applications for the 2023-24 school year. Near UVA, C-Street Cooperative Preschool involves parents in every aspect of operation and encourages children to stretch their imaginations, knowledge, creativity, and self-confidence through play, social interaction and the ability to make choices. Notice of Non-Discriminatory Policy as to Students: Chancellor Street Preschool admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.

www.c-street.org chancellorstreetinfo@gmail.com 434-296-6444

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Do you have experience working with young children? Looking for a great part-time job?

Are you passionate about applying your skills to ensure the greatest quality of life possible for our fellow community members in need? If so The Arc urges you to consider opportunities within our organization. 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. If you share these values we urge you to consider the following career opportunity: Quality Assurance Specialist Full Time $47,000 - $52,000 DOE To see a full listing of all our positions and to apply, please visit arcpva.org/job-vacancies In addition to offering a challenging and rewarding experience The Arc also offers competitive compensation, paid training, and an attractive benefits package which includes paid leave, health, dental and vision insurance, as well as life and long-term disability insurance, among other offerings. The Arc of the Piedmont is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

MSC is looking for Substitute and Assistant teachers for the 22-23 school year! If interested please email corey@montessoriofcville.org for more information. We look forward to hearing from you! Please attach your resume. Teaching experience is preferred, but not required.

WORK IT OUT! SHORT STAFFED? C-VILLE CLASSIFIEDS CAN HELP YOU WITH HIRING!

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VOL. 31 NO. 40 n OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022

CHARLOTTESVILLE ALBEMARLE, FLUVANNA, GREENE, LOUISA, MADISON, NELSON, ORANGE, AUGUSTA

OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

30

YEARS OF REAL ESTATE

41

Stanley Martin’s Avon Park 2018 DeSoto Drive

BY CARLA HUCKABEE

THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

Find Something for Ever yone at Blue Ridge Homebuilders 2022


OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

42

BUY OR SELL NOW OR LET’S PLAN FOR 2023! UNDER C

ONTRAC

T

UNDER C

ONTRAC

T

UNDER C

ONTRAC

T

SOLD 3027 AMBERFIELD TRL

2104 AVINITY LOOP

IT’S NOT TOO LATE TO SELL IN 2022 !

This wonderful Forest Lakes home is set at the end 2032 AVINITY LOOP What more could you want in a townhouse!? The main floor of a quiet cul-de-sac. As you enter you walk into boasts an open concept allowing natural light to flow through. the large living room with a bay window & tons Beautiful Craig Builders townhouse! Walk in to the The large upgraded kitchen with gas range and tons of cabinet of light. Follow hardwood floors to the dining and counter space is made for the home chef. The dining area is impressive two story foyer. The main floor is built room with a matching bay window. In the updatperfectly situated for entertaining. All this opens to the large livaround your gourmet kitchen. Enjoy youroversized ing room with fireplace. Real hardwood floors flow throughout ! island along with upgraded cabinets, countertops, ed kitchen you are greeted with granite counter p ! ro ct D a ntrwork the living space. Two outdoor spaces give you Pritonsceof flexibil- and appliances including U r CoTrim derange. tops & tons of cabinet space. The movable island an gas is ity. Walk out to your patio perfect for grilling & enjoying some gives tons of flexibility for the solo chef or a group amazing throughout with crown molding. Your livingprivacy or choose your front balcony with plenty of space for drinks or dinner while enjoying your mountain view. Go upstairs room is filled with natural light along with a fireplace to prepare holiday dinners. All this is open to the to find your master bedroom suite with a walk-in closet. Your surrounded by custom built shelving. From the living family room. Step out on your new Trex deck master bath has two vanities & an upgraded tiled shower. Down room, step out onto your private bluestone patio. The with a view of the lake. Upstairs you will find the hall you will find two more bedrooms & a full bath. A laundry largedining area is perfect for entertaining and confour large bedrooms including your master suite completes the bedroom level. On your bottom floor you will find nects to your big balcony to enjoy mountain views. a terrific 4th bedroom which is a perfect guest suite. The room with attached bath including tiled shower & huge is also large enough to be a family room or rec room. The two Upstairs is your dual master floorplan. The primary walk-in closet. Three additional rooms, another car driveway & garage gives you plenty of parking & storage. Sunday 1-3 upstairs. pm master comes witha spa-like bath & huge walk-in updated bath, & laundry complete The Your new neighborhood is great with a clubhouse, gym, playcloset. The second large bedroom has two closets. ground, & dog park along with food trucks & wine1544 socials. Sawgrass Just finished basement provides a terrific home office. 2808 Magnolia Dr 2142 Avinity Loop Ct MLS# 634066 $425,000 minutes to Downtown, Wegmans, UVA &Complete I-64. Come see living, it Peace & tranquility less than 15 minutes from Beautifully upgraded 4 BR townhouse MLS# w/mountain 1st floor lg MBR & BA w/laundry. 633306 $515,000

