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Sparki n g a movem ent F LO R I DA H A S E X E C U T E D HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE S I N C E 1 9 2 4 . C O U L D S TAT E AT T O R N E Y A R A M I S AYA L A AND HER SUPPORTERS F I N A L LY P U T A N E N D T O I T ? B Y M O N I V E T T E C O R D E I R O , PAG E 1 1


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FREE | APRIL 5-11, 2017

Publisher Graham Jarrett Editor Jessica Bryce Young Editorial Staff Writer Monivette Cordeiro Calendar Editor Thaddeus McCollum Music Editor Matthew Moyer Digital Content Editor Colin Wolf Contributors Rob Bartlett, Jen Cray, Hannah Glogower, Scott Horn, Liv Jonse, Holly V. Kapherr, Faiyaz Kara, Seth Kubersky, Bao Le-Huu, Marissa Mahoney, Cameron Meier, Richard Reep, Sierra Reese, Joey Roulette, Steve Schneider, Abby Stassen, Ken Storey Editorial Interns Deanna Ferrante, Rachel LeBar, Nick Wills Advertising Major Accounts Specialist Leslie Egan Senior Multimedia Account Executives Debbie Garcia, Lori Green, Dan Winkler Multimedia Account Executives Scott Navarro, Scott Spar Classified and Legal Rep Jerrica Schwartz Advertising Coordinator Abby Stassen

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Cover design by Chris Tobar Rodriguez

Marketing and Events Events Director Zackary Rowe Events and Promotions Manager Brad Van De Bogert Marketing and Events Coordinator Rachel Hoyle Creative Services Art Director Chris Tobar Rodriguez Production Lead Designer Melissa McHenry Business Operations Manager Hollie Mahadeo Business Assistant Allysha Willison Circulation Circulation Manager Collin Modeste Euclid Media Group Chief Executive Officer Andrew Zelman Chief Operating Officers Chris Keating, Michael Wagner Human Resources Director Lisa Beilstein Digital Operations Coordinator Jaime Monzon euclidmediagroup.com National Advertising: Voice Media Group 1-888-278-9866, voicemediagroup.com Orlando Weekly Inc. 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, Florida 32801 orlandoweekly.com Phone 407-377-0400 Fax 407-377-0420

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NEWS + FEATURES

FOOD + DRINK

7 Pulse: In Memoriam

19 Luke alike

A profile of Pulse Nightclub shooting victim Martin Benitez Torres

Nothing novel, but plenty good at Brandon McGlamery’s comfortable new Luke’s Kitchen and Bar

33 Picks This Week

19 Tip Jar

Cherry Glazerr lead next-wave indie class; Dinosaur Jr. still loud AF; John Brannon still scary in Easy Action

7 This Modern World 7 ICYMI News you need to know but may have missed in the past week

9 Left out Patty Sheehan says LGBTQ communities were omitted from Orlando United Day announcement

9 Money talks Florida senator Marco Rubio decides the privacy of his constituents is worth about $75,000 in political donations

MUSIC 33 Wake the town and tell the people Portugal the Man embed a roadmap to resistance in their new album Great live music rattles Orlando every night

37 This Little Underground

Ace Café promises to open by the end of the month, Baoery Asian Gastropub closes, plus more in our weekly food roundup

23 Remix We buck tradition and combine kombucha with citrus and whiskey for a fresh take on the whiskey buck

27 Recently Reviewed Short takes on restaurants we’ve reviewed recently

11 Sparking a movement Florida has executed hundreds of people since 1924. Could State Attorney Aramis Ayala and her supporters finally put an end to it?

Orlando Weekly is published every week by Euclid Media Group Orlando Distribution Orlando Weekly is available free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Copyright notice: The entire contents of Orlando Weekly are copyright 2017 by Euclid Media Group LLC. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission of the publisher is prohibited. Publisher does not assume any liability for unsolicited manuscripts, materials, or other content. Any submission must include a stamped, self-addressed envelope. All editorial, advertising, and business correspondence should be mailed to the address listed above. Subscriptions: Additional copies or back issues may be purchased at the Orlando Weekly offices for $1. Six-month domestic subscriptions may be purchased for $75; one-year subscriptions for $125. Periodical Postage Pending at Orlando, FL POSTMASTER: Send address changes to ORLANDO WEEKLY 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, FL 32801.

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ARTS + CULTURE 15 Thin line between love and Haiti

FILM

CALENDAR

29 The future in the flesh

38 Selections

Cannibalism, the ultimate taboo, gets a fresh twist in Raw

40 The Week 41 Down the Road

Polasek’s new book club takes up a text on the island nation’s ‘absurd streams of misfortune’

29 Film Listings

17 Live Active Cultures

31 On Screens in Orlando

Instead of relying on the tried and true, three Central Florida performers push the boundaries of what their patrons expect

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Cinema-oriented events to go see this week

Back Pages

51 Gimme Shelter

Movies playing this week: Smurfs: The Lost Village, T2 Trainspotting and more

51 Savage Love 53 Classifieds

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IN MEMORIAM: THE ORLANDO 49 Every week between now and the one-year anniversary of the Pulse Nightclub shootings, Orlando Weekly will profile a person killed on June 12, 2016. This week: Martin Benitez Torres.

Just hours before the shooting at Pulse nightclub, Martin Benitez Torres was posting videos to his Facebook page, laughing with his family as they cooked a meal on Saturday morning. His last post was a picture with family members, jokingly referring to them as the Kardashian sisters. Originally from San Juan, Puerto Rico, Torres was in Orlando visiting his family. He was a student studying to be a pharmacy tech at a Tampa satellite campus of the Puerto Rican university Sistema Universitario Ana G. Méndez. His former co-worker Brumy Maldonado

told the Orlando Sentinel that he was creative and loved to design costumes for office Halloween parties. Maldonado affectionately referred to Torres as “flaco” or “skinny.” On the day after the shooting, she posted on Facebook about just how much she would miss Torres. “Skinny, you don’t know how much pain I feel, how much I wanted to tell you again that I love you,” she wrote in Spanish. “Thank you for your ingenuity, your creativity, for inspiring others to be better human beings, to love without expecting anything in return.” Another friend, Nelly-Frank Garcia, also posted about Torres’ creative spirit, writing that he was an artist, the best costume-maker and the life of the party. “A humble caring soul, a person who gave and expected nothing in return and let’s not forget his million dollar smile … I could go on and on,” Garcia wrote. “I will never get over the way you were taken from us. You will live in our hearts forever.” Torres, friends wrote on his Facebook page, was always able to appreciate the beauty around him. In his cover photo on the social media site, he highlighted this quality with a quote in Spanish: “If God takes away my eyesight, it’s because I’ve been allowed to see everything that’s beautiful in the world.”

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ICYMI ILLUSTRATION BY CHRIS TOBAR RODRIGUEZ

Florida lawmakers want to cut Aramis Ayala’s budget, 11-pound ‘blunt’ washes up on the beach, Rick Singh wants the Mouse to pay his taxes and other things you may have missed this week. »

House Republicans propose slashing Ayala’s budget by $1.3 million:

Republicans in the state House want to cut the Ninth Circuit State Attorney’s Office budget by eliminating millions of dollars and 21 positions after OrangeOsceola State Attorney Aramis Ayala announced she wouldn’t seek the death penalty during her administration. The money would be moved into a fund for prosecutors who have been reassigned death penalty cases and have additional costs. Several Republican lawmakers, including House Speaker Richard Corcoran, have called for Ayala’s suspension after she was removed by Gov. Rick Scott from the state’s prosecution of murder suspect Markeith Loyd. In a statement, Ayala says legislators’ “political posturing” could “severely impact this agency’s ability to effectively prosecute crimes, threaten public safety and ultimately have an economic impact on the central Florida community.”

– Deanna Ferrante

»

Orange County property appraiser battles with theme parks over taxes:

Disney World, Universal Orlando and Sea World have joined together to fight against Orange County Property Appraiser Rick Singh because he’s insisting they pay what they owe. The Associated Press reports Singh’s office has been hit with lawsuits by theme parks after they say he’s appraised them higher than the office has in the past. From 2014 to 2016, Disney’s tax bill jumped from $84.5 million to $102.6 million, while Universal’s taxes went from $148.6 million to $297 million. Singh says the real issue is how low these properties were valued before he took office. “When the entire theme park of Magic Kingdom is assessed less than the Dr. Phillips Performing Arts Center, that’s a problem,” Singh told the podcast Orlando Tourism Report.

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President Trump’s Mar-a-Lago retreat doesn’t keep any visitor logs:

Democrats tried to force the private club in Palm Beach to reveal its visitors, but the Trump-dubbed “Winter White House” apparently doesn’t keep track of who’s coming and going inside the building, even when the president is in, according to Politico. Guests also don’t have to undergo rigorous background checks, bombsniffing dogs or weapon screenings.

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Man finds 11-pound marijuana package on shores of Daytona Beach:

Jeff Stolowitz told authorities he was on his morning walk when he found a curious, blunt-like package near the water’s edge. The package appeared to have blood on it, so he called police. Volusia County Beach Safety officers arrived to find some poorly wrapped weed that needed a better roller. And no, you can’t help burn the evidence because officers destroyed the package. mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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LEFT OUT

Sheehan says LGBTQ communities were omitted from Orlando United Day announcement

BY M ON I V ET T E COR D E I R O

O

rlando City Commissioner Patty Sheehan is calling out top local officials for leaving out LGBTQ communities during announcements for the oneyear commemoration of the attack that left 49 dead at the gay nightclub Pulse. Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer and Orange County Mayor Teresa Jacobs both appeared in a 44-second video last week to promote “Orlando United Day” on June 12, 2017. The day’s events are meant to be a tribute to victims and survivors, as well as a recognition of the acts of kindness that happened after the massacre. While both mayors mentioned the importance of honoring the lives lost, Sheehan says neither specifically mentioned the communities most affected by the Pulse tragedy, including the LGBTQ community, the Latinx community and the African-American community. Sheehan says she is “deeply distressed” by the omission in a Facebook post. “I want to assure everyone that the Day of Remembrance has been planned with this level of sensitivity and recognition,” she wrote. “But we will move forward on events that will unite and honor our community. We will not be silenced. We will honor those lost in a respectful fashion, as we try to educate those who do not understand.” Jacobs and Dyer were probably not coming from a place of malice, and they’re not the first major officials to be guilty of this omission (cough, Rick Scott, cough). But leaving out the identities of the majority of victims and survivors is like leaving out why they were targeted at Pulse, whether you want to call it terrorism or a hate crime. The majority of people

gathered at Pulse on June 12, 2016, on Latin Night weren’t there by coincidence; they were trying to have fun in one of the only safe spaces they knew on a night when queer Latinxs could fully express themselves. To omit that, whether intentionally or not, denies an important part of their existence. And it also makes all the rainbows around Orlando hard to explain. Dyer defended his commitment to LGBTQ communities in a statement. “Our commitment to those who were directly impacted by the loss of loved ones, those who survived the attack, those who were there that night and every single person who felt the pain and loss of this tragedy is unwavering,” he said. “At the forefront of this commitment is our support of our LGBTQ+, Latinx and other communities of color who were targeted by this act of hate.” Jacobs also released a statement saying her comments were not meant to be dismissive. “If in the absence of specific mention of our cherished LGBTQ and Hispanic populations in the video announcement for the Orlando United Day yesterday, the message was construed as insensitive or dismissive, I would certainly like to underscore that in no way was that the intention,” she said. Sheehan says the incident was a “teachable” moment, and she’ll make sure communities and families feel included in the future. “Don’t let a blip of ignorance drown out the bright light that is our community in Orlando,” Sheehan says. “We are Orlando United!”

Florida senator Marco Rubio decides the privacy of his constituents is worth about $75,000 in political donations BY COLI N WO LF

M

arco Rubio, along with the rest of the GOP-controlled U.S. Senate, voted to repeal Obamaera privacy rules that would have required internet service providers (like Comcast and Time Warner Cable) to get your consent before selling your browsing data to advertisers. It’s important to understand that ISPs are already allowed to do this, but the recently overturned rule, which would have gone into effect next year, would’ve forced them to notify you about the type of information they collect and obtain your consent before selling it. This is no longer the case. Despite no tangible benefit to consumers, Rubio and other Republican lawmakers overwhelmingly approved this bill, citing vague buzzwords like “free market” and “more choice.” So why do this? Well, according to data compiled by The Verge using information from the National Institute on Money in State Politics, it might have something to do with the $75,535 Rubio accepted from ISPs. While this is chump change, in the scheme of things, it only represents donations from Rubio’s most recent election, and does not account for past elections where he may have also received donations. A few highlights from the list of donations also include Mitch McConnell’s $251,110 honey pot and John Thune’s $215,000 cheddar stack. cwolf@orlandoweekly.com

mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com

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Sparking movement movemen a

Florida has executed hundreds of people since 1924. Could State Attorney Aramis Ayala and her supporters finally put an end to it? BY MON IVETTE COR D EI R O

H

erman Lindsey can tell you what it’s like to wait for a turn with death. After being sentenced to die in 2006, he was put on Florida’s death row in 2007, and sat caged inside a plain, box-like cell at the old, dusty state prison in Raiford, where winter and summer temperatures seemed harsher inside than out. Lindsey was convicted of the murder of a store clerk who was fatally shot during a Fort Lauderdale robbery in 1994. He didn’t get to say goodbye to his loved ones when he was sentenced to die, and it was hard for anyone to make the five-hour trek from Broward County to the isolated facility up north. As he fought to prove his innocence, other men were taken into the white execution room, strapped with leather bonds onto a gurney and injected with a fatal cocktail of drugs. Most went quickly and quietly, but at least one execution was painfully botched. As he waited alone, Lindsey begged God to let him go. “One thing Florida cannot guarantee is that they will not kill an innocent person,” he says in an interview. “The system is intact to protect us, to seek justice for victims, but in my case, they created a victim.” And then, one seemingly miraculous day – Tuesday, July 28, 2009 – Lindsey was free. After fighting his case all the way to the Florida Supreme Court, all seven justices agreed the evidence was insufficient to support his conviction, much less the death sentence he received from an 8-4 jury. Lindsey became the 23rd prisoner exonerated and freed from death row in Florida, which leads the nation for exonerees. Under the shade of the state Capitol building last Thursday, Lindsey told a crowd he’s been fighting to abolish the death penalty since he was released in 2009. Lawmakers have heard about his struggles to move past the trauma and live a normal existence – whenever he applies for a job or a place to live, the murder still shows in his background check, and he feels this has wrecked his life. Lindsey felt ignored – until last month. In March, Orange-Osceola State Attorney Aramis Ayala

waver from it. The death penalty has been on its way out for the past 20 years. Aramis might have just dealt it the death blow.”

"A LITTLE MORE BLOODTHIRSTY."

put herself at the center of the death penalty debate, igniting a firestorm of criticism after she declared she wouldn’t pursue an execution for murder suspect Markeith Loyd – or, for that matter, any other case during her tenure. Hours after Ayala’s announcement, she says she was asked by Florida Gov. Rick Scott in a 25-second phone call to recuse herself from the case. She refused and tried to explain the reasoning behind her conclusion – that the death penalty is costly, has no effect on public safety and does not deter crime – but Scott wouldn’t listen. Before the end of the day, Scott used his executive authority to remove Ayala from the case and reassign it to another state attorney, saying it was “clear that she will not fight for justice.” That move sparked further controversy and fueled a conversation Lindsey has been desperate to have. “God was giving me the experience to be a voice,” he said to the hundreds who traveled miles in buses and cars to support Ayala in Tallahassee. “This year, we actually are being heard. And what State Attorney Ayala is doing is helping us with our fight to end the death penalty.” Lindsey, 44, said he got no apology or compensation from the state after being wrongly imprisoned. Like a church on Sunday, the crowd seated on white plastic chairs listened with rapt attention to Lindsey’s sermon, shouting every so often, “Amen!” They’d come from Jacksonville, Orlando and Miami to air their grievances in our lawmakers’ playground. “I done been to that governor’s office. He won’t even see me. But he says he wants somebody there for justice,” Lindsey exclaimed to them, pointing toward the Capitol. “What would have happened if I would have died there?” There’s no question Ayala has ignited the discourse around capital punishment in Florida, but abolishing it completely is more complicated. The state’s sentencing law has been used to execute hundreds of people since 1924, and despite its having been declared unconstitutional several times, lawmakers and governors have chosen to work out the kinks as they come. Still, some say the embattled prosecutor’s decision is a sign that Florida’s days of legalized killing are numbered. For civil rights attorney Natalie Jackson, the movement sparked by the “darling of progressives” could end the death penalty not only in Florida, but the rest of the country. “I think she believes in justice and she believes in doing the right thing,” Jackson says. “I don’t think she’s going to

The death penalty scheme in Florida has been on wobbly footing for some time, since well before Ayala’s decision. The last blow against it came in a surprisingly scathing dissent from Florida Supreme Court Justice James E.C. Perry before his retirement last December. The state court was listening to an appeal from Mark James Asay, a white supremacist whose lawyers argued he shouldn’t be on death row because his sentence was unconstitutional under the guidelines set in the 2016 case Hurst v. Florida. The U.S. Supreme Court found in Hurst that Florida’s sentencing scheme was unconstitutional because it allowed judges, instead of juries, to find the aggravating circumstances and ultimately impose the death penalty. State lawmakers tried to fix the problem last year by requiring juries to find those factors, and by requiring 10 out of 12 jurors to recommend a death sentence, instead of a simple majority. The Florida Supreme Court struck down that revision as well, saying a jury had to be unanimous on capital punishment, a decision that could require the resentencing of hundreds of inmates on death row. Asay, who was convicted of randomly shooting one black man to death and then murdering a black transgender woman who was a sex worker on one night in 1987, was denied a resentencing by the majority of Florida justices because his case came before the 2002 U.S. Supreme Court ruling that Hurst was based on. In his dissent, Perry noted Asay would be the first person executed in Florida for killing a black person. A study on Florida executions by the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill found both black and white convicts were more likely to face the death penalty for killing white victims, despite these victims figuring in just a little more than half of all homicide cases. “It does not escape me that Mark Asay is a terrible bigot whose hate crimes are some of the most deplorable this state has seen in recent history,” Perry wrote. “However, it is my sworn duty to uphold the Constitution of this state and of these United States and not to ensure retribution against those whose crimes I find personally offensive.” Perry said the “arbitrary” ruling was unconstitutional because it created two groups of similarly situated people. If, for example, Asay had committed his crimes in 2002, his case would be eligible. “As my retirement approaches, I feel compelled to follow other justices who, in the twilight of their judicial careers, determined to no longer ‘tinker with the machinery of death,’” Perry wrote. “The majority’s decision today leads me to declare that I no longer believe that there is a method of which the State can avail itself to impose the death penalty in a constitutional manner.” In an interview, Perry says most civilized nations have gotten rid of the death penalty, but Florida is a little more “bloodthirsty.” “It really is a matter of retribution as opposed to deterrence,” he says. “I think the majority of Floridians are against the death penalty. Perhaps the legislators are afraid they’re going to be thought of as soft on crime, but life in prison without the possibility of parole is not a cupcake walk. Plus, there’s the money saved and the judiciary time and effort. These people who think they’re fiscal conservatives could save up to $2 million for every person on death row.”

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In fact, 62 percent of Floridians support sentencing convicted murderers to life in prison with no possibility of parole or similar alternatives rather than the death penalty, according to a 2016 poll from Public Policy Polling. Florida’s bloodlust has led it to several botched executions since the death penalty was reinstated in 1976, as it fine-tunes its method of killing people. The latest one was in 2006, when Angel Nieves Diaz took 34 minutes to die after the lethal injection. An investigation later found executioners inserted the IV needles improperly into Diaz’s flesh, so the drugs seeped into his skin and chemically burned his arms. When Florida’s supply of one drug fell short, the state became the first in the country in 2013 to use midazolam hydrochloride, though critics argue it’s debatable whether midazolam reliably renders inmates not conscious of the proceedings. Pharmaceutical manufacturers have refused to sell their drugs to states for the purpose of death, so the state is now low on supplies of midazolam and potassium chloride, another drug used in the three-drug execution cocktail. Florida is now proposing a new drug cocktail using etomidate (a sedative that has never been used in an execution) and potassium acetate (a drug to make the heart stop beating that was accidentally used in a botched execution in Ohio). Records show the state has been stockpiling etomidate since 2016. Robert Dunham, executive director of the Death Penalty Information Center, says there was no guarantee with Florida’s old lethal cocktail that prisoners weren’t experiencing pain, which would violate the U.S. Constitution’s ban on cruel and unusual punishment: “The drugs may inhibit any physical response, but a person could be perfectly conscious and paralyzed while feeling they’re burning to death.” Dunham also agrees that the death penalty has not been proven to stop people from committing horrific murders. “There’s no relationship between the death penalty and murder rates going up or down,” he says. “The death penalty is inextricably linked to the legacy of slavery and lynching, and it has been used historically to reinforce a particular social order. When a prosecutor threatens that social order by validating the views of critics of the death penalty, that provokes a strong response, and the response is even stronger because the prosecutor here is black and the governor is white.”

"AN EYE FOR AN EYE." Ayala chose to threaten the social order with Markeith Loyd, who is allegedly about as perfect a candidate for capital punishment as they come. 12

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Loyd, 41, is accused of fatally shooting his pregnant ex-girlfriend Sade Dixon last December. After being on the run for a month, Loyd was stopped by Orlando Police Lt. Debra Clayton at a Walmart on Princeton Street after witnesses alerted her. After an exchange of gunfire where Clayton was hit, police say Loyd returned to shoot her in an “execution-style” manner before escaping. After the shooting of Clayton, authorities across the region launched a massive manhunt to find him. Police found Loyd hiding in an abandoned home a week later, and aerial video of the arrest appeared to show Loyd crawling to officers to turn himself in. As officers appeared to begin kicking the prone Loyd, the camera panned away from the action to a stand of unmoving trees. Loyd was taken to the Orange County jail with a bloodied face, and has since represented himself in court. Orlando Police Chief John Mina got wind early that prosecutors wouldn’t be charging Loyd with the death penalty and said he was “extremely upset.” “Debra was given no chance to live,” Mina said in statement. “A cop killer – who also killed his pregnant girlfriend – should not be given that chance.” When Ayala announced her decision, she didn’t base it on any of the particulars of Loyd’s case. After careful consideration, she says the death penalty doesn’t have a public safety benefit, doesn’t deter crime, and drags victims’ families through the justice system as defendants continue to appeal their case. “What has become abundantly clear through this process is that while I currently do have discretion to pursue death sentences, I have determined that doing so is not in the best interests of this community or in the best interests of justice,” Ayala told reporters on March 16. “There is no justice when victims are being misled about an end that I doubt will occur.” Some victims’ families were outraged with Ayala’s decision, like Rafael Zaldivar, whose son Alex Zaldivar was killed in 2012. His son’s convicted murderer, Bessman Okafor, was sentenced to death, but his case is currently before the court because the jury’s verdict was not unanimous. Zaldivar doesn’t trust Ayala with his son’s case, saying, “She should resign, and somebody else should take her place right now.” (And in fact, at press time on Monday, April 3, Scott reassigned 21 other first-degree murder cases away from Ayala, including Okafor’s.) Jeff Ashton, the former Orange-Osceola state attorney who lost to Ayala in the Democratic primary, said in a commentary piece in the Orlando Sentinel that had Ayala simply charged Loyd with something else, he would defend her right to do so. But he says Ayala is overreaching in


the interpretation of her use of discretion. “Instead of following the dictates of the statute and exercising appropriate discretion in that evaluation, she has unilaterally decided to throw out the entire system,” Ashton wrote. “Progressives applaud this decision as brave because they like the outcome. I ask them to imagine the chaos if every prosecutor were to decide to pick and choose those laws to follow and those to ignore. Perhaps the next law to be ignored would be one you would miss. Adherence to the statute is mandatory, morons.” Miles Mulrain Jr. says his friend Sade Dixon was a sweet, lovable mother of two. He is upset by her murder, but agrees with Dixon’s mother, Stephanie DixonDaniels, who just wants closure in the death of her daughter. “I would love for him to die right now, but that’s not going to happen,” DixonDaniels said at rally supporting Ayala. “He will die in prison. An eye for an eye. A tooth for a tooth. Thou shall not commit murder. … I also want him to pay for his hideous crimes of killing my daughter’s and his unborn child.” Mulrain, a local organizer in Orlando, says the community elected Ayala and trusts her judgment. “I’m not a fan of the death penalty, but to be honest, I feel like it’s something that can go either way,” he says. “It’s not black and white. But I do believe in change, and I do believe for that last 80 years, our system has been messed up. I trust State Attorney Ayala to try to get a different result.”

"YOU CAN'T JUST DO WHAT YOU WANT TO DO."

The crowd was already quieting down under the hot sun when T.J. Legacy-Cole got to the podium, but he wasn’t having it. After all, Legacy-Cole and the activists coming from Orlando had gotten up early, boarding a charter bus single-file around 6:30 a.m. for a four-hour trip to Tallahassee. More than any other group that gathered outside the Florida Capitol last week, they had the most stakes in the game. Like Loyd, Dixon and Clayton, they mostly live in the black communities on the west side of Orlando that includes Pine Hills, Ocoee and Apopka. Last November, they overwhelmingly elected Ayala in huge majorities. After the governor removed Ayala from the Loyd case, conservative lawmakers, including House Speaker Richard Corcoran, asked him to go further and suspend her. A Seminole County Clerk’s Office employee resigned after being suspended for saying on Facebook Ayala should be “tarred and feathered if not hung from a tree.” And Republican legislators proposed cutting the Ninth District

State Attorney’s Office budget by almost $1.3 million and 21 positions, a tactic seemingly meant to punish Ayala for not wanting to pursue the death penalty. Meanwhile, Ayala’s critics have pounced on her for not disclosing to voters before her 2016 election that she opposed the death penalty. Legacy-Cole, who supported Ayala during the primary, says she wasn’t given much of a chance to air concerns she had with the statute because her incumbent opponent Jeff Ashton would not debate her. So when Legacy-Cole got on the podium, the organizer brought all the people from his bus with him so the crowd could see them. They clamored past hundreds in chairs to get to the front and raise their fists toward the sky. “We voted for State Attorney Aramis Ayala and we stand by her!” he shouted into the mic. “Not to give her a blank check, because we believe in holding all elected officials accountable. But when you are an elected official and we go to the polls, we demonstrate our power. And when you, as the governor decide to take the power away from the people, we will not stand for that!” The debate sparked by Ayala’s decision questions how far lawmakers are willing to give in to the demand for Loyd’s death. In a letter, more than 100 legal experts from around the U.S. say Scott’s decision to remove Ayala from the Loyd case and replace her with Ocala-based State Attorney Brad King is a “dangerous precedent.” “The governor picking and choosing how criminal cases are prosecuted, charged or handled in local matters is troubling as a matter of policy and practice,” the letter says. “Indeed, there appears to be no precedent in Florida for this type of use of power.” Scott Sundby, a law professor specializing in death penalty and criminal law at the University of Miami, says the authority Scott used to remove Ayala for “good and sufficient” cause is usually meant for conflict of interest cases, not instances where they have differing policy judgments. “It’s absolutely not justified,” Sundby says. “The governor’s office seems to be disenfranchising local voters. We could have a system where the governor appointed prosecutors, but in this instance he’s trying to take a shortcut rather than go through the legal process of amending the constitution. If anyone would be operating outside the law, it’s the governor’s office.” Sundby adds that people should be concerned about the departure from constitutional norms, regardless of the case. “There is an electoral process, and we don’t want empirical dictates coming from Tallahassee that bypass the democratic process – that’s anti-American,” he says. mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com

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[ arts + culture ]

Polasek Museum

THIN LINE BETWEEN LOVE AND HAITI Polasek’s new book club takes up a text on the island nation’s ‘absurd streams of misfortune’ BY LORRAINE BERRY

I

n 1755, when an enormous earthquake and subsequent tsunami nearly wiped the city of Lisbon off the European map, it caused a crisis among philosophers, especially those who tried to work out theodicy – the part of theology that attempts to understand the question, “How can an all-powerful God permit evil to occur?” In response to philosophers such as Leibniz, who argued that God had created a balance that produced “the best of all possible worlds,” Voltaire wrote his satirical masterpiece, Candide, or The Optimist, in which he set his hero, Candide, out on a series of adventures in which God’s benevolence is revealed to be fiction. That same tone of satire born from great tragedy suffuses Dimitry Elias Léger’s extraordinary novel, God Loves Haiti (HarperCollins, 272 pages), which is the debut text of the new Artful Book Club, a collaboration between Winter Park’s Albin Polasek Museum & Sculpture Gardens and Writer’s Block Bookstore. Polasek curator Rachel Frisby reached out to the bookstore and they came up with the club as a new way for the community to experience the Polasek. “As an avid reader myself, I can’t think of a better complement for literature than art,” Frisby says, “especially with our current Haitian-themed exhibition [Contemporary Visions of Frantz Zéphirin: Haitian Mystic], which has a culturally transportative quality.” Writer’s Block development manager LeAnne Rollins says not only will Léger’s novel enrich understanding of the Polasek’s current art show, the book club could have a larger effect: “To be able to immerse yourself into another culture by art and literature that you may not be familiar with can only open your eyes more to the world around us.” Set in the immediate aftermath of the 2010 earthquake, which destroyed the vast proportion of the country’s infrastructure and killed approximately 300,000 people, the

PHOTO BY LANE EPPS

novel’s plot is narrated through the points of view of three individuals involved in a love triangle. Their stories contain harrowing accounts of the 35 seconds of the initial quake. At least 60 percent of government buildings pancaked in less than a minute and 25 percent of Haiti’s civil servants were killed, creating a situation in which international help was needed for the crippled government to coordinate rescue operations. Natasha, an artist and the Haitian First Lady, is boarding a plane when the quake strikes. “My God, am I dead? she in counterclockwise order, situating the characters when thought. Is this hell? Heaven? Could time really have run disaster strikes and describing how the passionate affair out on me before I’d painted my Sistine Chapel?” It’s just between Natasha and Alain is interrupted by her pragmatic one of the panicked thoughts she has at finding herself a decision to marry the President of Haiti, who falls in love with her after seeing her art. A stream of other characters “Caribbean version of a lava-caked citizen of Pompeii.” In the meantime, her new husband, who, until this flow through the book, including a big Hollywood star who point as president “had been terrible at it,” seems to grow comes to Haiti to help rebuild and a priest who argues that taller by a foot in response to the crisis. His wife observes: the misfortunes that strike Haiti are proof that Haitians, “Finding the courage gene at the one moment in his life like Jews, are God’s chosen people. It would have been easy for Léger to turn each of his when he would be forgiven for not having any. Who was characters into cardboard cutouts in service to the greater this man?” The third member of the ménage à trois is Alain, who story of Haiti’s tragic history and the devastating earthhas woken up after being thrown from his car, which was quake, which appears to be just one more awful thing itself thrown into the air when the roads buckled. As the inflicted on the country by a God who “loves” Haiti. But possibilities for what could have happened run through Léger is much more talented than that, and he manages to convey both the sense that his charachis mind, he considers, then drops the ters are ordinary people caught in the possibility of a nuclear bomb: ARTFUL BOOK CLUB: middle of a history-defining moment “Oh my God, an earthquake. It was GOD LOVES HAITI and the utter absurdity of Haiti’s posian earthquake! Had to be. But there’s 10 a.m. Monday, April 10 tion in the world. no history of earthquakes in Haiti. Albin Polasek Museum Readers seeking a redemption None whatsoever. His parents, grand& Sculpture Gardens story in God Loves Haiti will have to parents, and great-grandparents never 633 Osceola Ave., Winter Park adjust their expectations. This is not a mentioned it. And picking apart the 407-636-9232 “come to Jesus” kind of book. But the nation’s colorful, sorrowful, and thrillpolasek.org sardonic humor that suffuses the naring history is all Haitians do. It’s a sport, $10 rative of those awful days in January the fucking national pastime. History is of 2010 provides exactly the necessary all we have to take pride in, since our compassionate, satirical response to greatest achievement occurred in 1804, and we hadn’t contributed fuck-all to humanity in the the words of “Christian” televangelist Pat Robertson, who claimed that Haiti’s tragic history was punishment for a intervening two centuries save a few good books and paintings. Dining out on the heroes of independence of 1804 Satanic pact its revolutionaries had made in 1804 in order allowed Haitians to overlook the mess we made of the pres- to secure the country’s independence. Frisby quotes Albin Polasek as saying, “True art stimuent. No one would have overlooked a major earthquake in this society’s, and indeed the world’s, constant search for lates beautiful thoughts, and one cannot occupy their mind proof that Haitians are or aren’t God’s children, put on one with beautiful thoughts and not be the better for it.” While of earth’s most beautiful corners to suffer absurd streams Robertson’s thoughts were anything but beautiful, Léger’s rejoinder in the form of God Loves Haiti is true art. of misfortune.” From the opening pages forward, the narrative is told arts@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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BY SETH KUBERSKY BRIAN FELDMAN IN BRIAN FELDMAN’S WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE’S MACBETH

In today’s current political cli- damned spot, but I’m certain it won’t be mate, with the arts beset by uncertainty, it might seem like a good time to play it safe and give audiences what they already know and are comfortable with. But lately wherever I look, artists are doing exactly the opposite. Instead of relying on the tried and true, I’m finding Central Florida performers who are pushing the boundaries of what their patrons expect and delivering theater that is devious, divisive and even dangerous.

BRIAN FELDMAN’S WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE’S MACBETH

Take, for example, Brian Feldman’s Brian Feldman’s William Shakespeare’s Macbeth, which had its world premiere at the Lake Eola’s Walt Disney Amphitheater on March 20. I’ve been a longtime fan of the Orlando-bred performance artist (see my Feb. 22 column about his Dishwasher act at my home for evidence), and Feldman had me so hyped about his epic one-man encounter with the Bard that I skipped the Fab Fringe fundraiser with Broadway star Carrie Manolakos in order to attend. In true Andy Kaufman style, Feldman warned that theater lovers would loathe the show and distributed protective earplugs to the assembled, most of whom were homeless. But I was still unprepared for the moment when Brian strode on stage in full body armor (presumably to protect against the play’s infamous curse and/or tomatoes pitched by the groundlings) and began reciting the entire play … with every word replaced by “Macbeth.” Credit goes to director Irene L. Pynn for keeping the story almost comprehensible (assuming you already knew it well), despite Brian’s diction swiftly devolving in delirious tongue-twisted babble. Once the absurdist gag was revealed, however, I swiftly progressed through the “Five Stages of Feldman” – shock, wonder, bemusement, concern and hunger – as I realized the show was not actually a monologue, but rather an interactive battle of wills between the artist and his audience to see who would surrender first. Feldman felled me in this round; I was “out, out” long before Lady Macbeth’s

our last contest.

VARIETEASE’S STOLEN THIEVES

On April 5, Blue Star’s Varietease wraps up its limited run at the Venue of Stolen Thieves, a show that stretched this fanfavorite troupe’s aesthetic in new and exciting ways. Inspired by tragedies both personal and national, Stolen Thieves sees Blue’s choreography straying far from the pop party of Carnivale, going even darker than her fairytale collaborations with Patrick Fatica, into a postapocalyptic nightmare fueled by present-day politics. Varietease’s latest takes unusual risks in both content and form, eschewing any obvious narrative devices in favor of an ambiguous but emotionally charged scenario: Women garbed in leather and rivets, with shrouded faces, race against time to decode the numerology behind their oppression. Each dancer is handed an envelope at the beginning which randomly assigns a song for them to improvise their solo around; it’s a twist that would have made Merce Cunningham smile, but was executed so seamlessly as to be invisible to an unaware observer. Blue and her collaborators – including Tymisha Harris, Lola Selsky, Megan Boetto and Michelina Wingerter – have become increasingly mature with their movement over the years, blending their burlesque roots with sophisticated ballet and modern techniques. Stolen Thieves represents an equivalent intellectual leap ahead for Varietease, addressing serious themes in an abstract manner that remains open to viewer interpretation.

WINNIE WENGLEWICK’S DANGEROUS THEATRE SANFORD

Of all the adventuresome artistic efforts I’ve encountered recently, perhaps none is more dangerous than the one undertaken by Winnie Wenglewick; why, it even says so on the door. Longtime Orlando theater patrons may remember Wenglewick from when she worked for Orlando Fringe, or when she ran Performance Space Orlando in the late 1990s. After returning to the

In true Andy Kaufman style, Feldman warned that theater lovers would loathe the show. area in 2015 from Denver, where she has run the Dangerous Theatre for a decade, Wenglewick has invested her inheritance establishing a sister stage to her Colorado playhouse in Sanford’s old Princess Theater. When I arrived for a performance during Dangerous Theatre’s first preview weekend, I discovered that it’s still very much a work in progress. Wenglewick proudly showed me the unpainted walls which had only been textured 24 hours ago, and a spot onstage where a door will eventually be cut. Once complete, the venue will hold two 50-seat theaters, one an unraked black box and the other proscenium-style with stadium seating salvaged from Theatre Downtown. Dangerous’ initial offering is Peter McGarry’s A Time to Go Walking, a dramedy set in Ireland about a dreamy potato farmer (David A. McElroy) and his long-suffering wife (Marylin McGinnis). McGarry’s play veers between salacious shaggy-dog jokes and mawkish stereotypes, as if Frank McCourt had tried to write a sitcom pilot, but director Wenglewick makes good use of McGinnis and McElroy’s comfortable chemistry, crafting an intimate experience that reaches through the fourth wall. A Time to Go Walking runs weekends through the end of April, alongside the “straight version” of Michael Matteo’s An Evening With Mr. Johnson: It’s Hard Being a Dick, with Jonathan M. Vick’s PTSD drama Dogmai opening on April 7. Going forward, Wenglewick says she hopes to produce and promote more original works and is open to partnering with other companies, offering space in exchange for 40 percent of ticket sales as long as the cast gets paid 20 percent. If ensuring actors are compensated isn’t a dangerous idea in this town, I don’t know what is. skubersky@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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tip jar

[ restaurant review ]

BY FAIYAZ KARA

Kadence, the soon-to-open Japanese restaurant in Audubon Park, will be at the Audubon Park Community Market Mondays from April 24 to May 22 serving “sushi, oysters, Koala Mama ice cream, and whatever else feels right.” OPENINGS Ace Café, the sprawling 35,000square-foot motor-centric entertainment complex on the corner of Garland Avenue and West Livingston Street downtown, will open by the end of the month. A smokehouse serving up Oklahoma Joe’s BBQ will open on the site in July … Mesa21 Real Mexican has opened in the old Gargi’s space in Ivanhoe Village … Look for another Shake Shack to open adjacent to Foot Locker in the Florida Mall … Melt’d, specializing in fresh salads, soups and grilled subs, has opened on South John Young Parkway near Sand Lake Road … Hotly anticipated Halal Guys, a brick-and-mortar shop from the popular NYC street cart outfit, now says they plan to open near Waterford Lakes in late May/early June … The Sourdough Bread House, an artisan bread, breakfast and lunch joint, has opened on North Orlando Avenue near Horatio in Maitland … Greenbeat, a build-your-own salad and bowl spot, has opened on Orange Avenue across from the Orange County Courthouse … Nine Spices Hot Pot, an all-you-caneat hot pot restaurant where ingredients arrive at your table via conveyor belt, is open on Kirkman Road near Universal Studios.