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43

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

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OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

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Fantastic condo at Belmont Lofts. Great location on a quiet street. Large rooftop terrace with sunrise and sunset views. Mountain views to the East. 3 bedrooms and 3 full bathrooms. Condo features an open kitchen with an island, gas fireplace and large closets. $1,050,000

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44 OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

Find Something for Ever yone at Blue Ridge Homebuilders 2022

THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

FEATURE

CRAIG BUILDERS 911 Belvedere Boulevard

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lear your calendar for the next two weekends because it’s finally here—the only parade stretching 45 miles that you can enjoy in person or from the comfort of your recliner. No marching bands or giant balloons, just dream home after dream home. The kind that keeps you up at night wondering, “Time for a new home? Or a new look around this house?” The 2022 Blue Ridge Home Builders Association Parade of Homes opens October 8 and 9, and continues the following weekend, October 15 and 16 for in-person visits from noon to 5:00 p.m. It’s also available online all of this month thanks to virtual tours sponsored by AirLens, LLC. By clicking on each parade image at brhbaparadeofhomes. com visitors can go directly to the virtual tour for each entry. This popular free event attracts thousands of visitors who want to view and be inspired by our area’s newest homes and communities. BRHBA Executive Director Jenny Tapscott says, “If you are looking to buy a new home, or seeking remodeling ideas, there is plenty to see at the Parade of Homes. It’s your opportunity to view the latest in design trends, cutting-edge energy efficiency, and the talent of our local craftsmen. “Entries include attached living at its finest, detached homes displaying beautiful custom features, and showcase options to fit your style.”

We Got That

BY CARLA HUCKABEE

SOUTHERN DEVELOPMENT HOMES 3469 Thicket Run Place Addison Exterior

No matter your price range or which side of the Blue Ridge you prefer, this parade has something for you. With 16 in-person homes, four virtual-only homes, and two virtual-only neighborhoods, the range of lifestyles, floor plans, and features is far-reaching. Do work or living preferences keep you in the Shenandoah Valley? Got it. Check out the Waynesboro entry by locally owned semi-custom home builder Greenwood Homes and two more by Atlantic Builders. East of Charlottesville? No problem. There are two model homes in Spring Creek in Louisa County. Do you want a home under $500,000? Fear not! Eight of the 20 models come in at less than $500,000. Is main-level living your thing? There are plenty to choose from. A maintenance-free lifestyle? Take a look at Ryan Homes villas at Berkmar Overlook or Stanley Martin Homes twolevel condos in Brookhill. Do you just need room to spread out? Bramante Homes is showing off a 7,605 square foot home on two acres that should do the trick.

No Pressure Here One of the great things about the Parade of Homes is that you can connect with some of the best builders in the area in a no-pressure environment. The Parade features nine different local builders and two neighborhoods. Questions, inquiries, and conversations are all welcome.


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WEST (CROZET) 2. Craig Builders: 120 Bishopgate Lane, Old Trail Village 3. Southern Development Homes: 1225 Old Trail Drive, Old Trail Village 4. Stanley Martin Homes: 4506 Dupree Street, Pleasant Green 5. Greenwood Homes: 718 Arboleda Drive, Glenbrook at Foothill Crossing 31

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Wo rk i n g w it h Bu yer s & S eller s to h e l p yo u n avi g ate th i s world of Real E s t ate !

Cheryl Walker

OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

H is to r i c D ow n tow n S a l e s O ff ice . (434) 260.5371 . 813 E J e f f e r so n S t, Cha r lo tte s vi l l e, VA 2 2 9 0 2

R EALTOR ®

“ Wi t h 2 0+ ye a r s p ro f e s s i o n a l e x p e r i e n ce, my R e a l E s t a te b u s in e s s i s a l l a b o u t m e e t i n g my c l i e n t s R e a l E s t a te n e e d s ! S p e c i a l i z i n g i n R e s i d e n ti a l, Fa rm s, La n d a n d E s t a te s.”

Le t m e k now h ow I ca n h e l p yo u a cco m p l i s h yo u r Re a l E s ta te g o a l s !

434-531-3829 Ca.Walker1010@gmail.com FEATURE

verse Mortgages for Senior Citizens Reverse Mortgages for Senior Citizen Reverse Mortgages tact John for John a no pressure meeting.meeting. Contact for a no pressure Reverse Mortgages formeeting. Senior Citizens Contact John for a no pressure

Contact forcan a increase no pressure meeting. rse Mortgage canJohn significantly your increase quality of A Reverse Mortgage significantly your quality of If you are 55 or older, a Reverse Mortgage can significantly etirement byquality eliminating debt and providing funds life years in retirement years by eliminating debt and providing funds increase your of life in retirement years by eliminating A Reverse Mortgage can significantly increase your quality of debt andcost providing funds to keep up with the cost of living. up with living. tothe keep upof with the cost of living.

life in retirement years by eliminating debt and providing funds Please feel free to contact mecost tome discuss anytimeanytime or meet schedule meet in my office or in toPlease keep up with the of living. ree to contact me tofree discuss anytime or to in my office or meet in thein feel to contact toschedule discuss or to schedule to mytheoffice or in the

privacy your home. All meetings are absolutely no-obligation and confidential. your home. Allofmeetings are absolutely no-obligation and confidential. privacy of your home. All meetings are absolutely no-obligation and confidential.

JOHN O’CONNOR

THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

Please feel free to contact me to discuss anytime or schedule to meet in my office or in the privacy of your home. All meetings are absolutely no-obligation and confidential.

JOHN434-249-2222 O’CONNOR JOHN O’CONNO JOHN O’CONNOR

434-249-2222 434-249-2222 434-249-2222

LLC joconnor@MonticelloReverseMortgage.com • 434-249-2222 or Toll-Free: 866-201-4897 29 Stoneridge Drive, #207, Waynesboro

joconnor@MonticelloReverseMortgage.com • 434-249-2222 or Toll-Free: 866-201-4897 joconnor@MonticelloReverseMortgage.com • 434-249-2222 or Toll-Free: 866-201-4897 NMLSID\372644 MLO\8039VA • Virginia State Corporation Commission (nmlsconsumeraccess.org) joconnor@MonticelloReverseMortgage.com • 434-249-2222MC-2457 or Toll-Free: 866-201-4897 29 Stoneridge Drive, #207, Waynesboro 29 Stoneridge #207, Waynesboro 29 Stoneridge Drive, #207,Drive, Waynesboro NMLSID\372644 MLO\8039VA • Virginia StateMLO\8039VA Corporation Commission MC-2457 (nmlsconsumeraccess.org) NMLSID\372644 • Virginia State Corporation Commission MC-2457 (nmlsconsumeraccess.org) NMLSID\372644 MLO\8039VA • Virginia State Corporation Commission MC-2457 (nmlsconsumeraccess.org)


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FEATURE

OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

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BRAMANTE HOMES Virtual Tour

Builders enter the parade to display their approach to building and the results they can achieve. Sara Hoagland, Sales Manager with Southern Development Homes says, “We have four different models in this year’s parade. This way everyone can get a good feel for the quality of work we produce and the range of styles and models available from Southern Development Homes. That’s the whole idea behind this event.” Chair of the Parade of Homes Committee, Kate Colvin with Craig Builders and REALTOR® with Howard Hanna Roy Wheeler Realty agrees. “I invite and encourage everyone to come see what the Blue Ridge Home Builders Association has put together for the 2022 Parade of Homes. It’s an excellent opportunity to search for a new home, find remodeling or decorating inspiration, or enjoy a fall weekend activity with family and friends. After years of involvement with the Parade, I’ve seen first-hand the benefits it offers and its impact on the greater Charlottesville area.” Many of the featured homes are currently listed for sale, others are model homes, and some have already been sold. Regardless, the builders are happy to have you visit them and ask questions without any expectation that you are a buyer. They recognize the Parade brings out people at all stages of the homeownership experience.