LUKE’S KITCHEN AND BAR | PHOTO BY ROB BARTLETT

LUKE ALIKE

and said they’d take care of it on the bill. Only they didn’t. Oh, well. The crab cake ($17), meaty, peppery and crisped around the edges, was thoroughly gratifying, but for that price I expected it to dwarf a Nothing novel, but plenty good at Brandon McGlamery’s hockey puck. comfortable new restaurant An unadvertised “reserve card” will BY FAIYAZ KARA certainly appeal to bourgeois sensibilities, what with its menu of specialty beef cuts hen word came that Luma/ serve the functional purpose of dampening and all. A USDA Prime Angus Beef “chairPrato mastermind Brandon the chatter. And it’s only natural that those man’s reserve” bone-in ribeye ($40) was McGlamery would open a res- now even-decibeled conversations should everything I hoped it would be, a flavorful taurant in Maitland, rumors swirled about turn to the bill of fare. cut cooked medium-rare enjoyed between the concept – and I, like many, couldn’t Highly touted Parker House rolls ($5) sips of a Boulevardier ($10). But my pet help but get sucked into the vortex of con- lowered our pitch considerably. Sure, they peeve – steaks placed atop a heap of whatjecture. A butchery/chophouse à la Curtis looked doughy-soft stacked on a chopStone’s Gwen? Nah, I’m pretty sure it’ll be ping board coated with caramelized honey ever (in this case, drab fingerling potatoes a modern izakaya with Florida leanings. butter, but we didn’t particularly care for and creamed spinach) – wasn’t quelled any. Ditto with stellar swordfish ($31) plonked Yo, someone on the inside told me it’ll be their density. Smoked atop greenwheat, a Turkish bathhouse with, like, the best fish dip ($7), fashromanesco and corn, burritos ever! ioned from snapper, all drizzled with a To his credit, McGlamery kept mum swordfish and mahi LUKE’S KITCHEN AND BAR lobster-harissa beurre throughout, but when we learned Luke’s (and served with 640 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland blanc. Can we just go Kitchen and Bar was to be a “classic pumpernickel toast) 407-674-2400 back to putting sides American eatery,” my inner trombone on one visit was truly eatatlukes.com on the side? You know, sounded a heavy womp-womp. Apparently addicting, but was just $$$$ like the wonderful fritMcGlamery and his Park Lights Restaurant meh when fashioned es that accompanied Group partner Tim Noelke felt Maitland from only snapper on an equally wonderful needed a proper bourgeois restaurant with another visit. Ceviche, au poivre burger ($15) the “seasonal” and “responsibly sourced” it seems, falls under the purview of “clasboxes checked in its portfolio and, really, sic American fare” for McGlamery and served with a damn fine peppercorn gravy? what’s wrong with that? executive chef Derek Perez, and a cured This is my new fave burger, BTW. On this last visit, we opted to end with a In fact, the transformation of the space serving of diver scallops ($12) in passion that long held a steakhouse draped in fruit juice with horseradish and sunchoke perfectly shareable, and perfectly simple, Tudor kitsch is nothing short of remark- chips caught our intrigue. One sour note: skillet cookie ($8) topped with ice cream able, thanks to a down-to-the-foundation The order never materialized. We were and caramel drizzle. As I spooned up a gut job. Luke’s, much like Alicia Vikander told it was “redirected to another table” chunk of the salty bake, my hand grazed in anything, is comfortably Scandi but not then asked if we wanted it anyway. We did, the still-hot cast iron dish. Yeah, I suppose overtly so, and while we could do without and while pecking away at the tangy bits exiting Luke’s with a cool hand would be unsightly pressboard planks positioned on daintily placed on a trio of scallop shells, just too clichéd. fkara@orlandoweekly.com the ceiling of the dining room, they do the general manager came by to apologize

W

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CLOSINGS Baoery Asian Gastropub has closed. The Thornton Park Restaurant Group, which owns the restaurant, has no current plans for the space … Colibri Mexican Cuisine has closed their SoDo location.   EVENTS Advanced sommelier Luis Reyneri will host a five-course Domaine Serene Wine Dinner Friday, April 7, at Norman’s. Cost is $150 … Rosen College of Hospitality Management’s Cabaret & Cabernet fundraising event goes from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, April 22. Cost is $40, or $75 for VIP tickets … The Walt Disney World Swan & Dolphin Food & Wine Classic returns for its eighth year Oct. 27 and 28 with more than 50 food stations and wines from more than 30 wineries. Tickets are $115 and $140.

Got restaurant dish? Send tips to dining@orlandoweekly.com

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SPECIAL PROMOTIONAL SECTION

Omelet Bar

All great brunches start with great libations, and there’s no shortage of those at Omelet Bar. The cocktails here are a

Before we get started, let’s have a very short vocabulary lesson to help you better understand Omelet Bar: Hidden gem (n.)—something extraordinary that few people know about. We told you it would be short. When thinking of food in the University of Central Florida area, one may think “chains” and “bar grub,” but with the emergence of Omelet Bar there’s finally hope for students and East Orlando residents. Finally, you don’t have to go all the way to Downtown Orlando or Winter Park to get a nice brunch in a clean, fresh environment. With its sophisticated and warm décor, Omelet Bar is your go-to place when you want to impress the parents or splurge a little when Top Ramen starts to get boring.

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perfect balance of refreshing, boozy and gorgeous in presentation. Case in point: the Beachfront Bellini, a prosecco-based cocktail that’s like a mimosa if it went to the gym twice a day, every day. It may be mighty, but that doesn’t take away from the Beachfront Bellini’s revitalizing taste. It does have competition when it comes to refreshing drinks, though. The Spiked Arnold Palmer is just what you need whether you’re starting your day fresh or biting the hair of the dog. The Arnold Palmer is already a delicious concoction, but with an added kick of liquor it gets all the more addicting. Watch yourself on this one. This ain’t your grandma’s iced tea. There’s so much variety on their cocktail menu, so don’t just stop with those

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two. Omelet Bar certainly knows their audience and location with college-aged crowd pleasers like the More S’mores Pwease and the #ShameOnYouMojito. In fact, more than a few of their menu items use a hashtag for a name, a trend which Omelet Bar prides itself on. The More S’mores and Mojito deviate a little from the Arnold Palmer’s freshness, but they’re full of flavor and have just the right amount of sweetness. The folks at Omelet Bar just plain old love the heck out of brunch, and that passion is more than evident with their menu. At most brunch spots, you have to make an executive decision between a few tasty dishes, but at Omelet Bar they’ve got a Chicken and Waffle Flight that comes with three totally different and unique varieties: plain with housemade gravy, Cherrywood Bacon and smoked cheddar, and raspberry butter with bourbon syrup. Omelet Bar also doesn’t limit itself to brunch usuals with its brilliant inclusion of a New Orleans favorite—the beignet. The raspberry syrup accompanying the beignets is all the proof you need that Omelet Bar is a master in the art of cooking with fresh fruits. But their true bread and butter are the omelets. That is their namesake, after all. They have an Omelet Bar (har-har) for you to build your own


SPECIAL PROMOTIONAL SECTION

Breakfast, Munch, Lunch and Craft Cocktails Available! Monday to Sunday from 7:00am to 2:30pm Plaza on University

12250 Strategy Blvd. Orlando, Fl. 32817 ADDRESS: 11250 Strategy Boulevard, Suite 401

OmeletBar.com • 407-704 -1597

PHONE: 407-704-1597 WEBSITE: www.OmeletBar.com PARKING: Private lot, street parking RESERVATIONS: Walk-ins only omelet, and while there’s a ton of specialization with this option, the omelets on the menu are not to be neglected. The Bostonian Omelet is an indomitable combination of three eggs, lobster, pepper jack, mushrooms, diced tomatoes, red onions and as if that’s not enough, it gets doused in a lobster bisque for the finishing touch. If lobster isn’t your vibe, then the Rancher Omelet with three eggs, pepperoni, ham, sausage, smoked cheddar, spinach, black beans and red onions might pique your interest. Despite their upscale vibe, Omelet Bar isn’t here to break your bank. You’ll be hard-pressed to find a dish over $12. They even break brunch tradition with most of their libations coming in around $6. Gone are the days when you had to put in a second mortgage for a pitcher of mimosas!

AVERAGE WAIT TIME: Barely any wait before noon ALCOHOL: Full bar, wine by the bottle, beer, cocktails SERVING TYPE: Menu OUTDOOR SEATING: No CAFFEINE: Well-endowed coffee menu, tea, hot chocolate VEGETARIAN/VEGAN: Vegetarianfriendly NON-BREAKFAST ITEMS: Yes DOG-FRIENDLY: No

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THE WHISKEY BUCK I BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG

t turns out that there’s a name for my favorite family of easy, no-recipe drinks: Spirit (any spirit) plus citrus (any citrus) plus ginger beer (or ale, or fizz of choice) equals “buck.” The Moscow Mule – vodka plus lime juice plus ginger beer – is today’s most famous buck, but there are at least a dozen variants with equally evocative names, including the Marguerite, the Mamie Taylor and the Rye Presbyterian. As befits such a straightforward “cocktail,” this month’s Remix was born from decidedly prosaic sources – an observation of how popular kombucha has gotten in Orlando (a dedicated kombucha bar has opened in Ivanhoe Village, though as far as we know, Wally’s isn’t jumping on that bandwagon) and a need to rid the fridge of some limp, tired produce. So the citrus juice was provided by some

Meyer lemons at their last gasp; the ginger beer morphed into ginger kombucha; and since kombucha doesn’t have the added sugar that ginger beer does, some fennel past its prime was infused into a simple syrup. (Boil equal parts sugar and water together in a small saucepan until fully combined; remove from heat, and add chopped fresh fennel. Allow to infuse for at least 15 minutes, preferably a couple of hours, then chill.) When you’re using supporting ingredients this assertive, there’s no need to use an expensive whiskey; in fact, it would be a waste. Rye stands up nicely to the citrus and ginger, and the Old Overholt I used is especially robust and fruity (and inexpensive), making it a favored component in mixed drinks.

PHOTO BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG

CLASSIC:

REMIXED:

• 2 ounces liquor • 1/2 ounce citrus juice • ginger beer

• • • •

Place the whiskey, bourbon, gin, vodka, rum, brandy or other liquor of choice in a shaker with ice along with lemon, lime, orange, grapefruit or citrus juice of choice. Shake, then strain into a glass over ice; top with ginger beer.

3 ounces rye 1 1/2 ounces ginger kombucha 1/2 ounce Meyer lemon juice 3 tablespoons fennel syrup

Place the rye, Meyer lemon juice and fennel syrup in a shaker with ice. Shake, then strain into an ice-filled rocks glass; top off with kombucha. Garnish with fresh fennel fronds.

jyoung@orlandoweekly.com

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DEC H OE S

B E ST V I N TAG E O R U SED CLOTHI NG

A droolworthy selection of designer goods, vintage finds and gently used accessories makes Dechoes the kind of place you stop at on the regular to hunt for clothing bargains. Unlike a lot of resale stores, Dechoes has an upscale but edgy vibe, so you never have to feel like you’re slumming it when you shop here.

BEST ADULT ENTERTAINMENT STORE Fairvilla Megastore

BEST COMIC BOOK SHOP Gods & Monsters

BEST LIQUOR STORE Total Wine & More

BEST TATTOO STUDIO Trinity Tattoo Company

BEST ANTIQUE STORE Renninger’s Antique Center

BEST DOGGIE DAYCARE Happy Paws Pet Resort

BEST NAIL SALON Marilyn Monroe Spas

BEST VAPE STORE The Vapour Room of Orlando

BEST BARBERSHOP Floyd’s 99 Barbershop

BEST FARMERS MARKET Winter Park Farmers Market

BEST PET GROOMER Woof Gang Bakery & Grooming

BEST VETERINARIAN Loch Haven Veterinary Hospital

BEST BEAUTY SERVICES Honey Comb Hair and Makeup Studio

BEST FLORIST In Bloom Florist

BEST PET SUPPLIES STORE Petsmart

BEST VINTAGE OR USED CLOTHING STORE Dechoes Resale

BEST BICYCLE SHOP Orange Cycle

BEST FURNITURE STORE Washburn Imports

BEST PLACE TO ADOPT A PET Orange County Animal Services

BEST WINE SHOP Tim’s Wine Market

BEST BOOKSTORE Barnes & Noble

BEST HAIR SALON Alchemy

BEST RECORD STORE Park Ave CDs

BEST BOUTIQUE Cloak & Dapper

BEST LINGERIE STORE Fairvilla Megastore

BEST SMOKE SHOP Pipe Dreams

To order a Best of Orlando plaque visit: orlandoweekly.newskeepsake.com To participate in this page call: (407) 377-0400 ext 278


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recently reviewed EDITED BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG

$$$$ $$$$ $$$$ $$$$

$10 OR LESS $10-$15 $15-$25 $25 OR MORE

The price range generally reflects the average cost of one dinner entree. Bakeries, ice cream shops, etc. reflect relative cost for one person. Search hundreds more reviews at orlandoweekly.com

HUNGER STREET TACOS

The gourmet taco trend gains traction at Hunger Street Tacos, named after the famed Mexico City strip. Mystery meats give way to brisket, chorizo and chicken tinga tacos twice-tortillaed in proper fashion. Vegan (sautéed hibiscus taco) and vegetarian options (squash blossom quesadilla; vegetable tinga) will please the meatless crowd. Desserts like chocoflan and Key lime pie with toasted meringue are more than just mere afterthoughts. Closed Sundays. 2103 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park, 407-545-5998; $

CHEF ART SMITH’S HOMECOMIN’

Celebrity chef Art Smith returns to Disney with his aptly named restaurant showcasing all that’s good about Southern fare. His near-legendary fried chicken (get it with house-made doughnuts), shrimp and grits, fried catfish, chicken and dumpling soup, and pimento cheese keep the masses at Disney Springs fat and happy. A few bites of that hummingbird cake will definitely slow the pace of your park perambulations. There’s a nice selection of moonshine cocktails, too. Open daily. Disney Springs, 1602 E. Buena Vista Drive, 407-560-0100; $$$

IPHO NOODLE HOUSE

Vietnamese fare comes to Maitland with this second outpost of the Lake Mary original. The interior won’t lift your spirits, but a savory golden pancake folded with shrimp, pork and bean sprouts will. Same goes for their signature pho – the broth veers toward the sweeter side, but it’s hearty and can be made heartier with the addition of oxtail. Bracing beef and pork noodle soup with lemongrass is a cold-sufferer’s delight. Don’t overlook their clay pots, and ask for the banh mi menu if you’re not handed one. Open daily. 156 Lake Ave., Maitland, 321-422-0181; $

CHROMA MODERN BAR + KITCHEN

The modern kitchen anchoring Lake Nona Town Center’s ultra-modern landscape serves up some time-honored dishes courtesy of chef Jason Bergeron. Succulent short-rib sliders, lamb ribs, littleneck clams and luxuriant bone marrow make sharing joyfully gratifying. Lackluster desserts

could use some inspiration, but it won’t tarnish Chroma’s sheen. Open daily. 6967 Lake Nona Blvd., 407-955-4340; $$

MAESTRO CUCINA NAPOLETANA

Local restaurateur Rosario Spagnolo (TerraMia) returns to Park Avenue in this joint venture with fellow Neapolitan Antonio Martino. What you get is an expected blend of authenticity and populist fare, and it’s a mix that doesn’t disappoint. Sure, better Neapolitan pizzas can be had elsewhere, but you won’t find a better space in which to enjoy a slice of pie, or antipasti (fritiura del golfo), pasta (con polpette) or secondi (spezzatino di vitello). Open daily. 528 S. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407-335-4548; $$

DOMU

Popular ramen joint lives up to the hype offering near-perfect bowls of tonkotsu, shoyu, miso and curry ramen. There’s an uni pasta for those who want to forgo broth for the richness of sea urchin, but don’t overlook other soupless options like the crackling good Korean fried chicken with Korean butter sauce and the grilled octopus. Cocktails are taken seriously here. 3201 Corrine Drive, 407-960-1228; $$

THE STUBBORN MULE

The folks who brought us RusTeak are behind this casual Thornton Park eatery where dishes veer toward the weighty, and beverages toward the crafty. Fried Wisconsin cheese curds and equally addicting pork belly slicked in an “Asian” sticky sauce make fine starters, while burgers and Reuben tacos make fine entrée choices. Ending with a cronut topped with vanilla bean ice cream will only cement your decision to return. Closed Mondays. 100 S. Eola Drive, 407-930-1166; $$$

AUTHENTIC CUISINE FROM CENTRAL VIETNAM

BULLA GASTROBAR

South Florida Spanish joint serves up some mighty fine tapas and tipples. Chef Felix Plasencia gets it going with marvy croquetas, stellar octopus salad, and pintxos of charcoal-fired cuminmarinated pork. For more substantial plates, consider the seafood paella, arroz marinero cooked with plankton, and the red snapper fired up in a charcoal oven. Torrijas (Spanish-style French toast) drizzled with honey and served with turrón ice cream is our choice to end the meal. Open daily. 110 S. Orlando Ave., Winter Park, 321-214-6120; $$$

Mills 50

Come visit us 1216 East Colonial Dr for Lunch & Dinner Orlando, FL 32803 (407) 704-1332

TASTE OF YUCATÁN

No-frills Mexican joint serves up a taste of Yucatán cuisine with a grand selection of tacos, salbutes (deep-fried tacos) and panuchos (salbutes stuffed with refried beans), as well as tortas, quesadillas and rice bowls. Fillings you’ll fancy: cochinita pibil, al pastor, barbacoa and vegetarian rajas poblanas. Closed Mondays. 1375 S. Semoran Blvd., 407-704-2248; $ n

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FILM LISTINGS

[ film review ]

The Case for Christ The story of a journal-

ist who eventually succumbs to religious mania. Thursday, 8 pm; multiple locations; $15.98; fathomevents.com.

adolescent rebellion). The first-years are also doused in animal blood, a prank that pays homage to another horrific comingof-age narrative, Carrie, and this sets a surreal, disturbing tone that continues as Justine throws herself into her studies at this strangely oppressive school. She and Adrien develop an intimate bond, which helps protect Justine from her bullying classmates. She also starts to explore her sexuality, at her sister’s urging, and a freak accident that occurs during that most sisterly of bonding rites, a bikini waxing, makes Justine aware that she has a hunger PHOTO COURTESY OF FOCUS WORLD for human flesh. At first, this craving disgusts and confuses her. But she gets used to it, and also gamely takes part in dissection and other veterinary activities while her classmates look on in horror. Alexia tries to help Justine both cover up her secret and to coach her in managing it. Justine’s loss of virginity intensifies her Cannibalism, the ultimate taboo, gets a fresh twist in Raw cannibalistic desires; some astute viewers might wonder if all of this is somehow BY PEG A LOI a metaphorical exploration. Justine’s lust annibalism, the ultimate taboo of theme. Delicatessen, (1994) from the team for blood is portrayed as sexual empowerhuman behavior, has had a color- of Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Marc Caro (who ment, akin to being responsible for her ful evolution in cinema. Driven by also made City of Lost Children in 1995), is own orgasm. Certainly this has intriguing pathology, desire or desperation, cannibals a futuristic French tale that is scarily pre- feminist overtones. But the film’s artfully became normalized with George Romero’s scient but also surreal and funny. Trouble graphic scenes of gore (which reportedly Night of the Living Dead in 1968, a ground- Every Day, Claire Denis’ 2001 feature, was had some audience members at the Toronto breaking film that featured flesh-eating controversial for its horrific sexual content Film Festival seeking medical attention after fainting) seem to belie a symbolic ghouls (which for some reason are now but won many fans for its extreme vision. The debut French-Belgian film Raw from reading. And if sex, forming identity, frateralmost universally referred to as “zombies” in what has become a ubiquitous director Julia Ducorneau is a fresh twist on nizing with peers and breaking away from genre). The ghouls rose from the dead and the genre, more coming-of-age than hor- family are all key elements of the coming consumed the living, creating a trope of ror (but plenty horrific). The film opens of age narrative, then cannibalism, being post-apocalyptic survival that now charac- with Justine (Garrance Marillier, a pixieish, the ultimate taboo, is perhaps no more colt-limbed ingenue) having lunch with outrageous an expression of social maturity terizes the majority of zombie flicks. The notion of cannibalism being prac- her parents before beginning her studies at than, say, shooting heroin. Both urges are ticed as a sort of “tribal” custom is explored veterinary college. The server at the cafete- often portrayed as addictions, destabilizing forces in otherin the fake documentary Cannibal Holocaust ria mistakenly puts meat wise civil society. (1985), which famously inspired the film- in her potatoes; Justine In a scene makers of The Blair Witch Project, who gags and her mother gets RAW towards the end refined and catapulted the “found footage” angry. They’re vegetarOpens Friday, April 7, at Enzian Theater 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland of the film, stugenre. The act of cannibalism is also seen as ians! Justine moves into enzian.org dents appear a perversion or pathology, as in 1989’s The her dorm and meets her on a rooftop, Cook, The Thief, His Wife and Her Lover, or roommate, Adrien (Rabah wrapped in blan1991’s The Silence of Lambs, and it seems Nait Oufella), a gay man. kets, their tired that the more lofty a film’s aesthetics, the That first night, older stufaces ravaged by more graphic its depiction of this forbidden dents rush into first-year students’ rooms and force them to attend long laboratory sessions and late nights of hunger. 1982’s Eating Raoul was a decadent a raucous rave party. An exhausted Justine partying, lit by the sunrise. It’s an epiphanic send-up of Hollywood excess. In 1989, Bob runs into her sister Alexia (German actress moment, but it’s not at all clear what they Balaban’s stylish cult hit Parents satirized Ella Rumpf, a luscious hybrid of Fairuza have realized. The film has an alluring lexicon of the 1950s nuclear family. The Road, John Balk and Guinevere Turner), a senior who’s Hilcoat’s 2009 film adaptation of Cormac far more outgoing and sexually mature than moods: luminous, glossy, animalistic, pastoral. If not for the trail of corpses left behind, McCarthy’s novel, portrays a desolate Justine. The first-year students undergo vari- this might be reminiscent of other dreamy future of barren landscapes and starving drifters. In 2013’s We Are What We Are, Jim ous hazing activities and rules, including European coming-of-age narratives. But Mickle (Stakeland) created a story of a rural one ritual forcing freshmen to eat rabbit Ducorneau’s vision is stark in its newness family trying to resist their ancestral flesh- kidneys. Justine refuses but her sister forc- and depth. Raw challenges viewers to see es her, reminding her she needs to fit in. beneath the gruesome surface and consider eating urges. The French, sensual gourmands that Oddly, this gives herbivorous Justine a sud- cannibalism’s haunting social implications. they are, seem to relish cannibalism as a den craving for meat (or maybe it’s just feedback@orlandoweekly.com

Cult Classics: Bonnie and Clyde Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway star in the 1967 classic about the bank-robbing couple. Tuesday, 9:30 pm; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Facing Darkness Following this moving story,

audiences hear from Dr. Kent Brantly, the first American to survive Ebola, on how the relief team’s lives have changed since the epidemic in West Africa. Monday, 7 pm; multiple locations; $10-$16; fathomevents.com.

Indie Lens Pop-Up: National Bird Documentary

that follows whistleblowers who, despite possible consequences, are determined to break the silence around one of the most controversial issues of our time: the secret U.S. drone war. Sunday, 2 pm; Winter Park Public Library, 460 E. New England Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-623-3300; peacefilmfest.org.

THE FUTURE IN THE FLESH

Movie Classics on Magnolia  2001: A Space Odyssey Stanley Kubrick’s science fiction

masterpiece about an ape, a malfunctioning computer and the limits of human consciousness. Thursday, 7:15 pm; Wayne Densch Performing Arts Center, 201 S. Magnolia Ave., Sanford; $5; 407-321-8111; wdpac.com.

C

Movies at Leu Enjoy a classic or current film in a beautiful garden. Friday, 6 pm; Harry P. Leu Gardens, 1920 N. Forest Ave.; $6; 407-246-2620; leugardens.org. My Life as a Zucchini Animated Swiss film about a young orphan named Zucchini who is placed in foster care. Opens Friday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. North by Northwest Hitchcock thriller about an advertising exec (Cary Grant) who finds himself involved in a lethal cross-country chase after being mistaken for a spy. Wednesday, 2 & 7 pm; Multiple locations, Various local venues; $13.31; fathomevents.com. Raw Film about a teenager raised by vegetar-

ians who undergoes a frightening transformation when she accidentally eats flesh. Opens Friday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org.

The Rich Weirdoes Present: The Rocky Horror Picture Show Screening of the cult clas-

sic with a shadow cast, props and callbacks. Saturday, 11:15 pm; AMC CityWalk, 6000 Universal Blvd.; $11; richweirdoes.com.

HHHHH

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Sunset Cinema: Field of Dreams Kick off baseball season with a screening of one of Kevin Costner’s best films about America’s Favorite Pastime. Saturday, 8 pm; Cranes Roost Park, 274 Cranes Roost Blvd., Altamonte Springs; free; 407-571-8863; altamonte.org. Weeb Wednesday: Ghost in the Shell Screening of the original anime that the new Hollywood film butchers. Wednesday, 6 pm; The Geek Easy, 114 S. Semoran Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-332-9636. Wilson Woody Harrelson stars as a lonely,

neurotic and hilariously honest middle-aged misanthrope who reunites with his estranged wife (Laura Dern) and gets a shot at happiness when he learns he has a teenage daughter (Isabella Amara) he has never met. Through Thursday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org.

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ON SCREENS IN ORLANDO

SPRING SALE

APRIL 7TH, 8TH, 9TH & 10TH Smurfs: The Lost Village

BY ST EVE SCHNEIDER OPENING THIS WEEK The Case for Christ Now that Jessica Lange has

made Faye Dunaway redundant, what is the O.G. Mommie Dearest supposed to do with the rest of her life? (Other than take the fall for Warren Beatty’s internationally televised senior moments, that is?) Apparently, her best remaining option is to help religious filmmakers slap atheists around the head. Determined to not let the 1984 Supergirl remain the most regrettable entry on her résumé, Dunaway has a supporting role in The Case for Christ, a based-on-somebody’s-truth story about a journalist who has to reconsider his nonbelief after his wife converts to Christianity. Lee Strobel, the real-life newspaperman-turnedauthor on whom the movie is based, studied journalism at the University of Missouri and Harvard – not that you could tell, exactly: To thoroughly investigate his emerging thesis that Jesus might indeed be a thing, he interviewed a well-rounded panel of 13 evangelical scholars. (He subscribes to both kinds of intellectual rigor: country and western!) While this latest bit of gratuitous heathen-bashing is in theaters, Turner Classic Movies is running a recurring promo that reminds viewers Dunaway was once considered by some to be the most significant actress of her generation. For more on her fascinating career path, see the forthcoming documentary, The Case Against a Just and Loving God. (PG) Going in Style The 2005 remake of Fun With

Dick and Jane taught me a valuable lesson about the cyclical nature of our cultural zeitgeist: Every generation of Americans will eventually reach the point at which they realize the socioeconomic deck is stacked against them, and cry out for fictional antiheroes who know how to fight back. And if those outlaw proxies are revisitations of ones their parents cheered on, what of it? Paying new money for old rope is the least of their worries by that juncture. So of course we’re getting a new version of 1979’s Going in Style, with Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine and Alan Arkin assuming the roles of pissed-off geezers who plot to rob the bank that holds their nowcancelled pension funds. Stick it to the Man, shart boys! It almost makes you forget that

the characters in the original were holding up the bank not because it had actually screwed them, but simply because their life as retirees was too boring. What can I say? We didn’t need much to set us off back then. (PG-13)

2016 ARIEL DISC WOMEN HYBRID

Smurfs: The Lost Village When I was growing

reg. $599.99

up, my mother needed only a single sentence to effectively dismiss any episode of a sitcom like Mr. Ed that looked like it wasn’t going to be worth the watch: “Ohhhhh, it’s about the people this time.” That woman sure knew her show business. If you’re going to get me hooked on a program about a talking horse, every installment had better concern the exploits of that selfsame talking horse, not the efforts of his goddamn human owners to determine if the flowers in their garden are in fact snapdragons. FML! Somebody at Smurf Central must have gotten the memo, because after two previous feature films that saw the blue-balled wonders sharing screen time with live actors, this new one is an entirely animated, all-critter affair, with no annoying homo sapien cameos to intrude on the fun. (Don’t worry: Neil Patrick Harris can still find work.) In the story, plucky heroine and punchline to everyone’s favorite dirty joke Smurfette leads the fellas on an expedition to the magical home of a veritable vanished tribe of their species. And here’s the rub: Every one of those lost cousins is a female! Now, when I hear there’s a hidden village populated entirely by chicks – one of whom happens to be voiced by Michelle Rodriguez – I can’t help but assume certain, shall we say, scenarios. Most of which involve flannel. And fisting. Onward and upward, society! Maybe a few years from now, you’ll be bracing your kids for a lackluster Smurfs outing by announcing “Ohhhhh, it’s about the straights this time.” (PG)

Sale $439.99

2016 COOKER 20” reg. $329.99

Sale $249.99

2016 COOKER 24” reg. $379.99

Sale $279.99

ALSO PLAYING: T2 Trainspotting Twenty years of anticipa-

tion preceded this follow-up to the Greatest Ever British Film Soundtrack That Happened to Have a Movie Attached to It. Even ardent fans were skeptical that the cast of characters could be alive and well after two more decades of hard-core heroin abuse – but hey, Wall Street Plaza is still here, right? (R)

Voted Best Bike Shop 2016 by Orlando Weekly Readers orlandoweekly.com

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[ concert preview ]

GREAT LIVE MUSIC RATTLES ORLANDO EVERY NIGHT

vidual political responsibility, like the link to a transparency petition on ACLU.org that appears 15 seconds into the opening sequence, accompanied by the message “Donate to the ACLU.” The experience is educational, unique and also eminently listenable – a combination that is increasingly rare. Despite the many interpretations of the video’s intent, O’Quin makes it very clear that the song and accompanying visuals are not meant to influence, but rather, to inform. “It wasn’t really about being political,” he says of the “Feel It Still” video. “It was about being a good person. Issues like gender and racial equality, when did those become political issues? We’re kind of throwing it in your face. We wanted to show people, if you want to donate to anybody, to help, these are the people who are doing a good job of it.” Woodstock will be the first full-length album from Portugal the Man since the 2013 release of Evil Friends. For a band that was known for releasing a record a year for almost a decade, the four-year hiatus was new territory for their fans, but a much-needed reprieve for the band. PHOTO BY MACLAY HERIOT “People want a constant flow of music, which is something that we always want to give,” O’Quin says. “That gap was just a one-time gap to kind of rejuvenate, but just because we weren’t putting out music doesn’t mean we were sitting around. ” As a matter of fact, before the announcement of Woodstock, Portugal the Man had recorded an entirely separate album, titled Gloomin & Doomin, which was originally slated to be their next studio release. After four years of recording, and a very blunt Portugal the Man embed a roadmap to resistance heart-to-heart with frontman Gourley’s in their new album father, the decision was made to shelve the project and start from scratch. BY ALMA HILL The band are much happier with the hen Orlando Weekly spoke to for kicks, I been feeling it since 1966 now. resulting album, and are excited to share Kyle O’Quin of Portugal the Might be over now, but I feel it still,” tak- their latest work with fans as they tour, Man, the band’s keyboardist ing subtle aim at the general concept of leading up to the June 2017 release date. “Gloomin & Doomin was not the record had no idea where they were. Settling into lackadaisical political resistance. Although the sixth week of their national tour, the the tune is lighthearted, the message is for the world right now. Woodstock, at the moment, is just going to band were more keen on their destination rooted in truth. be more relevant to how The music video for than their current location. “A parking lot people feel right now,” somewhere?” O’Quin laughs. “We’re close “Feel It Still” can be PORTUGAL THE MAN O’Quin says. Not only watched on most major to Washington.” 8 p.m. Friday, April 7 that, but collaborations Washington, D.C., is a significant stop video streaming platPlaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave. with industry influencfor Portugal the Man, whose latest sin- forms, but to get the full plazaliveorlando.org ers like the Beastie Boys’ gle, “Feel It Still,” from upcoming album effect, fans should head $25-$35 Mike D. and Danger Woodstock, is aimed in solidarity with the to feelitstill.com for Mouse make for a proman interactive version. undercurrent of political resistance. ising comeback that “Feel It Still” has a groovy bassline A “roadmap to resisreminiscent of 1960s pop, and all the sonic tance,” of sorts, the interactive version both fans and creators are eagerly anticicharacteristics of an upbeat summer hit. has 30 hidden Easter eggs, which, when pating. “We’re just as excited about this album Lyrically, however, the song resonates clicked, offer guidance on how to be an more deeply than its beachy vibe. Lead active participant in political resistance. as anyone else,” O’Quin says. “It’s gonna vocalist and founding member John Among the Easter eggs embedded in the be awesome.” Gourley croons, “Ooh, I’m a rebel just video are links to help viewers take indimusic@orlandoweekly.com

Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth Soul iconoclast Snowden holds court weekly in this cozy venue. There is nothing else like this in the city. 10 p.m. Wednesday, April 5, at Lil Indies, free

Viniloversus Venezuelan rockers and Latin Grammy contenders Viniloversus impress with a angular/catchy sound that calls to mind the Strokes and Franz Ferdinand, but with way more pop hunger. 9 p.m. Thursday, April 6, at DRIP, $10

Xavier Wulf Memphis MC and former Raider Klan member hits Orlando as part of his “Hollow Be Thy Squad” tour (fucking genius moniker). Pro-tip: Check out the lush, Aphex Twin-sampling song by the same name.

WAKE THE TOWN AND TELL THE PEOPLE

7 p.m. Friday, April 7, at Backbooth, $20

Owen The primary musical focus for emo hero Mike Kinsella (Cap’n Jazz, American Football, Joan of Arc), Owen’s music is stripped down and deeply personal, but still packs the requisite heart-punch. 7 p.m. Saturday, April 8, at the Social, $20

Central Florida Antifest Very informal house-party/noise-marathon gathers a good amount of the South’s most infamous dissonance junkies; on the

W

orlandoweekly.com

second day’s lineup we noticed former Orlandoan (now Chicago resident) local boy-made-very-bad Rush Falknor is playing. 2 p.m. Sunday, April 9, contact organizers for address, donations encouraged

Arms Dangerously precise Orlando band plies a heavy, dizzying sound that nods maniacally at Botch and even Nile – come get disoriented. 8 p.m. Monday, April 10, at 64 North, $5 suggested donation

Slowburn Local fixture DJ Nigel John holds court in this noir-y space with an off-the-cuff vinyl-only mix of hip-hop, funk and dance music of all stripes. 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 11, at Herman’s Loan Office, free ●

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BY B AO L E - H U U DINOSAUR JR. | PHOTO BY LIV JONSE

CHERRY GLAZERR, LALA LALA AND IAN SWEET, THE SOCIAL, MARCH 27

Top to bottom, this diverse bill came with promise and left an impression of what “next” might look like. L.A.’s Cherry Glazerr are moving fast. They were bright Burger Records garage prospects only a few years ago while in high school. Now, with their recent album on esteemed label Secretly Canadian (Apocalipstick), they’ve taken the plunge into a bigger rock ocean with a new, broader indie sound that draws from the wisdom of a panoply of greats – from Blondie to Sinéad O’Connor to the Breeders, and many other points between. Live, they’re powerful, with a majorleague kick. As the performance proved, their feral punk heart still beats strong. Everything’s just applied with more latitude and depth. Before, they had aesthetic – now, they have mission. This is a more pointed and biting thing altogether. And the whole evolution can be heard in frontwoman Clementine Creevy, whose stance and expression are shaping her into a new-generation female icon. That’s a considerable amount of growth for anyone. But remember we’re talking about a fresh band that’s already undergone a near-total overhaul and whose creative locomotive is still only 19 years old. Add all of that up and it looks like a bright new dawn on a wide-open horizon. Also led by a visionary woman – Jilian Medford – the NYC trio Ian Sweet were the night’s most art-minded act. Fuzzy, dreamy and oblique, this new Hardly Art band deals in conflicting forces – floats and jags, coos and bursts. While intense

It’s great to see that, instead of nice and easy, Dinosaur Jr. are riding into legacy with a full tank of rocket fuel and the volume cranked to 11. and complex rock patterns work underneath, gorgeous textures and swooning pop ether swirls above. But instead of an academic frenzy, the reaction is a brilliant wonder. It’s a marvel of dynamics, tone and bliss that’s unboxable. Chicago’s Lala Lala hit the spot by delivering downcast vibes and sonic brawn on tunes of irresistible precision. There’s no show, just earnest substance. Yes, perfectly Midwestern. These ladies are looking to affect, not dazzle. Their music may not fire off the line, but this unexpected flower eventually blooms. By set’s end, they were rumbling with impressive mass and melody.

DINOSAUR JR. AND EASY ACTION, THE BEACHAM, MARCH 30

Though not exactly a prolific era, alternative-rock godfathers Dinosaur Jr. have managed to keep the wheels of their reunion on for the past dozen years. Given their conflicted history of deep artistic impact and famous schism, that’s a fortunate accomplishment. It’s good having these venerable, once-extinct beasts roaming the planet again. Even better, it’s

great to see that, instead of nice and easy, they’re riding into legacy with a full tank of rocket fuel and the volume cranked to 11. About that, here’s an unpopular position: Dinosaur Jr. are too loud. Look, I’m no virgin to decibels. Swans, Jucifer, Holly Hunt? Yes, crank it till you blow me back like Marty McFly. But for what Dinosaur Jr. does, it’s just a little gratuitous. I appreciate the slaying spirit, though. And once you take the thought-crushing edge off with a bar napkin stuffed in each ear, it’s clear their playing is in exceptional shape even after more than three decades in. But the more intriguing proposition of the night was opener Easy Action, the 2000s-era project led by Detroit punk legend John Brannon – famed for fronting also-reunited Midwest hardcore originals Negative Approach and blues-punk specters the Laughing Hyenas. Brannon’s voice is supernatural in both fury and longevity. It’s still so ferociously gripping today that it will make bloody lemonade of your guts. A thing of true malice, John Brannon’s singing is one of the most deeply respected forces in underground music for good reason. A more integrated combination of grease and rage, Easy Action rip hard rock & roll with noisy danger and raw punk blood. It’s a sleazy roll where Brannon’s inimitable menace rides dirty grooves like a fat, black motorcycle. Say what you will about the blunt force trauma of Negative Approach’s hardcore, but there’s nothing quite like being ravaged in slo-mo like the sound of Easy Action. It’s one bad motherfucker. baolehuu@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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Wednesday, 5

Phat N Jazzy 23rd Anniversary: Questlove MUSIC

Phat N Jazzy, the boundary-pushing hip-hop night that used to grace the Social every week, may no longer be a regular thing, but its annual birthday party has become something to look forward to. This year, local institution DJ BMF brings in Questlove – normally known for providing the beat on the drums for the Roots – for a two-night DJ engagement. Questlove’s DJ sets often show off his encyclopedic knowledge of hiphop history with plenty of deep cuts that play right into the established laid-back feel of prime Phat N Jazzy grooves. And even though Questlove may be in town with Jimmy Fallon, it’s cool to pretend that he came in just for this gig. – Thaddeus McCollum with DJ BMF | 9 p.m. | The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave. | 407-246-1419 | thesocial.org | $25-$45

Wednesday, 5

Thursday, 6

MUSIC

ART

Second only to electro-druid Bruce Haack instructing Mr. Rogers and his audience of youngsters on the ins and outs of synthesizers back in 1968, leftfield guitarist Chris Belt took the silver medal in the avant/publicairwaves stakes by being tapped to provide musical ambience for a live taping of NPR’s Science Friday wonkfest at the Bob Carr on March 28. And going from strength to strength – and that’s not even counting his recent stellar turn as part of Karl Berger’s Improvisers Orchestra – Belt will now be holding court at Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts in a solo recital setting. On tap for Belt tonight will be an ambitious program of classical guitar renditions of “12 Études” by Heitor Villa-Lobos, “Tellur” by Tristan Murail and, intriguingly, “Electric Counterpoint” by Steve Reich. The young composer and guitarist is a master of his craft, sure, but refreshingly he’s not afraid to throw a whole box of spanners in the musical works without warning. – Matthew Moyer

We all have a bucket list of things we want to do before we croak, whether it includes sky-diving, winning an Oscar or learning to play the mandolin. No matter what our hearts want to accomplish before we kick the bucket, the Orlando Museum of Art is giving everyone the opportunity to show off their vision of a well-lived life with its new “Before I Die” community art wall. The event, part of the museum’s regular 1st Thursdays art parties, will feature artists’ aspirations of fulfilled lives and allow guests to finish the statement “Before I die, I want to...” on a collection of art walls displayed around the exhibit. An eclectic evening isn’t complete without music and food, supplied by DJ Atnarko Bear and Hawkers Asian Street Fare, although reading through the dreams of fellow Orlandoans might be entertainment enough in itself. You might even pick up something to add to your own list. – Deanna Ferrante