WYSIWYG If you’re of a certain age, your first experience with the catchphrase “what you see is what you get” was with comedian Flip Wilson’s drag character Geraldine in the 1970s. Website, software, and tech savvy individuals see it in today’s computing world as WYSIWYG. And that’s the whole purpose of the Parade of Homes. The 22 entries give visitors a taste of the builders’ repertoire. Tom Ridley, VP of Sales with Evergreen Home Builders, says “What you see is what you get at the Parade. What

kind of quality is each builder generating? You’ll see in our parade home that we pack both function and drama into a livable package, eliminating what buyers don’t want and adding in what they do. “Outdoor living, lots of natural light, and high vaulted ceilings are top of the list for most buyers and you’ll see that in our parade entry. It also has conditioned second-floor accessible storage, letting buyers avoid the headaches and expense that often accompany basements, and still have plenty of storage. “As a semi- and fully customized home builder, we build 30 to 35 homes per year. Our Stuart floor plan featured in this year’s Parade used to be 1,800 square feet. We expanded it to 2,450 square feet in response to buyer after buyer saying we need ‘just one more room.’ “After this past year or two of the market moving so fast, it’s good to be back at a more normal pace of transactions. It’s a little slower and more manageable. We do our best work when we can spend lots of one-on-one time with a buyer to RYAN HOMES 3219 Acadia Drive

make sure we are building precisely the home they want.” You can see the Evergreen Home Builders entry virtually or in person at Spring Creek. While there, stop by the Greenwood Homes entry just down the street. It too is built on a slab with options for a basement and loft. Sales Manager Elsa D’Elia says, “The Willow has a beautiful layout and is very modern. It’s just over 2,000 square feet and can be ideal for a small household or buyers who are downsizing. People love it and you can really design around your price point.”

Villas, Townhomes, and Condos Single-family homes aren’t the only stars at this year’s parade. Nearly half of the entries share a wall or floor with the neighbors. And a large percentage are billed as villas with porch or patio, some as attached homes. Stanley Martin Homes has three parade entries, two townhomes, and one

condo. The Monroe floor plan in Avon Park south of Charlottesville offers lots of options for buyers. Neighborhood Sales Manager Tim Rigney says, “When completed the community will have 28 townhomes, and buyers can choose a quick move-in option by the end of this year, or a to-be-built home for later.” With floor plans ranging from 2,038 to nearly 2,300 square feet, you have room to stretch out and built in flexibility. A lower-level flex room and options for a rooftop terrace mean a buyer can choose what’s most important for the way they live. The parade’s condo homes are north of Charlottesville along Route 29 North in Brookhill. The Stanley Martin Homes entry has three bedrooms and three baths and is a stacked two-story unit in a four-story building. A gourmet kitchen, rooftop terrace, plenty of storage, and a low-maintenance exterior make for easy living in this master-planned community that is still expanding into its footprint. In the villa category, the Ryan Homes Berkmar Overlook entry is part of a four-unit building. It features a firstfloor owner’s suite, two-car garage, and maintenance-free exteriors at just under 2,000 square feet. Staying north of Charlottesville, Craig Builders is highlighting a home in the newly developing community of North Pointe. Blissie Du Bose, Craig Builders Customer Representative, says “We’re proud to showcase our new model home in North Pointe this year. It’s a unique villa style home with a first-floor owner’s suite and lots of natural light. A floor to ceiling stone fireplace greets you as you first enter the home and sets the tone for the selections made by our wonderful Design Studio Coordinator. Visitors at the parade this year can tour the parade home and the homesites as well.”

Whole Communities on Display Building on last year’s successful showcasing of the North Pointe community, this year’s parade will feature two communities in a virtual display only. They are Old Trail Village and Galaxie Farm. Familiar to many, Old Trail Village is in Crozet and consists of four inter-


Virtual or In-Person How about both? With two communities and four homes that are only available virtually, the most complete way to experience the parade is virtually AND in person. The in-person tours are available this weekend and next, but if you can’t visit all 16 entries in person, the virtual option is open and available throughout October. For those properties viewed virtually, know that you may be missing an important part of the story. You may not know that the townhomes in Avon Park

back up to Biscuit Run Park. Or just how spectacular the views are from a rooftop terrace. Or how it will feel to keep the car parked most of the time and be able to walk to Brookhill Town Center. The full story requires visiting the home and walking the grounds and community. But a virtual tour is a great start. There are plenty of ways to filter and prioritize what might be most interesting in this year’s parade. The homes are divided geographically into west, central, and east sections, making it easy for visitors to efficiently map their strategy along the parade map. More information is available on the website, along with the virtual tours. The printed Parade of Homes Magazine is a full-color 64-page publication containing all the entries. If you didn’t receive a copy in the mail, look in the C-VILLE Weekly racks beginning September 28. Or find the Parade map in the Real Estate Weekly and The Daily Progress. Tapscott says, “Whether you’re new to Charlottesville, contemplating a potential move, or upgrading your home, this is a wonderful opportunity to see the quality and craftsmanship of our local builders.” And whether you’re ready to update a single room, choose new paint colors, or go all in on a new home, the 2022 Parade of Homes will be just the nudge and inspiration you need to get it done this fall.