Christopher Belt

1st Thursdays: Before I Die

6-9 p.m. | Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave. | 407-896-4231 | omart.org | $10 8 p.m. | Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park | 407-636-9951 | bluebambooartcenter.com | $10

Friday, 7

Crock Pot ART

OUR PICKS FOR THE BEST EVENTS THIS WEEK

The Henao Contemporary Center – located just north of Lee Road on Edgewater Drive, miles away from what anyone considers a thriving cultural district – has proven to be the little venue that could. Riding high on the wave that last month’s Body//Talk-curated Contact Festival brought to the multi-use facility, tonight’s Crock Pot party gets back to the Henao’s bread and butter – art – while retaining some of that DIY party spirit. Local artists like Lucy Fur, Joe Quillsong, Ryan Temple and Tobar show off work while Eduardo Smet and Havetelo do some live mural-painting. Meanwhile, a who’s-who of local Soundcloud producers (Donny Blanks, Tedd.gif, Grant, Gwadcip$, etc.) provide beats for a gallery vibe that’s way more street than museum – which describes the Henao to a T. – TM 7 p.m. | Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive | henaocenter.com | $5 ARTWORK BY CHRIS TOBAR RODRIGUEZ

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Friday, 7

Shovels & Rope

Saturday, 8

Subhumans MUSIC

MUSIC

Hailin’ from the Holy City (Charleston, South Carolina), Cary Ann Hearst and Michael Trent of Shovels & Rope were friends before joining as bandmates, and bandmates before marrying and collaborating on the title of “parent.” In 2010, cameras began following the folk duo for the documentary The Ballad of Shovels and Rope, which chronicled their life as a self-described “two-man family band,” touring and creating the album O, Be Joyful (Dualtone) in a makeshift home on wheels with their dog, named Townes van Zandt. Winners of the Americana Music Association’s 2013 Song of the Year and Emerging Artist of the Year awards, this family affair has since upgraded their cross-country apparatus and released a new album, Little Seeds (New West Records), which maintains their country, folk, punk and DIY roots. Hearst and Trent are at their most personal, and perhaps their most political, on Little Seeds with tracks such as “Invisible Man,” touching on Trent’s father’s life with Alzheimer’s, and “BWYR,” their lyrical statement to the 2015 Charleston Emanuel AME shooting. Though we can’t tell y'all what to do – just as when Hearst declares in “Hollowpoint Blues” (Shovels & Rope) “Well I won’t let nobody tell me what I do” – our recommendation for seeing this wife-and-husband duo is strong. – Nicolette Shurba with Matthew Logan Vasquez | 6 p.m. | The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave. | 407-246-1419 | thesocial.org | $20

As the 1980s dawned, and most of the first-wave British punk bands were safely ensconced on major labels, punk renewed itself as a working-class phenomenon in the form of a radical, communal, art and music collective known as Crass, and immediately bands started springing up in their fiery wake. This was a more radicalized “anarcho-punk.” Hailing from Wiltshire, the Subhumans were an especially notable entrant to the scene – a combustibly outraged outfit that dealt in young, loud and snotty but also was enlightened in their focus on the collapsing social order. Where the Sex Pistols had simply screamed “No future for you,” Subhumans screamed back “Why?” and “We’ll find a new way!” They cut a number of impressive EPs and singles before delivering their magnum opus, The Day the Country Died. And decades later it’s still like a blow to the head; all catchy, grimy velocity and incisive outrage with just the right hint of collective optimism. Subhumans walked it like they talked it, living collectively, releasing their records themselves, and playing scores of benefit shows for causes and comrades. The band broke up for a time in 1985, but unlike many of their contemporaries, the Subhumans were lucky (cursed?) enough to survive and endure, reuniting to tour and record for Fat Wreck Chords, careening from the late 20th century into a 2017 that we can imagine must seem like wearily familiar territory. – MM with After the Fall | 7:30 p.m. | Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St. | 407-934-2583 | backbooth.com | $15-$18

Sunday, 9

Indie Lens Pop-Up: National Bird FILM

Always wanted to try sangria in Spain? Have ein bier in Germany? What about take a shot of Jameson in Ireland? This weekend, you can have the opportunity to try premium drinks from those countries and many more without ever leaving Orlando at Drink Around the World. Once again, Wall Street Plaza teams up with Orlando Pub Crawl and Orlando Sport & Social to deliver a culturally boozy experience to satisfy the inner traveler in you. Tickets include access to each country along with full-sized signature cocktails. – Rachel LeBar

Sonia Kennebeck’s impressive and furious documentary (executive-produced by Errol Morris and Wim Wenders) follows three military veterans who served in the U.S. drone program, and are now grappling with the guilt of the faceless killings they ordered or executed. Whereas it might be assumed that the video-game unreality of drone warfare – unmanned planes dropping bombs at locations seen only via satellite surveillance video – would lessen the dreadfulness of bringing down death upon other humans, in fact it seems to have the same effect as firing weapons face-to-face. Perhaps even worse, based on the hollow-eyed mien of the protagonists of this doc as the cumulative effects of shame and remorse seep in. Words like “chilling,” “heart-breaking” and “enraging” have popped up in reviews of the film, and seem to barely scratch the surface of the horror and significance of this issue. This IndieLens pop-up screening is presented by the Global Peace Film Festival, which returns in September. – Jessica Bryce Young

6-9 p.m. | Wall Street Plaza, Wall and Court streets | wallstplaza.net | $20-$25

2 p.m. | Winter Park Public Library, 460 E. New England Ave., Winter Park | wppl.org | free

Saturday, 8

Drink Around the World EVENTS

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submit your events to listings@orlandoweekly.com at least 12 days before print to have them included

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5-TUESDAY, APRIL 11 COMPILED BY THADDEUS MCCOLLUM

MUSIC WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5 Bleek Week Cover Show: False Narrative 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $7; 407-999-2570. Christopher Belt 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-636-9951. Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Forget Myself 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Phat N Jazzy 23rd Anniversary: Questlove, DJ BMF 9 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $25-$45; 407-246-1419. Reggae Night with Hor!zen and DJ Red I 10 pm; The Caboose, 1827 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-898-7733. Sammy Adams 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $17-$400; 407-246-1419.

THURSDAY, APRIL 6 Aries Party: Shak Nasti, Brown Note 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8-$10. Create: Claptone 10 pm; Venue 578, 578 N. Orange Ave.; $10; 407-872-0066.

[MUSIC] Kehlani Sunday at the Plaza Live

Deaf Poets, Viniloversus 9 pm; DRIP, 8747 International Drive; $10-$15; 347-855-3747. The Further Unsound, A World for You, Boylectric, Shphrds 7 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; free; 407-322-7475. Kaleigh Baker 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

Bamboo Philharmonic 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951.

Layden & the Lion 9 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407-636-3171.

Crystal Dagger 9 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407-636-3171.

The Mellow Relics 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540.

Eustis Jazz Revue 5:30-9 pm; Mount Dora Community Building, 520 Baker St., Mount Dora; $20; 352-308-8559.

MusIQ From the Heart Open Mic 6 pm; The Geek Easy, 114 S. Semoran Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-332-9636. Raleigh Estes and Friends 8 pm; Muldoon’s Saloon, 7439 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-657-9980. Throttle, Loud Luxury 10 pm; The Attic, 68 E. Pine St.; $15-$20. Thursday Jazz Jams 8 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. Zach Deputy, the Groove Orient 8 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $12-$15; 407-246-1419. 40

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FRIDAY, APRIL 7

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Fiery Sushi, SAROS, Beach Casino, McKinney Griffith 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $7. Floorplay: Frankie Alex & Trini D. 10 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; free; 407-999-2570. Freestyle Friday 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Kimball Collins 10 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; contact for price; 407-421-1670. Kulture Shock 10 pm; Bombshell’s Tavern, 5405 Edgewater Drive; free; 407-730-3999. Mixed Up, Lies Behind Your Eyes, Corgi Feldman, Nundayo, Animal Portraits 6 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-673-2712.

Mr. C, Brian Busto, Luigi Seija 10 pm; Vinyl Arts Bar, 75 E. Colonial Drive; $12-$18. Portugal the Man 8 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $25-$35; 407-228-1220. Rocket Man: Elton John Tribute 7:30 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $8; 407-934-2583. Row Jomah 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Shovels & Rope, Matthew Logan Vasquez 6 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20; 407-246-1419. Uberbahn: DJ NM, DJ 0R10N 9 pm; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; free; 407-423-3060. Xavier Wulf, Idontknowjeffery 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $20; 407-999-2570.

SATURDAY, APRIL 8 Barely Alive 10 pm; Gilt Nightclub, 740 Bennett Road; $10-$20; 407-504-7699. CONTINUED ON PAGE 43


Brews Around the Zoo

Wine on Wednesday The name kind of implies that wine on Wednesday’s isn’t a normal thing, which is confusing, but this benefit for New Hope for Kids is for a good cause, so bottoms up! Get sauced on complimentary beer and wine while enjoying the warm feeling of helping kids who are suffering from grief, loss or life-threatening illnesses. 5:30-8 p.m. Wednesday; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $20 minimum donation; abbeyorlando.com Orlando Brewing 11th Anniversary Orlando’s trendsetting organic brewery celebrates 11 years of creating craft beers. Enjoy live music from Tears of a Tyrant, Eugene Snowden and the Moxie while sipping some limited release beers like When Pigs Fly (a bacon and maple English pale ale), Bananutty (a banana bread imperial blonde) and Chai Guy (a chai tea porter). 1 p.m. Friday; Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; free; orlandobrewing.com

Brews Around the Zoo The Central Florida Zoo is one of the only places around to see live exotic (and some not-so-exotic) animals without taking out a second mortgage. And this annual event, where you get to sample plenty of beer, wine and light bites, is the only time of year that you can get drunk with a giraffe for less than a hundo. Watch out, though: Monkeys will absolutely try to steal your cup if you’re not vigilant. 6-10 p.m. Saturday; Central Florida Zoo, 3755 N.W. Highway 17-92, Sanford; $50; centralfloridazoo.org.

Unleashed. Uncorked. Unframed. The Science Center provides a fun backdrop to this fancy benefit party. Tickets get you gourmet food from area restaurants and plenty of wine to guzzle … er … “sip.” Silent auctions and a private art sale round out the event, geared toward high rollers. All proceeds benefit Franklin’s Friends, an animal welfare group. 7-10 p.m. Saturday; Orlando Science Center, 777 E. Princeton St.; $125-$175; unleasheedfundraiser.info PHOTO BY GARY BENDIG

Dragonforce July 27 at the Beacham Chronixx, April 12 at the Beacham

Clap Your Hands Say Yeah, April 27 at the Social

Killswitch Engage, Anthrax, April 13 at House of Blues

Umphrey’s McGee, April 27 at House of Blues

Acid Mothers Temple, April 14 at the Social

Big Wild, April 28 at the Social

Panic! at the Disco, April 14 at Amway Center Testament, Sepultura, April 14 at House of Blues Whiskey Business, April 14 at the Cheyenne Saloon Ariana Grande, April 15 at Amway Center Poca’s Hottest Cookoff With G. Love, April 16 at Will’s Pub Chris Rock, April 1617 at the Dr. Phillips Center Hannibal Buress, April 22 at the Beacham Red Hot Chili Peppers, April 26 at Amway Center

Sheryl Crow, April 29 at the Dr. Phillips Center The Delusionaires, April 29 at Will’s Pub Ben Harper, May 1 at Hard Rock Live Spoon, May 2 at House of Blues Marty Stuart, May 4 at the Social State Champs, May 5 at the Beacham

X, May 13 at the Beacham Phoenix, May 13 at House of Blues New Found Glory, May 14 at House of Blues Bishop Briggs, May 16 at the Social Run River North, May 18 at the Social Richard Cheese, May 19 at the Beacham The Head and the Heart, May 19 at the Dr. Phillips Center Nora En Pure, May 19 at the Social Face to Face, May 19 at Backbooth

Steve Winwood, May 6 at Hard Rock Live

Animals as Leaders, May 20 at the Beacham

New Found Glory, May 8-10 at the Social

Morbid Angel, May 23 at the Beacham

Bush, May 9 at Hard Rock Live

Real Friends, May 24 at the Beacham

Jimmy Buffett, May 13 at Amway Center

The Avett Brothers, May 25 at House of Blues

Say Anything, Bayside, May 25 at the Beacham Beach House, May 26 at the Social Wolf-Face, May 27 at the Social Hall & Oates, Tears for Fears, June 9 at Amway Center PWR BTTM, June 10 at Backbooth Metallica, July 5 at Camping World Stadium Dragonforce, July 27 at the Beacham Blondie, Garbage, Aug. 9 at Hard Rock Live Goo Goo Dolls, Aug. 30 at Hard Rock Live Ed Sheeran, Aug. 31 at Amway Center Adam Ant, Sept. 9 at the Beacham Bruno Mars, Oct. 14 at Amway Center Descendents, Oct. 20 at House of Blues

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PHOTO COURTESY RED BULL CONTENT POOL

SATURDAY, 8

Legendary Jam 3: Red Bull BC One Orlando Cypher DA N C E

Your head may have been increasing the rate at which it spins  as of late, but fret not, for that noggin-swirling does not need to go to waste. Red Bull’s premier worldwide  breakdancing competition offers our  prideful city  a chance at breaking off some international success on the waxed-up dance floor. The cyphers, or dance circles, that line the road to Westergasfabriek in Amsterdam, this year’s site of the Red Bull BC One World Final, settle  in 35 cities  across the  globe,  including  Orlando,  thanks in part to the influence of 2015 World Champion  Vicious  Victor,  crew  member  of  both  the  MF  Kidz  and Squadron and an Orlando native. He, along with Wicked of  Phaze  II Crosstown Crew and  Supah  Mario of  Miami’s iPhlow  Crew, will pick the  winner of the local  competition. The  winner gets flown to Amsterdam to compete against 34 other finalists for the last remaining spot on the Red Bull BC World Final on Nov. 4. So if a ticket out of the country and a chance at a new life is what you find digable, then throw on Beastie Boys’ Ill Communication, pump up your Reeboks and start friction-burning through some unfolded cardboard boxes, because your new life could start next week. – Nick Wills  7 p.m. | The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive | 407-704-6261 | abbeyorlando.com | $15

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Blues at the Winery 10 am; Lakeridge Winery and Vineyards, 19239 N. U.S. Highway 27, Clermont; $3; 800-768-9463. CJ Orazi & Friends 8 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407-636-3171. The Company 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. The Cook Trio 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. DJ MoonGoddess, DJ Chronic, Divine, BeniHill 10 pm; Peek Downtown, 50 E. Central Blvd. Suite B; contact for price. Firesphere, Featuring Humans, Peyote Moon, Speed Limit 7 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $5; 321-202-0011.

Hoyle, -kids-, Aaron Krause, Brother Cephus 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8-$10. Jeremy Steding & the Rebellion 6 pm; The Tin Roof, 8371 International Drive; free. Old Dominion 8 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $25-$40; 407-351-5483. Orlando Philharmonic: Mahler 2 – Resurrection 8 pm; Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; $17-$62; 407-246-4262; orlandophil.org. Owen 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20; 407-246-1419. Piano Extravaganza 8 pm. A collection of live piano performances. Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

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The Redcoats 8 pm; The Imperial at Washburn Imports, 1800 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-228-4992. Rocket 88, the Belltowers 9 pm; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; free; 407-719-9874. The Scott Whitfield Quintet Feat. Ginger Berglund 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-636-9951. Subhumans 7:30 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $15; 407-999-2570. Vicious Dreams, 430 Steps, Tourist Season 9 pm; The Stranded Sailor Pub, 418 Sanford Ave., Sanford; $5; 321-362-8153. Vybe Night 5 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $7-$10; 407-270-9104.

SUNDAY, APRIL 9 Ancient Sun 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540.

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Blues at the Winery 11 am; Lakeridge Winery and Vineyards, 19239 N. U.S. Highway 27, Clermont; $3; 800-768-9463. The Devyl Nellys 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $6-$8. FSYO Chamber Ensemble 7 pm; Timucua White House, 2000 S. Summerlin Ave.; free; 407-595-2713. Kehlani, Ella Mai, Jahkoy, Noodles 7 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; SOLD OUT; 407-228-1220. Leela James, Daley 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $25-$57.75; 407-934-2583. Mystikjipsy 6 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $10-$15; 407-322-7475. Per Danielsson & Co. 2 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $20; 407-704-6261. Soundwavs Pool Party: Darude 1 pm; Aloft Hotel Orlando Downtown, 500 S. Orange Ave.; $10-$20. UCF Choral Concert: That Music Always Round Me 7:30 pm. Chamber singers, a women’s chorus and a university chorus sing a variety of tunes spanning culture, time and place. Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; 844-513-2014; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

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MONDAY, APRIL 10 Arms, Fero Lux, In Angles, Raising Cadence 8 pm; 64 North, 64 N. Orange Ave.; $5 suggested donation; 321-245-7730. Jazz Meets Motown 8-11 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $10; 407-747-7223. Meiuuswe 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Open Mic Hip-Hop 9:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. Oriented Music Group Monday Night Funk Jam 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; free. Reggae Mondae: Hor!zen 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Torque: Teddy Killerz 10 pm; Native Social Bar, 27 W. Church St.; $10; 407-403-2938. UCF Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band Concert 7:30 pm. UCF music’s premier band ensembles performs adaptations of old favorites. Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; 844-513-2014; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

TUESDAY, APRIL 11 After Dark Open Mic: Peyote Moon 7 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 321-202-0011.

Bringing Down the House: Nicolas Homez, Kamryn Palmer, YYB, Madison Shae Sclarini, the Swamp Donkeys, Gabe, CP Pinellas 6 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; free; 407-934-2583. The Groove Orient 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Jazz in the Courtyard with the DaVinci Jazz Experiment 7-9 pm; Cafe DaVinci, 112 W. Georgia Ave., DeLand; free; 386-873-2943. Music Remembrance Jazz Trio 8 pm; Paradise Cove Restaurant and Bar, 4380 Carraway Place, Sanford; free. Singer-Songwriter Open Mic 7:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. The Tanner Keegan Band 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. UCF Woodwind Ensembles Concert 8 pm. A flute ensemble, clarinet choir, woodwind quintet and saxophone quintets. Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; arts.cah.ucf.edu. Wind Ensemble Concert 7 pm. Featuring pieces by Hungarian composers. Tiedtke Concert Hall, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2000. CONTINUED ON PAGE 46


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THEATER Antony and Cleopatra Shakespeare’s classic tragedy. Wednesday, 2 & 7:30 pm, Thursday, 7:30 pm, Saturday, 2 & 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Goldman Theater at Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $25$60; 407-447-1700; orlandoshakes.org. The Bard Takes Broadway The best of Broadway music with a Shakespearean influence. Monday, 8 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; arts.cah.ucf.edu. Creation: Births of Mythology The world premiere of a new play that explores creation and origin myths from multiple world cultures and religions. Friday, 7:30 pm, Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm, Monday 7:30 pm; Valencia East Campus Black Box Theater, 701 N. Econlockhatchee Trail; $12; 407-582-2900; valenciacollege.edu. Destiny of Desire A telenovela-inspired modern comedy that brings music, high drama and burning passion to the stage. Thursday, 8 pm, Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 8 pm,

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Sunday, 2 pm; Garden Theatre, 160 W. Plant St., Winter Garden; $24-$28; 407-877-4736. Disenchanted! Hilarious hit musical about your favorite princesses setting the record straight about their so-called fairy tales. Tuesday, 8 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $37$87; 407-228-1220; plazaliveorlando.com. An Evening With Michael Dorn The actor shares stories from his illustrious career. Sunday, 7 pm; Orlando Shakespeare Theatre, 812 E. Rollins St.; $30-$60; orlandoshakes.org.