1040 Stonewood Drive $599,000 OPEN HOUSE - SATURDAY 10/8 FROM 1-4 PM

51 OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

connecting urban villages, each with unique neighborhood characteristics. It has grown over the course of the past decade into a robust community and town center covering more than 800 acres. New on the block is Craig Builders Galaxie Farm neighborhood. Infrastructure is being laid now so it’s a perfect time to get in on the ground floor of this compact community located south of Charlottesville, between Avon Street Extended and Scottsville Road. There will be 27 homes and Customer Representative TJ Southmayd says, “We’ll be breaking ground on our model home soon. As a virtual entry in the parade, visitors can see an aerial tour of the homesites at the base of Carter Mountain. “Parade visitors that want to explore building a semi-custom home in Galaxie Farm can stop by our parade home in Belvedere to explore plans or even reserve their homesite.”

PERSONALITY PLUS ! 4BR 2.5BA Charmfilled home on 1.6 magical acres. in Stony Point, SD. Enjoy the 4 Season SunRoom, HW floors, Family Room w/FP, spacious Kitchen & Dining Room & finished walkout Terrace Level w/room for a future Inlaw Suite as well. Colorful gardens, a meandering meadow with creek & lush lawn space for carefree family fun. Come see it & feel at home.

75 Applewood Drive

$699,000

OPEN HOUSE - SUNDAY 10/9 FROM 1-4 PM

Carla Huckabee writes about high-performing real estate.

nature • nurture

North Branch

Rooted in a love of learning.

AFTON VA

A favorite of local families since 1983 1983!! Zion Crossroads, VA

north-branch-school.org | 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.

Lisa K Campbell ABR,CLHMS,CDPE, e-Pro

434-282-5568 www.HomeAgainVA.com Lisa@HomeAgainVA.com

Your Charlottesville Area Real Estate Connection

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Why wait to build!? This 5 year young beauty is gorgeous! 4BR 3BA on a level, landscaped lot in SPRING CREEK subdivision which has Golf, Swimming, Clubhouse and so much more! Stunning custom Library/Dining Room, Gourmet S/S kitchen w/Granite & Open Floor Plan Great Room w/FP & deck access. Walk-out Terrace Level offers In-Law Suite, Exercise Room, Workshop, storage galore & Theater area w/ beverage bar. Spotless @ $171 per sf - fantastic VALUE!!! Come See it.


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EAN FAULCONER INC. MCLFarm, Estate and Residential Brokers BRIDLEWOOD TRAIL

GREENFIELDS FARM

763-acre country estate approx. 25 miles south of Charlottesville. The property showcases a stately southern residence, c. 1904, extensive equestrian facilities, recreation opportunities, creeks and a pond. Tranquil setting. MLS#623792 $6,295,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863 greenfieldsfarmva.com

ROUND HILL

120-acre Albemarle County estate featuring a 5-bedroom manor home with views of the Blue Ridge Mountains and Rivanna Reservoir frontage. Close proximity to the city limits and Charlottesville-Albemarle airport! MLS#625402 $5,450,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

WILLOWFIELDS FARM

Stunning Virginia farmhouse on 156 protected acres overlooking a pond and the rolling hills of Southern Albemarle. 4-BR, 4-full & 2-half BA. Enhancing the main residence is a 1-BR, 1-BA log “barn”. Close to Pippin Hill and other vineyards! MLS#629743 $5,985,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

Private, 3-bedroom Keswick residence on 18.6 acres. On the main level are living room with fireplace and wood floors, kitchen with dining area, laundry, half bath and mudroom; 3-bedroom and full bathroom upstairs. Shaded screen porch, 2-car garage/work space, fencedin garden, whole-house generator and new well pump. Open and wooded land with views of the Southwest Mountains from a prime building spot. The perfect combination of privacy, beautiful land, and easy access to Charlottesville and UVA. MLS#634905 $695,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

GREY OAKS

Spectacular 53-acre country estate with incredible custom-designed home, wonderful outdoor spaces, multi-functional 1,800 sf barn, 2-acre lake, Blue Ridge views, and a private, serene setting—all within 15 miles of Charlottesville. MLS#617485 $3,965,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863 greyoaksfarmva.com