Pinkalicious, the Musical A musical about Pinkalicious, a young girl who can’t stop eating pink cupcakes despite warnings from her parents. Based on the popular children’s book. Saturday, 2 & 4:30 pm; Margeson Theater, Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $14-$18; 407-447-1700; orlandoshakes.org. Playwrights’ Round Table Workshop All writers are welcome to bring any piece they’re working on, from a ten minute short to a full length work. Sunday, 1 pm; Sleuths Mystery Dinner Theater, 8267 International Drive; free; 407-363-1985; theprt.com.

Tired & Retired Character Review Benefit show featuring current and former Disney character performers. Saturday, 5 pm; Orlando Shakespeare Theatre, 812 E. Rollins St.; donations; area3foundation.org. Valencia’s 50th Anniversary Show Talent showcase featuring Valencia alumni from its 50-year history. Tuesday, 7:30 pm; Valencia College Performing Arts Center, East Campus, 701 N. Econlockhatchee Trail; free; 407-582-2900; valenciacollege.edu.

COMEDY

The Force of Gravity A story focusing on the lives of high-profile agents of change during the 1960’s Civil Rights Movement. Written and directed by UCF students. Sunday, 8 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

Puddin’ and the Grumble A family music tackling childhood hunger. Saturday, 1 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; free-$20; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

Drunken Monkey Open Mic Comedy open mic. Fridays, 8 pm; Drunken Monkey Coffee Bar, 444 N. Bumby Ave.; free; 407-8934994; drunkenmonkeycoffee.com.

Mid-Life! The Crisis Musical A merry romp through the hot flashes, trials, tribulations and oddities of middle age that pokes fun at all of the above. Wednesday, 2 pm, Thursday, 2 pm, Friday, 2 & 7:30 pm, Saturday, 2 & 7:30 pm; Winter Park Playhouse, 711-C Orange Ave., Winter Park; $30$40; 407-645-0145; winterparkplayhouse.org.

Silent Sky Student-directed producton of a play that follows Henrietta Leavitt, an overlooked astronomer from the early 1900s, through her journey of discovery. Wednesday, 8 pm, Thursday, 8 pm, Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 2 & 8 pm; Rollins College, Fred Stone Theatre, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2145; rollins.edu.

Hotsauce: Fresh Indie Improv Three Orlando longform teams each do a 25-minute set. Wednesday, 7-10 pm; Ocean Sun Brewing, 3030 Curry Ford Road; free; 215-932-1314; oceansunbrewing.com.

Oklahoma! A cowboy and a farm girl fall in love in Western Indian territory just after the turn of the century. Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 7:30 pm; Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; SOLD OUT; 844-513-2014; arts.cah.ucf.edu.

Three Sisters Anton Chekhov’s play about three sisters who pine for days gone by in their provincial rural Russian town. Thursday, 7:30 pm, Friday, 7:30 pm, Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2:30 pm, Monday, 7:30 pm; Mad Cow Theatre, 54 W. Church St.; $16-$40; 407-297-8788; madcowtheatre.com.

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Hourglass Comedy Showcase Hosted by Adam Avitable. Wednesday, 9-11 pm; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; free; 407-262-0056. Jack’s Open Mic Comedy Night Open mic comedy night hosted by Myke Herlihy. Tuesdays, Thursdays, 9 pm; Jack’s Pub & Grub, 5494 Central Florida Parkway; free; 407-787-3886.


Jay Leno, Robin Zander Friday, 9 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $59-$379; 407-351-5483; hardrock.com/orlando. Open Mic Comedy With Craig Norberg Comedy open mic for aspiring comedians. Sundays, 8 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364; austinscoffee.com. Other Bar Open Mic with Ken Miller Comedy open mic with rotating hosts. Mondays, 8 pm; The Other Bar, 18 Wall St.; free; 407-843-8595.

DANCE Bolshoi Ballet: A Hero of Our Time The story based on the larger-than-life hero Pechorin is adapted from Mikhail Lermontov’s literary masterpiece in three separate stories recounting his heartbreaking betrayals. Sunday, 12:55 pm; Multiple locations; $19.17; fathomevents.com. Carolina Contemporary ballet by UCF grad Jessica Klee about a harrowing tale of child abduction. Saturday, 2:30 & 6:30 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $10-$17; 407-228-1220; plazaliveorlando.com. The Ladies of the Peek-A-Boo Lounge: Bondage Bitches Burlesque show hosted by Blue Star, featuring birthday girl Kissa Von Addams. Friday, 9 pm; The Venue, 511 Virginia Drive; $18$20; 407-412-6895; thevenueorlando.com.

Legendary Jam 3: Red Bull BC One Orlando Cypher Local leg of the largest breakdancing competition in the world. Saturday, 7 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $15; 407-704-6261; redbullbcone.com.

ART OPENINGS/EVENTS

1st Thursdays: Before I Die Discover local artists, try bites from Hawker’s and enjoy music from Atnarko. Thursday, 6-9 pm; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $10; 407-896-4231. Art of Happiness Contest Community art competition open to the public. Tuesday, 5 pm; Harry P. Leu Gardens, 1920 N. Forest Ave.; free; 407-246-2620; mhacf.org. Art Show & Market Market for local artists and crafters in conjunction with the art show by Jacoub Reyes and Adam Lavigne. Saturday, 2 pm; Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; free; 407-872-1117; orlandobrewing.com. Carnival Art Show Group art show revolving around carnival and circus themes. Opens Saturday, 9 pm, through May 7; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; free; 407-423-3060. Color POP Colorful works from local artist Bethany Myers. Friday, 5-9 pm; Faith Arts Village Orlando, 221 E. Colonial Drive; free; 407-925-9019.

Crock Pot Art party with live mural painting, pop-ups, music and artwork from local artists. Friday, 7 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $5; henaocenter.com.

THEWEEK Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; free; 407-872-1117; orlandobrewing.com.

Gallery Walk Visit the downtown galleries and get a guided tour from some of the artists presenting work there. Saturday, 2-4 pm; Snap Downtown, 420 E. Church St.; free; snaporlando.com.

CONTINUING THIS WEEK

The Art of Vaughn Belak Through April 16; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free; willspub.org.

Geektastic More than 20 talented local artists showcase their geek-centric art. Opens Wednesday, 7-10 pm, through May 6; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-362-1864; dandelioncommunitea.com.

Art31: Borrowed Light Through April 16, 11 am; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; $3; 407-539-2181.

Oded Halahmy: Babylonian Odyssey Halahmy’s lyrical abstract sculptures reference his native landscape and reflect the hieratic qualities of Mesopotamian sculpture. The works dance, while making reference to palm trees, gates, pomegranates and the moon. Opens Friday, through Dec. 31; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. Studio One: En Plein Air – Painting the Landscape Hands-on art workshop that teaches about painting outside. Saturday, 10 am; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $25; 407-896-4231.

The Black Figure in the European Imaginary Through May 14; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; rollins.edu. Bo Bartlett: American Artist Through May 7; Mennello Museum of American Art, 900 E. Princeton St.; $5; 407-2464278; mennellomuseum.com. Charlene Edwards: Voices From Vietnam Through May 6; Lake Eustis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave., Eustis; $5; 352483-2900; lakeeustisartmuseum.org.

What if I Does? Be as I Is? Woodcuts, collages and paintings by Jacoub Reyes and Adam Lavigne. Saturday, 2 pm;

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Contemporary Visions of Frantz Zéphirin: Haitian Mystic Through April 16; Albin Polasek Museum and Sculpture Gardens, 633 Osceola Ave., Winter Park; $5; 407-647-6294.

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Dancers Through April 9; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $10; 386-734-4371; moartdeland.org. FAVO Artists Open House Friday, 5-9 pm; Faith Arts Village Orlandos, 221 E. Colonial Drive; free; 407-222-1231; faithartsvillage.com. Gallery Talks Wednesday, 1:30-2 pm; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 321-363-4406; omart.org. Happy Hour Tour of the Alfond Inn Wednesday, 5:30 pm; The Alfond Inn, 300 E. New England Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-998-8090; cfam.rollins.edu. A House Is Not a Home Through April 15; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org.

THE LADIES OF THE PEEK-A-BOO LOUNGE PRESENTS BONDAGE BITCHES APRIL 7TH

WHISKEY BUSINESS APRIL 14TH

POCA’S HOTTEST COOK-OFF FEATURING G-LOVE APRIL 16TH

Jack King: Searching for Truth Through April 29; Crealde School of Art, 600 St. Andrews Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-671-1886; crealde.org. Kaleidoskull Through April 15; Redefine Gallery, 29 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-648-7060. Le Salon Through Aug. 26; Snap Space, 1013 E. Colonial Drive; free; snaporlando.com. Matthew Weinstein: The Living End Through June 11; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4321.

THE LADIES OF THE PEEK-A-BOO LOUNGE PRESENT: AMATEUR 7 HOSTED BY BLUESTAR APRIL 21ST

MIAMI GREEN CARPET CANNABIS BUSINESS NETWORKING EVENT APRIL 23RD

SALSA FESTIVAL APRIL 30TH

Mystery Sketch Theater Thursday, 8 pm; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; $5 suggested donation; 407-423-3060. Nora’s Sugar Pop: A Sweet Art Show Tuesday, 5-7 pm; Nora’s Sugar Shack, 636 Virginia Drive; free; 407-447-5885; noraswinecigars.com. Pablo Picasso: The Diary of a Master Mondays-Fridays, 10 am-5 pm; Baterby’s Art Gallery, 6848 Stapoint Ct., Winter Park; $5-$50; 888-682-9995; baterbys.com.

R II C CA ER A ME M 3RD ANNUAL

C R A F T B E E R F E S T I VA L

NAPLES GREEN CARPET CANNABIS BUSINESS NETWORKING EVENT MAY 3RD

AMERICAN CRAFT BEER WEEK

BEER ‘MERICA MAY 20TH

BRUNCH 360 MAY 20TH

SELL YOUR EVENT TICKETS on OrlandoWeeklyTickets.com & get FREE PROMOTION in Orlando Weekly.

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Preview of Bo Bartlett: American Artist Through April 23; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231; omart.org. Raymond Smith: In Time We Shall Know Ourselves Through April 15; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org. Traditional Arts of the Bedouin Through April 29, 10 am-4 pm; Ruth Funk Center for Textile Arts, 150 W. University Blvd., Melbourne; free; 321-674-8313; txtiles.fit.edu.

Who We Are Now Through May 12; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. The Wyeths and American Artists in Maine Through April 23; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231; omart.org. Youth in Focus: Moments in Nature Through July 18; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org.

EVENTS Babes in Bonnets A bonnet auction to benefit Orlando Youth Alliance. Monday, 7 pm; Parliament House, 410 N. Orange Blossom Trail; free; 407-425-7571; parliamenthouse.com. Brews Around the Zoo Sample beer, wine and light bites at stations around the zoo. Saturday, 6-10 pm; Central Florida Zoo & Botanical Gardens, 3755 N. U.S. Highway 17-92, Sanford; $50; 407-323-4450; centralfloridazoo.org. Celebrate Spring High Tea Enjoy delicious teas, scones, finger sandwiches and tempting desserts. Friday, 11:30 am, Saturday, 11:30 am; Oviedo Woman’s Clubhouse, 414 King Street, Oviedo; $30; 407-415-1995; oviedowomansclub.org. Central Florida Hibiscus Society Show and Sale Juried flower show and sale. Saturday, 9 am; Mead Garden, 1300 S. Denning Drive, Winter Park; free; 407-623-3342. Chairs 4 Charity A live auction of art made from upcycled furniture benefitting Mustard Seed Furniture and Clothing Bank. Friday, 6-10 pm; Sheraton Orlando North Hotel, 600 N. Lake Destiny Drive, Maitland; $50; 407-875-2040 x 117; mustardseedfla.org. Cheers to Change Victim Service Center of Central Florida’s annual gala, with live music, a silent auction and more. Friday, 6-9:30 pm; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $75; 407-896-4231. Doughnut & Beer Pairing Sample beers from Orlando Brewing paired with doughnuts from Orlandough. Wednesday, 7 pm; Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; SOLD OUT; 407-872-1117; orlandobrewing.com. Drink Around the World Sample drinks and bites from around the world. Saturday, 6 pm; Wall Street Plaza, Wall and Court streets; $20$25; 407-849-0471; drinkaroundtheworld.net. Indiafest Cultural festival with entertainment, food, handcrafted gifts, temple tours and more. Saturday, 11 am; Hindu Society of Central Florida, 1994 Lake Drive, Casselberry; free. Indieversary Awards presentation for independent game developers. Thursday, 6:30 pm; Oblivion Taproom, 5101 E. Colonial Drive; free; 407-802-4800; obliviontaproom.com. Orlando Brewing 11th Anniversary Anniversary party with live music and some


limited edition beer releases. Friday, 1 pm; Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; free; 407-872-1117; orlandobrewing.com. Orlando Comic Con Comics, gaming, anime and memorabilia show. Saturday, 10 am; Holiday Inn Universal Studios, 5905 Kirkman Road; $10; herohype.com. Rifle Paper Co. After Hours Enjoy complimentary drinks and 15 percent off of Rifle Paper Co. products. Thursday, 5 pm; Rifle Paper Co., 558 W. New England Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-622-7679; riflepaperco.com. Spring OPP Swap & Shop Bring your used clothes and trade for other people’s stuff. Friday, 6-9 pm; Rollins College, Alfond Sports Center, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; $15-$20; 407-646-2000. Unleashed. Uncorked. Unframed. A benefit for Franklin’s Friends and local animal welfare. Saturday, 7-10 pm; Orlando Science Center, 777 E. Princeton St.; $125-$175; 407-461-1768; unleashedfundraiser.info. The Wine & Cheese Experience Unlimited wine sampling and light bites in an upscale environment. Saturday, 8 pm; Aloft Hotel Orlando Downtown, 500 S. Orange Ave.; $35. Wine on Wednesday Wine tasting fundraiser to benefit New Hope for Kids. Wednesday, 5:30-8 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $20 suggested donation; 407-704-6261; teamtrue.com.

LEARNING Herbal Workshop: Crafting Your Own Herbal Bitters Learn how to make your own bitters for home cocktail crafting. Thursday, 6:30 pm; Florida School of Holistic Living, 1109 E. Concord St.; $20; 407-595-3731; holisticlivingschool.org.

CIVICS

THEWEEK Southwest Author Series: Kristin Harmel International bestselling novelist Kristin Harmel speaks as the event’s featured author. Books sold by Bookmark It. A signing follows the program. Light refreshments served. Friday, 6:30-7:30 pm; Southwest Library, 7255 Della Drive; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Wednesday Open Words Poetry and spoken word open mic. Wednesdays, 8:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364; austinscoffee.com.

FAMILY Kids Farm Festival Meet baby animals, enjoy free face painting and coloring, and pick out some eggs to take home. Saturday, 10 am; Lake Meadow Naturals, 10000 Mark Adam Road, Ocoee; free; 407-399-7670.

SPORTS Color Vibe 5K Fun 5K with blasts of colored powder. Sunday, 8 am; Florida Mall, 8001 S. Orange Blossom Trail; $65; thecolorvibe.com. I Believe in Wrestling Live pro wrestling. Friday, 8-10 pm; Team Vision Dojo, 6923 Narcoossee Road; $10-$15; 407334-2200; ibelieveinwrestling.com. Orlando City B vs. Charlotte Soccer. Saturday, 7:30 pm; Orlando City Stadium, 655 W. Church St.; $10; 855-675-2489; orlandocitysc.com. Orlando Magic vs. Brooklyn Nets NBA basketball. Thursday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$164; 800-745-3000; amwaycenter.com. Orlando Magic vs. Indiana Pacers NBA basketball. Saturday, 6 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $17-$186; 800-745-3000; amwaycenter.com.

Hive Orlando Discussion on how to ensure inclusive and equitable quality education and promote lifelong learning opportunities for all. Wednesday, 6:45 pm; East End Market, 3201 Corrine Drive; free; 321-236-3316; ideasforus.org.

Orlando Roller Derby vs. Savannah Derby Devils Double Header Double header of women’s roller derby games. Saturday, 3:45-8 pm; Barnett Park, 4801 W. Colonial Drive; $10; 407-836-6248.

LITERARY

Orlando Solar Bears vs. Florida Everblades Ice hockey. Wednesday, 7 pm and Friday April 7, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$45; 800-745-3000; amwaycenter.com.

Diverse Word Spoken word open mic. Tuesdays, 8 pm; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-3621864; dandelioncommunitea.com. Mystery/Thriller Readings and performances from Matador the First, Shanyce Boom and Brian Downes. Saturday, 8:30 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $5; henaocenter.com. The S.A.F.E. Words Semi-Finals Competitive poetry slam. Thursday, 8 pm; The Milk Bar, 2424 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-896-4954.

Subrosa Petal Strike Alleycat Checkpointbased bike race. Saturday, 5 pm; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; $5 entry fee; 407-719-9874. Superhero 5K Fun 5K followed by festivities. Sunday, 8 am-noon; Roth Jewish Community Center of Greater Orlando, 851 N. Maitland Ave., Maitland; $30; 407-645-5933; orlandojcc.org. WWE NXT Live WWE wrestling. Wednesday, 6:30 pm; Full Sail Live, 141 University Park Drive, Winter Park; $55. n orlandoweekly.com

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“DOMME AND DOMMER”

B Y D A N S AVA G E

Are you looking for a new pal? Meet Frosty!

Frosty (A365238) is a 4-yearold dog who is full of energy. He is very playful, and he loves a good game of fetch. Frosty enjoys eating treats and knows how to sit. He is a fun-loving and friendly pup who would love to join your family. Frosty does have heartworm disease, but his treatment is being sponsored in full thanks to John B. Webb & Associates. For the month of April, every applicant will have the opportunity to pick a “furtune” cookie which will contain the reduced adoption fee of $5, $10 or $15. Frosty’s adoption fee has been waived due to his heartworm disease.   Orange County Animal Services is located at 2769 Conroy Road in Orlando, Florida near the Mall at Millenia. The shelter is open 10 a.m. through 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and  from 1 p.m. through 5 p.m. Sunday. For more information, please call 407-8363111 or visit ocnetpets.com.

I’m a woman in my late 40s. In my early 20s, I married a much older man. We did all the requisite things: kids, house, intercourse once a week. When the sex fell off due to his declining health, he surprised me by suggesting we open our marriage. He said I was too young to be limited and he didn’t want me to leave him for sex. I spent time contemplating how to truly fulfill my desires. I read a lot of erotica, indulged in porn, and discovered that what turned me on was Dominance. Not intercourse particularly, but power play with me as the Queen controlling a slave. I like chastity, face-sitting and light bondage. I have found that this type of play appeals to smart and kinky gents. But I am finding that, despite a gentleman’s declaration of “wanting something long-term,” perhaps a friends-with-benefits arrangement, they tend to drop out in short order. Three times in the past two years I have spent a great deal of time getting to know someone before there was any play – a lot of time chatting online, several vanilla dates. In each of these instances, I felt that I had found a good friend. Each of these three men dumped me in exactly the same way. Each said that I was too overwhelmingly beautiful and powerful, and that their obsession with me took up too much room in their lives. This is very frustrating because I feel like I give someone the space they need. I think this is likely BS. Could “I’m overwhelmed” be the new “It’s not you, it’s me”? I am tired of having my feelings hurt. Must I hang up my crop forever? Done Offering My Mental Energy Forever hanging up your crop because a few guys tactfully ended things over a twoyear period seems a bit melodramatic. So hang in there, DOMME, and hold on to that crop. The mistake you’re making, if I may be so bold as to offer some constructive criticism to the Queen, is investing too much time and energy up front, i.e., you’re making large emotional investments in these guys before you get around to the play. You’ll want to screen guys for your own safety, of course, but spending “a great deal of time getting to know” a potential kinky FWB is a recipe for disappointment. Because if you don’t click during play – if your style of BDSM doesn’t do it for them or vice versa – there are really no “benefits” in continuing. I suspect that was the case with your last three gents. But instead of ghosting you or saying something that could be construed as critical or unkind, all three heaped praise on you instead. You were too beautiful, too overwhelming, etc. It was, indeed, a kinder, gentler, subbier way of saying, “It’s not you, it’s me.”