HATTON RIDGE FARM

175 acre grazing farm with 2/3 mile frontage on the James River. Impressive 4-5 bedroom, brick Georgian home, circa 2000 in excellent condition. Fertile James River bottomland for gardens, plus many recreational uses. MLS#632477 $2,670,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

GREEN ACRES

Pastoral views from this 3-bedroom brick home set on over 159 acres in Southern Albemarle. Ideal for farming with fenced pastures and ample water sources. Property is not under easement and has 4 division rights. MLS#630428 $1,685,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

RIVER LAWN FARM

A Southern Albemarle estate with 1.5 miles of frontage on the James River with 540± acres of highly fertile, gently rolling landscape. Historic farmhouse dating to the late 1700s offers extensive views of the river. Under conservation easement with the VOF. MLS#630470 $4,865,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

WOLFCREEK FARM

Situated near the Blue Ridge Mtns. in western Madison County Virginia, contains 333 acres of rolling to hilly pastures and grazing land, wooded mountain land, 2 homes and a complement of necessary farm buildings to sustain many agricultural endeavors. Currently runs as a grazing farm for beef cattle. There is a quality 3 BR brick home, c. 1995, offering 1-level living, a modern kitchen, baths and large windows bringing in lots of light. Outside is a lovely terrace and in-ground gunite pool. Not in conservation easement! MLS#630435 $3,200,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

OWENSVILLE ROAD

Custom 5-bedroom, 6.5-bath home built in 2003 and significantly enhanced. Open main floor with heart pine flooring, stone fireplaces, gourmet kitchen, office, covered deck, and guest suite. Lower level with exercise, game, family rooms. MLS#634194 $2,395,000 Court Nexsen 646.660.0700 / Steve McLean 434.981.1863

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

WWW.MCLEANFAULCONER.COM


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EAN FAULCONER INC. MCLFarm, Estate and Residential Brokers

MCGUFFEY HILL

Spacious first floor living within seconds of the many amenities of the Historic Downtown Mall. Residence offers a large bright LR w/FP, kitchen with breakfast area, DR, MBR and BA and second BR. Great opportunity for downtown living! MLS#633696 $729,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

ESTATE PARCEL IN AFTON

Stunning, mountain views available on this attractive 14± acre property, possessing lovely streams and woods. This parcel is only 1.5 miles from Route 151 Brew Trail, with easy access to Wintergreen, Charlottesville & UVA. MLS#629702 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250 or Robert Mellen, 434.996.7386

LAMBS ROAD

Private, 6+ acre wooded lot, that’s conveniently close to Charlottesville, but still in Albemarle County. The property contains large, mature trees and a small stream that winds through the middle. Three potential division rights. MLS#626128 $180,000 Jeremy Fields, 434.270.1220

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

RED HILL

10 miles south of Charlottesville, a beautiful 283 acres, rolling to hilly, mostly wooded tract, borders Walnut Creek Park, with lake and miles of trails. This land has pastures, trails, creeks and a river! Many homesites, NO EASEMENTS. MLS#634310 $1,995,000 Jim Faulconer, 434.981.0076

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 $249,500 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

820 CONDO

Well-designed corner condo consisting of an exceptionally bright great room with high ceilings, ample space for both relaxed living and dining, 1 bed / 1 bath, and inviting private balcony. Views of the Downtown skyline and mountains. MLS#634496 $285,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

SIMMONS GAP ROAD

5-acre lot with mature hardwoods. Great opportunity to build with no HOA. Private building site amongst beautiful woods. Located between Free Union and Earlysville but so convenient to Charlottesville & UVA. MLS#621177 $140,000 Charlotte Dammann, 434.981.1250

SUNNYSIDE

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

LYNX FARM ROAD

Great building lot in Ivy! Over 2.5 acres less than 6 miles to Charlottesville and UVA. Your future dream home could sit on this beautiful, wooded land, the perfect combination of country and city access. Murray Elementary School District. MLS#634897 $165,000 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

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

WWW.MCLEANFAULCONER.COM

THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

BUFFALO RIVER ROAD

No HOA! Fantastic opportunity to build your dream home on this 9-acre lot in Albemarle County! Scenic setting with a stream and gently rolling topography. Great location, 15 miles NW of Charlottesville and convenient to 29N shopping, dining, and airport. MLS#634227 $139,500 Steve McLean, 434.981.1863

SOUTHWIND ESTATES

3 separate parcels with commanding Blue Ridge Mtn. views, level building sites 15 minutes from Charlottesville. Sites have been perked, have wells, and ready for your dream home. MLS#632482 $375,000 (7.8 acres), MLS#632490 $275,000 (2.4 acres), MLS#632487 $175,000 (2.0 acres), Court Nexsen, 646.660.0700


OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

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HOME SALES STATS ENDING THE WEEK OF OCTOBER 2, 2022 THERE WERE 108 SALES IN THE 11 COUNTY AND CITY AREAS n 28 were in Albemarle with an average price of $492,271 n 7 were in Charlottesville with an average price of $449,714 n 12 were in Fluvanna with an average price of $380,696 n 7 were in Greene with an average price of $340,714 n 20 were in Louisa with an average price of $406,732 n 3 were in Madison with an average price of $372,483

The most valuable square inch in real estate.

n 5 were in Nelson with an average price of $517,800 n 9 were in Orange with an average price of $395,389 n 7 were in Staunton with an average price of $216,843 n 10 were in Waynesboro with an average price of $327,551

Why wear your REALTOR® pin? Because three out of four consumers would choose to work with a REALTOR® rather than an agent who is not a member.* Simply wearing your pin lets everyone know that you’re a REALTOR®, a member of the National Association of REALTORS.®

It makes a first impression that shows potential clients how knowledgeable and valuable you are to their real estate transaction. Proudly wear the pin and always place the REALTOR® logo on your materials. It’s a small thing, but it can make a big difference.

*2008 Public Awareness Campaign consumer tracking study

HOMES SOLD

Tell them. Show them. Wear your REALTOR® pin with pride.

©2009 National Association of REALTORS®

THE 201 HOMESTEAD LANE MILL CREEK

717 CARGIL LANE NORTH DOWNTOWN

41 STANLEY LANE TROY

Staff:

EDITORIAL COORDINATOR

Celeste Smucker • REWeditor@c-ville.com

MARKETING SERVICES 219 W PEBBLE BEACH DR GORDONSVILLE

66 DEERBERRY LN WINTERGREEN MOUNTAIN VILLAGE

15135 BURNLEY RD BARBOURSVILLE

LOCAL GOVERNMENT THE REAL ESTATE WEEKLY WWW.C-VILLE.COM

(Note: Real estate tax information gathered from local government Web sites and is believed but not guaranteed to be accurate as of publication date. Towns may assess real estate taxes in addition to those charged by each county.)

CITY OF CHARLOTTESVILLE

GREENE COUNTY

CITY OF STAUNTON

LOUISA COUNTY

CITY OF WAYNESBORO

MADISON COUNTY

ALBEMARLE COUNTY

NELSON COUNTY

www.charlottesville.gov Real estate tax rate: $.96 per $100 ci.staunton.va.us Real estate tax rate: $.92 per $100 www.waynesboro.va.us Real estate tax rate: $.90 per $100 www.albemarle.org Real estate tax rate: $.854 per $100

FLUVANNA COUNTY

fluvannacounty.org Real estate tax rate: $.884 per $100

greenecountyva.gov Real estate tax rate: $.82 per $100 www.louisacounty.com Real estate tax rate: $.72 per $100 www.madisonco.virginia.gov Real estate tax rate: $.71 per $100 nelsoncounty-va.gov Real estate tax rate: $.72 per $100

Beth Wood beth@c-ville.com • 434.996.4019

Faith Gibson ads@c-ville.com

DESIGNER

Tracy Federico designer@c-ville.com 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 Real Estate Weekly, Inc., nor its corporate parent, the C-VILLE Weekly, assume any responsibility and shall have no liability whatsoever for errors, including without limitation, typographical errors or omissions in the REAL ESTATE WEEKLY. The 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. 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.

The Real Estate Weekly Is printed on 100% recycled paper

ORANGE COUNTY

orangecountyva.gov Real estate tax rate: $.75 per $100

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


UNDER C

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SOLD 3027 AMBERFIELD TRL

2104 AVINITY LOOP

IT’S NOT TOO LATE TO SELL IN 2022 !