Dominant women are in such short supply relative to demand that submissive men will, well, submit to an endless vetting process. During that process, submissive guys open to something long-term will say so, DOMME, but submissive guys who aren’t looking for something long-term will say so, too, if they sense that’s what you want to hear. In order to be safe while avoiding avoidable heartache, DOMME, you’ll want to invest a little time in getting to know guys before you play – again, for your safety – but not so much emotional energy that you’ll be annoyed/ upset/devastated if it doesn’t work out. Last night, the GF was on the receiving end of a session of oral sex, but maybe because we were in her sister’s spare bedroom, or for whatever reason, she would repeatedly get within a whisker of coming only to say, “STOP! Too intense!” But I am persistent if nothing else, and on the fourth try, we got there. Boy, did we get there! I can’t ask for personal insights, Dan, since performing oral sex on women isn’t your thing. But perhaps your readers have a few surefire tricks that work when all else fails? Perhaps Everyone Really Says It’s Some Trick Your first three attempts got the GF close, PERSIST, and the fourth got her off. You obviously know what works for your girlfriend and don’t really need tricks or tips. You just keep doing what you’re doing, and next time you want to brag about your ability to get your GF there, go ahead and send me an honest brag. There’s no need to phrase your bragging in the form of a question – this is Savage Love, not Sex Jeopardy. My husband is wonderful. We are into BDSM. It’s always been super hot for me, and he’s always respected my boundaries. The other night, both of us had a lot to drink. I had WAY too much. We’d also been talking all night about me sucking his dick later. When we got home, he asked if I was too drunk for sex and I said we should have sex. I encouraged him. But when kinky stuff happened – him fucking my mouth, slapping my face a little – I quickly realized I was too drunk. I felt hurt and confused instead of feeling turned on, I felt sad, but I didn’t want to tell him to stop. At some point, he realized I was too drunk for what we were doing and he stopped. The next day, I felt so sad. He feels horrible and says that, regardless of me insisting (more than once) that he continue, he should’ve known I was too drunk. He feels bad. I feel bad. Any direction you could point me in – perhaps a book to read? – would be appreciated. Didn’t Know My Limits

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You don’t need a book, DKML, you need a shift – a shift in focus. Right now, you’re focused on everything that went wrong that night – the boozing, the confusion, a bad sexual experience with a trusted partner – and you don’t seem to be really registering or giving enough weight to what went right that night. Your husband sensed you weren’t feeling it, realized you were too drunk (a little late, but still), and then, despite the fact that you encouraged him to continue, he sensed you weren’t in the right head space (you weren’t enjoying yourself, you were too drunk) and stopped. Your husband, even with a hard dick, even inebriated himself, even while topping during BDSM, didn’t lose sight of your safety and comfort. Don’t feel bad about the sex, or the kink, or your partner, DKML. Learn from this experience – BDSM and boozing don’t mix – and move on. My wife and I are poly. Next week, my wife is going on a business trip, and I made plans with a woman who we sometimes hook up with to come over. The complication is that, at 8 a.m. the next morning, our housekeeper is supposed to show up – and she’s likely to see that my wife is away but I’m eating breakfast with another woman. I’m not sure what to do. We’re open about being poly, but that seems like an awkward and inappropriate conversation to have with your housekeeper. An Inconvenient Guest You shouldn’t have to sneak around in front of your housekeeper, AIG, but your housekeeper probably – definitely – doesn’t want to hear the details of your sex life. So sneak out the back door, or pass your lady friend off as a houseguest (remember to rumple the sheets in the guest room), or reschedule – either your housekeeper or your hookup.

On the Lovecast, the science of monogamous versus nonmonogamous happiness: savagelovecast.com. mail@savagelove.net ITMFA.org

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Marketplace

Wellness

Lung Cancer? 60+ yrs old? May Be Entitled To A Significant Cash Award. Call 866-880-4101 To Learn More. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket

MAKE THE CALL TO START GETTING CLEAN TODAY. Free 24/7 Helpline for alcohol & drug addiction treatment. Get help! It is time to take your life back! Call Now: 855-732-4139 (AAN CAN)

Cash for cars and trucks Running or not Any Condition 352-771-6191. WANTED - All motorhomes, fifth wheels and travel trailers. Cars, vans and trucks any condition. Cash paid on the spot. Call 954-789-7530.

Misc Do you have Osteoarthritis? –

Osteoarthritis studies are enrolling now. Those who qualify may receive*: -Compensation which varies by study up to $1,000 -No-cost study-related care from doctors -No-cost study medication. Call today at 866-290-5847 Or visit www.OAresearchstudies. com. *In a clinical research study, the participants may receive investigational study product or may receive an inactive substance, or placebo, depending on the study design. Participants receive study-related care from a doctor/research team for the duration of the study. Reasonable payments will be made for participation and the length of the study may vary.

Do you have Rheumatoid Arthritis? –

Rheumatoid Arthritis studies are enrolling now. Those who qualify may receive*: -Compensation which varies by study up to $625 -No-cost study-related care from doctors -No-cost study medication Call today at 1-866-291-3330 Or visit www.raresearchstudiestoday.com. *In a clinical research study, the participants may receive investigational study product or may receive an inactive substance, or placebo, depending on the study design. Participants receive study-related care from a doctor/research team for the duration of the study. Reasonable payments will be made for participation and the length of the study may vary.

Real Estate ALL AREAS Free Roommate Service @ RentMates.com. Find the perfect roommate to complement your personality and lifestyle at RentMates.com! (AAN CAN)

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Call us first. Living expenses, housing, medical, and continued support afterwards. Choose adoptive family of your choice. Call 24/7. 877-362- 2401 (AAN CAN)

Struggling with DRUGS or ALCOHOL? Addicted to PILLS? Talk to someone who cares. Call The Addiction Hope & Help Line for a free assessment. 800-978-6674.

Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03 CASE NO: DP15-296 IN THE INTEREST OF:S-M.Z DOB: 01/30/2015, A MINOR CHILD SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF MANIFEST BEST INTEREST AND ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Ronkel Best, Address Unknown A Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Timothy Shea on Wednesday, May 10, 2017 at 9:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. YOU MAY BE HELD IN CONTEMPT OF COURT IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 13th day of March, 2017. This summon has been issued at the request of:Brittany Nesmith, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 109542, Senior Attorney for Florida Department of Children and Family. Brittany.nesmith@myflfamilies. com; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY:/S/ DEPUTY CLERK (court seal).

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY, FLORIDA PENNYMAC LOAN SERVICES, LLC, Plaintiff, v. MICHAEL D. PITTS; ANGELA N. JORDAN; UNKNOWN PARTY IN POSSESSION 1; UNKNOWN PARTY IN POSSESSION 2; WILDWOOD HOMES, INC.; CASTLE CREDIT CORPORATION, et al., Defendants. CASE NO.: 2016-CA- 001383 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that, Maryanne Morse, Clerk of the Circuit Court of Seminole County, Florida, will on the 2nd day of May, 2017, at 11:00 A.M. EST, Seminole County Courthouse located at 301 N. Park Avenue, Room S201, Sanford, Florida 32771-1292, in accordance with Chapter 45, F.S., offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Seminole County, Florida, to wit: Lot 10, Wildwood, a Planned Unit Development, according to the map or plat thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 19, Pages 7 through 10, of the Public Records of Seminole County, Florida. Property Address: 707 Sunbury Drive, Winter Springs, FL 32708 pursuant to the Consent Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in a case pending in said Court, the style and case number of which is set forth above. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. If you require assistance please contact: ADA Coordinator, Diana Stewart, at Seminole County Courthouse, 301 N. Park Avenue, Suite N301, Sanford, Florida, 32771, telephone number (407) 665-4227. NOTE: You must contact coordinator at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired in Seminole County, call 711. SUBMITTED on this 29TH day of March 2017. SIROTE & PERMUTT, P.C. /s/ Anthony R. Smith, Esq., FL Bar #157147, Kathryn I. Kasper, Esq., FL Bar #621188 Attorneys for Plaintiff. OF COUNSEL: Sirote & Permutt, P.C., 1115 East Gonzalez Street, Pensacola, FL 32503, Toll Free: (800) 826-1699, Facsimile: (850) 462-1599.

Notice is hereby given that Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at location indicated: 1751 Fortune Rd Kissimmee FL 34744, 407-414- 5303 on 04/18/17 @ 11:00 am. Janice Rivera 3066 mattress, couch, boxes, Scott Trichak 1060 couches & boxes, Eileen Mendez 2120 clothes, Jason Cintron 5081 household goods & furniture, Anibal Cruz 5062 boxes & furniture. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN RE:THE ADOPTION OF: N.A., DOB: 09/02/2009 Minor Adoptee. CASE NO.: 2016-DR-017657-O NOTICE OF ACTION FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO: MATHEW BRANOM of Orlando, FL; Caucasian male, DOB: 03/17/1984, Brown hair, blue eyes, 5’8” approximately 135lbs., father of the minor child born on 09/02/2009, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defense if any to it on ASHLEY FILIMON, P.A. whose address is 37 N. Orange Ave. Ste. 202 Orlando, FL 32801, and file the original with the Clerk of Court at 425 N. Orange Ave. Orlando, FL 32801 before service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you and the Court may enter an Order granting the Termination of Parental Rights for adoption of the minor child. Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at the Clerk of Court’s office. You may review these documents upon request. You must keep the Court informed of your current address. You must file a response with the Clerk by May, 4, 2017. Dated 3/24/17. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT, BY: /s/ Yadira Aguilar, DEPUTY CLERK. CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE: I HEREBY CERTIFY that this has been filed in the Florida E-Portal this 14TH day of March, 2017. /s/ Ashley Filimon, Esq., Ashley Filimon, P.A.,afilimon@legalperson.com, 37 N. Orange Ave. Suite 202Orlando, Florida 32801, 407-801-5022- Telephone, Florida Bar No. 0095954, Attorney for Petitioner.

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Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY, FLORIDA QUEEN’S PARK OVAL ASSET HOLDING TRUST, Plaintiff, v. GREGORY A. MAYS A/K/A GREGORY MAYS; RAINEY MAYS, et al., Defendants. CASE NO.: 2012CA004372 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that, Maryanne Morse, Clerk of the Circuit Court of Seminole County, Florida, will on the 2nd day of May, 2017, at 11:00 A.M. EST, Seminole County Courthouse located at 301 N. Park Avenue, Room S201, Sanford, Florida 32771-1292, in accordance with Chapter 45, F.S., offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Seminole County, Florida, to wit: Lot 1, Block B of SWEETWATER OAKS SECTION-7, according to the Plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 19, Page(s) 28-29, of the Public Records of SEMINOLE County, Florida. Property Address: 205 Smokerise Boulevard, Longwood, Florida 32779 pursuant to the Consent Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in a case pending in said Court, the style and case number of which is set forth above. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. If you require assistance please contact: ADA Coordinator, Diana Stewart, at Seminole County Courthouse, 301 N. Park Avenue, Suite N301, Sanford, Florida, 32771, telephone number (407) 665-4227. NOTE: You must contact coordinator at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired in Seminole County, call 711. SUBMITTED on this 29TH day of March 2017. SIROTE & PERMUTT, P.C. /s/ Anthony R. Smith, Esq., FL Bar #157147, Kathryn I. Kasper, Esq., FL Bar #621188 Attorneys for Plaintiff. OF COUNSEL: Sirote & Permutt, P.C., 1115 East Gonzalez Street, Pensacola, FL 32503, Toll Free: (800) 826-1699, Facsimile: (850) 462-1599.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 2017 CA 001883-O ERICK IRIZARRY PAOLI; Plaintiff, vs. ISABEL IRIZARRY CARABALLO, Deceased, if alive, and if dead her unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, judgment creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against her or parties or claiming to have any right, title, or interest in the property described in this complaint, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO DEFENDANTS: ISABEL IRIZARRY CARABALLO, Deceased. Last Known Address: Costa Norte, H115 Calle Palma, Hatillo, Puerto Rico 00659 If alive, and if dead her unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, judgment creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against her or parties or claiming to have any right, title, or interest in the property described in this complaint, Current Addresses: Unknown YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title on the following property in Orange County, Florida: Unit 22, Building 8, WALDEN PALMS CONDOMINIUM, a Condominium according to the Declaration of Condominium thereof, recorded in Official Records Book 8444, Page 2553, of the Public Records of Orange County, Florida and any amendments thereto, together with its undivided share in the common elements. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiffs’ attorney, Jennifer R. Bondy, Esquire, OVERSTREET, MILES, CUMBIE & FINKENBINDER, P.A., whose address is 100 Church Street, Kissimmee, FL 34741 on or before 30 days from the first date of publication, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. DATED this 29th day of March, 2017. TIFFANY MOORE RUSSELL, Clerk of the Circuit Court Orange County, Florida, By: /s/ Lisa R Trelstad, Deputy Clerk, 2017.03.23 12:18:25-04’00’, Deputy Clerk, Civil Division, 425 N. Orange Avenue, Room 310, Orlando, Florida 32801, cc: Jennifer R. Bondy, Esquire, Overstreet, Miles, Cumbie & Finkenbinder, P.A., 100 Church Street, Kissimmee, Florida 34741, (407) 847-5151, Email: jbondy@omcflaw.com.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that on Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction at the storage facilities listed below, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 27th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 9:30a.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 1101 Marshall Farms Rd. Ocoee, Fl. 34761 (407) 877-0191 #D246-John Kizis-household items #B138-Sonia Miller-household items #P620- Michele Crouse-N/A, 18’ Vessel, Hin# SERR5417H001, Owner: Raymond F. Crouse, Lien Holder: Mariner Finance, LLC #P620-Michele Crouse-N/A, Light Trailer, VIN# 1MDED8R171A150884, Owner: Raymond F. Crouse #A019Jacob Badenna- household items #P615- Roberto Santana- 2015, SWTM, Trailer, VIN# 1S907X12XFM982097, Owner: Jose Angel Hernandez Petit #B083- Jason Jakubowski- Furniture. 11:00a.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 5603 Metrowest Blvd. Orlando, FL 32811 (407) 445-0867 #02012 Hailee Kilpatrick hsehold goods; #08037 Wendy Martin hsehold goods; #01017 Levi Correa old military eqpt, clothes; #06081 Ronda Arline tables/chairs; #02069 Major 2 nd Mack hsehold/personal items; #02170 Jeannie Nelson hsehold goods ,furninshings,/ books; #06049 Donald Rajkumar bins; #06102 Michelle Smith-Lopez hsehold items; #02132 Jorge Rodriguez personal items etc; #06071 Caniel Lermar hsehold goods; #05153 Dee London hsehold goods; #05036 Joseph Williams beds, furniture/boxes. 12:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 5592 L. B. McLeod Rd. Orlando, Fl. 32811 (407) 445-2709 3:00p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 1420 N Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, FL 32804 (407) 650-9033 #577 Kelly Greene – Furniture and Files; #815 Xavier Hill – Furniture, Boxes, Household goods; #430 Anna Emilien – Boxes, Bags, Furniture, Household goods 4:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 1001 Lee Rd. Orlando, FL 32810 (407) 539-0527 #2065 Charles Goodman- chair, couch, dresser, mattress, printer, TV, bags, boxes, lamps. #3058 Taisha Nelson- chair, couch, dresser, table, boxes, totes, lamps, microwave, mirror. #1057 Marcus Bell- dresser, mattress, printer, boxes, photographs, totes, toys, lamps, stroller, microwave, play pen. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property. Notice is hereby given to the owners, lienholders, and other interested parties that the following described abandoned vehicle will be sold at auction for cash to the highest bidder at 9:30 AM on April 5th, 2017 at 7205 Campbellton Rd. Atlanta, GA 30331: 2007 Dodge Charger 4 Door Sedan VIN 2B3KA43R77H766810. Seller reserves the right to reject any bid and the right to bid.

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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● APRIL 5-11, 2017

orlandoweekly.com

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MAY 2, 2017 at 8:00AM at My Towing Company 1800 N Forsyth Rd., Orlando FL 32807. Will sell the following vehicles to the highest bidder 01 CHEVROLET VIN# 1G1NE52J816149001 03 VOLKWAGEN VIN # 3VWCK21Y83M329003 02 TOYOTA VIN # 2T1BR12E32C557765 Term of the sale are cash. My Towing Company reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids. Vehicle sold as is, no warranty, no guarantee, no title.

Notice of Auction 2003 Boat Trailer with VIN# 4J2CDTU2431075704 will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Rodney Venoy Jolley, Robin Suzanne Sharp & Allen Remington Record. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835 2003 Yamaha Jetski Boat with Vin# YAMCN181D303will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Allen Remington Record. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835 2003 Yamaha Jetski Boat with Vin# YAMCK330L203 will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Allen Remington Record. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835 2003 Boat Trailer with VIN# 1MDYBS113A238635 will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Allen Remington Record. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835 1988 Bayliner Boat with VIN# BL4A96CCI788 will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Michael Devonne Phillip. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835 2000 Boat Trailer with VIN# NOVIN0200133474 will be auctioned on 4/17/2017 at 9:00 am. Michael Devonne Phillip. 8550 Old Winter Garden Rd., Orlando, FL. 32835.

NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON APRIL 26, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED. 1080 E ALTAMONTE DR, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS FL AT 9:30 AM: B002 Widmann, Christopher, B005 - Bowen, Douglass, B008 - Green, Arria, B016 - Jones, Alicia, B021 - Quiles, Ilene, B032 - Fernandez, Melva, B045 - Chrisman, Phillip, B079 - Caruso, Anthony, B083 - uddin, Jarrod, B099 - Bennefield, Anita, B110 - Nieves, Jose, B113 -

Totaro, Timothy, B139 - Garcia, Emily, B150 - Landis, Storey, B152 - Quinn, Kayla, B154 - Carver, Alice, B162 Wolfe, Joseph, B198 - Vaughn, James, C015 - Bryson, Alisha, C016 - Francis, Catherine, C054 - walters, jarvis, C059 - Digital Risk LLC, C091 - Davis, Cassandra, D002 - Stephens, Jerrish, D017 - Groffel, Chris, D031 - Totaro, Timothy, D060 - Reed, Lisa, D066 - Tulloch, James, D071 - Benjamin, Danny, D083 - Baber Jr, Amos, D086 - Scott, John, E008 - Edwards, Louie 310 W CENTRAL PARKWAY, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL, 32714 AT 9:45 AM: 0026 - James, Indi, 0058 - Maddux, Matthew, 0250 - Thomas-Brown, Alexandre, 0318 - Fleming, Helen, 0474 - Waltz, Chuck, 0491 - Rivera, Jo, 2028 - LaBoy, Richard, 2048 - Reynolds, Lisa, 3037 - Henson, Brittany, 3040 - gordon, james, 3044 - Kinloch, Tawan, 3045 - Duchscher, Celena, 3055 - Needham, Roger, 3081 - Hernandez, Charlie, 4017 - Burton, Christy Lee, 4023 - Lorenzo, Eliezer, 4043 - Caputo, Erin, 4059 - Lovelace, Randal, 4060 - Sprague, James, 6007 - Burns, Victor 2800 W STATE ROAD 434 , LONGWOOD , FL, 32779 AT 10:00 AM: 0005 - Graziano, Lisa, 0285 - Kerr, Leah, 0354 - Brown, Zachary, 0423 - MELENDEZ, PEDRO, 0652 - Azzara, Susan, 0663 - Rodriguez, David, 0671 - NEWCOMB, KAREN, 0674 - BROOM SR., DUANE, 0692 Forbus, James, 0702 - Dennis, Billy, 0750 - Smiley, Marshell, 0764 - Thomas, Cassandra, 0816 - Scott, Kevin, 0823 - Garfinkel, Scott, 0841 - Gonzalez, Jenny, 0902 - EDWARDS, ROBERT, 0942 - Tabury, Nana 521 S STATE ROAD 434, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL, 32714 AT 10:15 AM: 1012 - Eason, Timothy, 1024 - Moore, Antonnette, 3021 - Mangual, Ariel, 3030 - Colon, John, 4003 - Johnson, Syble, 4034 - Williams, Angela, 5025 - Bays, Shawn, 5046 - Vallejo, Caleb, 5051 - Johnson, Dora, 5154 - Poblano, David, 5166 - Thomsen, Jacqueline, 6001 - Holmes, Zeta, 6030 - Centeno, Arielle, 6032 - Johnson, Mervin, 6101 Martin, Joseph, 6123 - Cloer, Allen, 6146 - Gonzalez, Frankie 455 S HUNT CLUB BLVD, APOPKA, FL, 32703 AT 10:30 AM: 2031 - Green, Lori, 2034 - Henshilwood, Kim, 2038 - Murray, Michael, 3001 - Henshilwood, David, 3035 - Pugh, Jeronica, 3040 - Gehris, Peter, 4006 - Rivera, Jeffrey, 4066 Peterson Jr., Norman (Norm), 4071 - Quisenberry, Tina, 4079 - Lee, Connie, 5014 - Stamper, Bonita, 5023 - Kinslow, Sally, 5026 - Rosa, Abigail, 5050 - Hammonds, Dominique, 5051 - Yasses, Joshua, 5061 - Wilson, Michelle, 5122 Grillos, Michael, 6003 - Shaw, Toni, 6019 - Sheffield, Matthew, 6093 - Hammonds, Dominique, 6113 - Mcgee, Michael, 6201 - Jalbert, Meghan, 6202 - Frank, Jelda, 6217 - Shrock, David 2431 S ORANGE BLOSSOM TRAIL, APOPKA, FL, 32703 AT 10:45 AM: B019 - Spoon Jr, Anthony, B034 - Moore, Danny, C006 - LOWERY, DEION, C013 - Hutto, Sara Lee, D050 - Toler, Regina, D064 - Randolph, Toni, D065 - Hall, Tracey, D076 – Wilcox, Jason, D090 - Yingst, Thomas, E008 - Shockley, Kayla, F019 - DUNSTON, DENESE, G018 - Cuevas, Jose, G026 - Houseal, Lashaurne, H018 - Thomas, Rodney, H028 - POLINGO, Kathy, H053 - Pina, Bernadette, NA23 - Rivera, Lucia, NB23 - Bourcier, Travis, P093 - Guzman, Roberto, S017 - Henry, Aesha, T014 - Franklin, Eric, T016 - Rivera, Carlos, U027 - Thornton, Katherine, U030 -