This wonderful Forest Lakes home is set at the end 2032 AVINITY LOOP What more could you want in a townhouse!? The main floor of a quiet cul-de-sac. As you enter you walk into boasts an open concept allowing natural light to flow through. the large living room with a bay window & tons Beautiful Craig Builders townhouse! Walk in to the The large upgraded kitchen with gas range and tons of cabinet of light. Follow hardwood floors to the dining and counter space is made for the home chef. The dining area is impressive two story foyer. The main floor is built room with a matching bay window. In the updatperfectly situated for entertaining. All this opens to the large livaround your gourmet kitchen. Enjoy youroversized ing room with fireplace. Real hardwood floors flow throughout ! island along with upgraded cabinets, countertops, ed kitchen you are greeted with granite counter p ! ro ct D a ntrwork the living space. Two outdoor spaces give you Pritonsceof flexibil- and appliances including U r CoTrim derange. tops & tons of cabinet space. The movable island an gas is ity. Walk out to your patio perfect for grilling & enjoying some gives tons of flexibility for the solo chef or a group amazing throughout with crown molding. Your livingprivacy or choose your front balcony with plenty of space for drinks or dinner while enjoying your mountain view. Go upstairs room is filled with natural light along with a fireplace to prepare holiday dinners. All this is open to the to find your master bedroom suite with a walk-in closet. Your surrounded by custom built shelving. From the living family room. Step out on your new Trex deck master bath has two vanities & an upgraded tiled shower. Down room, step out onto your private bluestone patio. The with a view of the lake. Upstairs you will find the hall you will find two more bedrooms & a full bath. A laundry largedining area is perfect for entertaining and confour large bedrooms including your master suite completes the bedroom level. On your bottom floor you will find nects to your big balcony to enjoy mountain views. a terrific 4th bedroom which is a perfect guest suite. The room with attached bath including tiled shower & huge is also large enough to be a family room or rec room. The two Upstairs is your dual master floorplan. The primary walk-in closet. Three additional rooms, another car driveway & garage gives you plenty of parking & storage. Sunday 1-3 upstairs. pm master comes witha spa-like bath & huge walk-in updated bath, & laundry complete The Your new neighborhood is great with a clubhouse, gym, playcloset. The second large bedroom has two closets. ground, & dog park along with food trucks & wine1544 socials. Sawgrass Just finished basement provides a terrific home office. 2808 Magnolia Dr 2142 Avinity Loop Ct MLS# 634066 $425,000 minutes to Downtown, Wegmans, UVA &Complete I-64. Come see living, it Peace & tranquility less than 15 minutes from Beautifully upgraded 4 BR townhouse MLS# w/mountain 1st floor lg MBR & BA w/laundry. 633306 $515,000

Open House

now! $440,000

Hardwoods on main floor. Gourmet kitchen & loft open to LR. Outside patio. $410,000

434.305.0361 paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/575169 pdmcartor@gmail.com

Downtown! Enjoy this wonderful house on over an acre with beautiful mature trees. $469,900

Come enjoy the peace and tranquility of your own lake front retreat! Single floor living home includes both MB & laundry on the main floor. $240,000

paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/575473

paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/577468

paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/576182

! N e w L is ti n g

pdmcartor@gmail.com HONORABLE MENTION

& SELLERS CALL ME TODAY!

Best of Cville Real Estate Agents in 2016 & 2017, and a Finalist in 2018

GE T YO UR HO M E SO LD HE RE !

Best of Cville Real Estate Agents in 2016 & 2017!

Contact me today to find out about our New Listing Program. Let’s get your home

LISTED, UNDER CONTRACT & SOLD! paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com

Price Drop! RUNNER UP

Call Me Today!

434.305.0361 FINALIST

6 days act in thisCon is tralso the time to nder Ubut prepare to sell in Spring 2023. If you are considering buying and/or selling in the spring, contact me now so we can create a plan that works bestRiver for you! 2357 Middle Rd

views! Open floorplan, perfect for entertaining with private patio. $365,000

Buyers BUYERS & Sellers!

OCTOBER 5 - 11, 2022 ISSUE 3140

BUY OR SELL NOW OR LET’S PLAN FOR 2023!

55

900 GARDENS BLVD #100 CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA 22901 WWW.AVENUEREALTYGROUP.COM

4161 Presidents Rd

63 Soapstone Ln

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

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

paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/578197

paulmcartor.montaguemiller.com/572219

JUST SOLD! S

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BUY AND SELL CVILLE TEAM REALTORS

"Candice is very professional & diligent in meeting her clients needs! So easy to work with & really CARES about her clients. Buying or Selling a home can be stressful but she truly made it feel seamless!" -Josh

TO BUY CONTACT US TODAY!

OR SELL "Candice is a joy to work with! She really cares about her clients and goes above and beyond tomake the entire experience actually enjoyable " -Rachel

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