Messenger, Jeffrey, U031 - Palmer, Elizabeth, U035 - Randhan, Alexis, V006 – Ross, Yalonda, X010 - Manos, Chris, X015 - Moore, Valerie 108 W MAIN ST. APOPKA , FL, 32703 AT 11:00 AM: 0107 - Reig, Paul, 0205 Villarino, David, 0215 - Amoroso, Drew, 0217 - Daniels, Raekwon, 0304 - Miller, Jennifer, 0424 - Eli, Joey, 0621 - Lewis, Brittany, 0702 - Green, Maurice, 0715 Lawson, Latoya, 0801 - Long, Jeremy, 0802 - Griffin, Elizabeth, 0817 - James, Latasha, 0917 - Treat, Kelly, 1001 Tweedy, Bessie, 1005 - Taiclet, Daniel, 1124 - Goins, Roger, 1202 - Smith, Nicole, 1209 - Branom, Samantha, 1223 - Ragins, Joshua, 1310 - Estes, Timothy, 1338 - Mitchell, Daren, 1339 - Guidroz, Laura, 1388T - Cobb, Jamaica, 1400T - Romo, Alex, 1461 - Baldwin, Shirley, 1477 - Lewis, Candia, 1503 - Dawson, Joshua, 1504 - Moloney, Kristin, 1515 Bell, Dennis, 1722 - Stewart, Cameron, 1726 - Beckett, Rackel, 1728 - Foster, Kevin, 1735 - Kunkel, Brandon, 1746 – Lee, David 8255 SILVER STAR ROAD ORLANDO, FL 32818 AT 11:15 AM:1114 - Baronville, Calvin, 1209 - Hyman, Lisa, 1353 - Deleon Jr., Jose, 1444 - Johnson, Devon, 1461 - SAMUELS, ORVILLE, 1473 - Ross, Emma, 1484 - Henson, Kurtis, 1505 Davis, Nathaniel, 1508 - Lee, Carol, 1605 - Guerrier, Saudia, 1616 - Candelaria, Carmen, 1624 - Wilkerson, Jennifer, 1627 - Hardeman, Lisa, 2024 - Birdsong, Tamara, 2136 - Tiwari, Narupa, 2163 - Scott, Sterle, 2209 - Palomino, Jose, 2210 - Lee, Tim, 2212 - Colon, Deborah, 2213 - Moya, Dina, 2260 - Clark, Arielle, 2408 - Sinclair, Denese, 2422 - De St Aubin, Nicole, 2448 - Sewer-Abbey, Michael, 3015 - Clark, Carlos, 3122 - Maurice, Choizilien, 3123 - Varhol Electric Co. 3150 N. HIAWASSEE RD ORLANDO, FL 32818 AT 11:30 AM: 1206 - Risper, Beverly, 1306 - Johnson, Arias, 1402 Slater, Rebecca, 1413 - Formor, Pamela, 1509 - Cooper, Shearico, 1611 - Sims, Beatrice, 1703 - Prentice, Bryant, 1705 - Neish, Morise, 1814 - Lovett, Kenneth, 1823 - Ezell, Ronnie, 1829 - Headley, Marcia, 1833 - louis, natasha, 1907A - Johnson, Jamie, 1907B - Clancy, Misty, 1907D - Stone Il, Gary, 1908C Protsman, Kendra, 1908D - Iwuagwu, Jannelle, 1912 - Mason, Iris, 1917 - Lopez, Kylarie, 1926 - Rosa, Frances, 2103 - Davenport, Stanley, 2223 - GarciaMusah, Connie, 2225 - Edwards, France, 2230 - Jenkins, Stacey, 2301 - Haywood, Akilah, 2302 - Hastings, Nouchelle, 2419 - Warde, Gregory, 2422 - Massani, Chandni, 2517 - martinez, carla, 2606 Johnson, Janice, 2615 - Smith, Phedra, 2620 - LONGSTREET, CHARLEEN, 2721 - Lowe, Cassandra, 2810 - Davis, Shannon 6770 SILVER STAR ROAD ORLANDO, FL 32818 AT 11:45AM: 0005 - Perfecting Praise Ministries, Inc., 0007 - Jones, April, 0017 - Ortiz, Elizabeth, 0026 - Chavous, Heather, 0054 - Holt, Terrence, 0058 - Hepburn, Gwendolyn, 0069 - Ramirez, Brittany, 0119 - Pruitt, Amina, 0122 - Mesadieu, Miachel, 0150 - Shaw, Shantaza, 0156 - Godbolt, Tracey, 0160 - Gipson, Sasha, 0189 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0193 - STEPHENS, BRIANA, 0196 - Allen, Amy, 0198 - Service, Damian, 0199 - Pirant, Mary, 0208 Norfleet, Naporschia, 0237 - Anderson Jr, Dudane, 0249 - Dewayne, Joshua, 0265 - COAR, GEORGE, 0268 - Gilmore, Ernest, 0307 - Shinn, Antonio, 0308 Leeks, Rodriguez, 0310 - Harris, Takita, 0335 - Thomas, Veronica, 0336 - Wood-


Legal, Public Notices all, Ashley, 0337 - Bhoopchand, Amith, 0339 - Jackson, Evelyn, 0340 - Oliver, Yolanda, 0377 - Bazzini, Paul, 0385 Smith, Tawanna, 0391 - Rodriguez, Ginette, 0395 - Furbert, Lahteef, 0474 Wesley, Darrius, 0475 - Dadaille, Pierre, 0481 - Paul, Marie, 0485 - Gaskins, Christina, 0486 - Williams, Guarantha, 0494 - Devitt, Michael, 0500 - Kiser, Donald, 0505 - BALDWIN, SAMUEL, 0524 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0537 Johnson, Latoria, 0541 - Gopaul, Tulsie, 0558 - Dumercy, Albert, 0568 - Satchell, Lakita, 0573 - Torres Calderon, Ailed, 0574 - Snell, William, 0588 - Moss, Sade, 0627 - Blocker, Tashara, 0646 Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0647 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0650 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0651 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes, 0654 – Brinkley, Kevion, 0663 - Hernandez, Sonia, 0680 - Richards, Romain, 0704 - Bowers Jr., Alonza, 0723 - Rojas, Jessica, 0763 Ray, Brain, 0786 - Jackson, Quincy, 0791 - Khan, Justin, 0869 - Figueroa -Ruiz, Nereida, 0870 - Oelhoffen, Kam, 0880 Carlyle, Derrick, 0893 - Sergile, Patrick, 0912 - Williams, Barbara, 0914 - watson, barbara, 0921 - Hopkins, George, 0925 - Aponte, Christopher, 1021 - Van Rynsoever, Johannes.

NOTICE OF SALE Vehicles will be sold as is, no warranty. Seller reserves the right to refuse any bid. Terms of bids are cash only. Buyer must have funds on hand at time of sale: 2000 Honda VIN# 1HGCG2249YA016306 2009 Honda VIN# 1HGCP26889A046993 1998 Mazda VIN# JM1BC1413W0214028 2004 Honda VIN# 1HGEM22904L072887 2012 Ford VIN# 3FAHP0JA2CR260268 2000 Daewoo VIN# KLATA2268YB589376 1999 Honda VIN# JHMCG5643XC034134 1999 Honda VIN# 1HGCG1651XA054978 2000 Toyota VIN# 2T1CG22P2YC266331 To be sold at auction at 8:00 a.m. on April 19, 2017, 7301 Gardner Street, Winter Park, FL. 32792 Constellation Towing & Recovery LLC

NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON APRIL 20, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RE-

SALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED. 4729 S Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando, FL, 32839—AT 9:30AM: 0106 - Bynes, Glenn, 0130 - Hunter, Paula, 0142 GRACIA, MAX, 0158 - Charles, Kevin, 0206 - Buchana, Jo Ann, 0212 - Jenkins, Dennis, 0228 - Ralston, Nicole, 0234 Simon, Isreal, 0238 - Rios, Gladys, 0311 Ousley, Baretta, 0313 - washington, drequecia, 0318 - Browdy, Marquis, 0323 - Gillette, Torray, 0342 - Galford, Codi, 0349 - Fraser, Christopher, 0414 - White, Estella, 0435 - Williams, Edith, 0437 - Morning, Niesha, 0443 - Kohlhepp, Rickie, 0509 - Vazquez Barreto, Yamira, 0602 - Griffin, Lizetta, 0605 - Joseph, Dieunel, 0623 - Hanshaw, Ezmone, 0707 - Ramirez, Jose, 0710 - Cruz Sanz, Ana, 0711 - Knight, Mary, 0805 - Pantojas, Jessie, 0812 - Rosado Marmol, Katia, 0816 - Cuencas, Gymarie, 0820 - Pherai, Dian, 0822 - Jenkins, King, 0824 - Karshner, Beverly, 0835 - Alicea, Moses, 0847 - Strouse, Ashley, 0906 - Mayfield, Dwight, 09105 - Martinez, Jellitza, 09110 - Arduc, Ali, 09112 - Mack, Dean, 09125 - Dais, Julius, 0944 - Parks, Michelle, 0948 - Mitchell, Sadia, 0949 - Mitchell, Roger, 0954 - Walsh, Richard, 0955 Butler, Cordice, 1007 - Byrd, Jessica, 1008 - Yarber, Kelly, 1015 - Grimsley, Loise, 1021 - Blaco, Carla, 1057 - Ward, Travick, 1059 - Yannetti, Nicole, 1061 Reddick, Early, 1062 - Zayas, Jerry, 1063 - Cadely, Dunel, 1064 - Burke, Kaishma, 1068 - Milhomme, Manes, 1086 - Smith, Athena, 1104 - Thomas, Simeon, 1108 - Langston, Geraldine, 1122 - Scholz, Rebecca, 1151 - Victory Center, 1155 - Jackson, Hunter, 1160 - Alberhasky, Danmarie, 1219 - Franklin, Flora, 1225 - Geiger, Robert, 1237 - Mata-Alvarez, Bryant, 1244 - Johnson, Shavon, 1250 Lopez, Roberto, 1270 - Almonte, Allendy, 1313 - Fisher, Wayne, 1325 - Brookins, Tamara, 1329 - Knight, Ernestine, 1370 Mcrae, Ciera 235 E Oak Ridge Road, Orlando, FL, 32809AT 10:30AM- A105 - Brooks Jr., Albert, A115 - Miranda, Edwim, A116 - Nadege, Lamour, A117 - MARTINEZ, JUAN, A125 - Henry, Sandra, A144 Bryan, Pearl, A146 - Roman, Edelmiro, A149 - Joseph, Jeremy, A157 - Sills, Kari, B205 - Calderon, Jose, B239 - Williams, Jahliese, B243 - Mccauley, Sean, B247 - Hughey Jr., Neil, C321 - Muniz Torres, Carlos, D401 - Echevarria, Gregorio, D403 - Simon, Johnesha, E506 - Regis, Felix, E511 - Blazier, Kandi, E513 - All facility solutions, E523 - Villegas Cruz, Edwin, F613 - Arias, Mark, F615 - American Document Destruction, F636 - Marcelin, Immaculee, G711 Diaz, Randy, H801 - Francois, Carole, H806 - Burnes Bowles, Kimberly, H812 - Robinson, Mecell, J013 - Guidry, Charles, J021 - Angeles, John, J027 - Ross, Teresa, K110 - Dorsey, Errick, K111 - Rigg, Taj, K120 - Smith, Labrina, K122 - Butler, Thomas, K136 - Neff, Joseph, L214 - Ortiz, Christian, L221 - Shaw, William, N403 - Pacheco, Miriam, O511 - Salgado, Nilda, P009 - Henderson, Michael, P014 - Roman, Jeffrey, P044 - Guillermo Torres,Eleazar, P046 - Laurent, Matheus 1801 W Oakridge Rd Orlando, FL 32809 AT- 11:30AM - B004 - Amill, Denise, B021 - Willaims-Merchant, LaShawncia, B028 - Loyd, Pauline, B041 - Oliver, Barbara, C015 - Rodriguez, Rene, C024 - Lee-Williams, Precious, C037 - Divra, Anly, D006 - Thompkins, Shawn, D007 - Santos, Walter, D018 - Lightbourne Marrero, Shantell, D025 Jean-Louis, Wilda, D028 - Bell, Warnika,

D049 - Jacques, Scardy, D069 - Numa, Christopher, E012 - Phillips, Millie, E023 - Pierre, Marida, G013 - Joseph, Marc, G014 - Montoya, Johan, G037 - Roques, Gaudy, G043 - De Melo Faria, Sandro, H013 - Ryan, John, H019 - Jones, Sharon, H025 - Washington, Raniskia, H042 - Cameron, Levene, J032 - Brown, Tanzy, J035 - Adam, Danny, J038 Anthony, Brandon, J040 - Radiano, Kimberly, J042 - Toro, William, J080 - Powell, Teofila, J082 - Matos, Diana, J088 - FOSTER, KATHY, J099 - Gomez, Monica, J116 - kanarick, yvette, J118 - Danza, Michelle, J124 - Best, Ernest, J141 - Davy, Kenton, J158 - Weidman, Tammi, J160 - Rivera, Sonia, J171 Lewis, Kimberly, K011 - Peters, Gregory, K021 - Spurling, Domonique, K053 Wilson, Victor, K057 - Hodgson, Jayson, K087 - Catala, Monica, K108 - rodriguez, oscar, K109 - Danza, Michelle, P005 Noel, Jean, P006 - Fils Aime, Kepler 1313 45th Street, Orlando, FL 32839-AT 12:30PM: A105 - Fairley, Arantes, A121 Laury, Sainnelhomme, A122 - Williams, Gregory, A130 - Shortal, Michael, A137 - Do Vale, Christopher, A191 - Smith, Mauri, B237 - Young, Tashiekka, B238 - Dabney, Karen, B281 - Mcknight, James, C315 - Gardner, Simon, C316 - Colin, Jean, C327 - Gray, Michelle, C331 - Clark, Marcus, C332 - Daise, Marvin, C333 - Jordan, Jennay, C338 - Ruemmeley, Elizabeth, D403 - Neely, Donna, D409 - Woodson, Lesine, D411 - Bellevue, Makentia, D415 - Valcin, Andre, D418 - Vargas, Sonia, D421 Hair, Jennifer, D432 - Uribe, Viviana, D440 - Cabrera, Osmany, E511 - Holt, Ebony, E526 - Wade, Rina, E547 - Page, LaTasha, E554 - Gifford, Glenn, E568 Tillman, Tory, F624 - Lubin, Manoucheka, F628 - Micah, Thalia, F630 - Simon, Karen Ingrid, F640 - Brown, Randy, G708 - Curry, Roger, G710 - Fraser, Christopher, H828 - Alexander, Deborah, J900 - Warren, Eddie, J901 - Honore, Nicole, J907 - Mercier, Martine.

Notice of Public Sale: Pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on April 21, 2017 at 9:00 am, Riker’s Roadside Services, LLC, 630 E Landstreet Rd, Orlando, FL 32824, will sell the following vehicles and/or vessels. Seller reserves the right to bid. Sold as is, no warranty. Seller guarantees no title, terms cash. Seller reserves the right to refuse any or all bids; 1B4GT44L6WB639236 1998 DODGE 1FAFP53U45A312069 2005 FORD 1FAHP33N18W165299 2008 FORD 1FMDU32X3TUA05378 1996 FORD 1FMEU63E56UA55013 2006 FORD 1FMZU72KX4UB54857 2004 FORD 1FMZU74E65ZA05177 2005 FORD 1FTEX15NXSKB53178 1995 FORD 1FTNE24L8WHC04983 1998 FORD 1FTRF17263NB77680 2003 Ford 1G1BU51H8HX111230 1987 CHEVROLET 1G2NE52T5YM730636 2000 PONTIAC 1G8ZK5277WZ197126 1998 SATURN 1GCEK19B66Z275709 2006 CHEVROLET 1GKCS13W3Y2258689 2000 GENERAL MOTORS CORP 1GNDM19W6XB123150 1999 CHEVROLET 1GNEK13R4XJ465716 1999 CHEVROLET 1GTHG35R1Y1147635

2000 GENERAL MOTORS CORP 1HGCD553XVA036749 1997 HONDA 1HGCD5668RA078187 1994 HONDA 1HGCD5686VA179868 1997 HONDA 1HGCG1655WA015504 1998 HONDA 1J4FJ68S9VL590926 1997 JEEP 1JJF48263TL383182 1996 WABASH NATIONAL CORP 1JJV532W29L315122 2009 Wabash National 1LNHM93R49G630965 2009 LINCOLN 1NXBR12E32Z627540 2002 TOYOTA 1PT01ACH2X9012256 1999 Trailmobile 1XKTD69X8XJ817696 1999 KENWORTH 2B3CL1CG6BH590160 2011 DODGE 2C3KA43R47H855558 2007 CHRYSLER 2D4FV47T56H275146 2006 DODGE 2G1WS551869434306 2006 Chevrolet 2G1WT58K479173985 2007 CHEVROLET 2T1BB02E1TC143741 1996 TOYOTA 2T1BB02E9TC177636 1996 TOYOTA 2V4RW3DG3BR767158 2011 VOLKSWAGEN 3VWSA29M3YM058388 2000 VOLKSWAGEN 3VWSF71KX6M750122 2006 VOLKSWAGEN 4A3AB36F36E053800 2006 MITSUBISHI

4T1BG12K1TU664793 1996 TOYOTA 4T1BG22K31U808265 2001 TOYOTA 4T1BG22K7VU062148 1997 TOYOTA 6MMAP57P02T010244 2002 MITSUBISHI JA3AJ26E44U060831 2004 Mitsubishi JA3AY31C62U050211 2002 MITSUBISHI JN1CA21D5TT139716 1996 NISSAN JN1CA31D2YT728350 2000 NISSAN JN8DR09X42W661252 2002 NISSAN JNKAY21D0SM218556 1995 INFINITI JNKBV61E08M207711 2008 INFINITI JNRAS08UX5X105147 2005 INFINITI JS2AC35S9R5100143 1994 SUZUKI JT2AC52L9V0204828 1997 TOYOTA JT8GK13T6S0083455 1995 LEXUS KMHJG34F1WU112500 1998 Hyundai KMHJG34F1WU112500 1998 Hyundai KMHWF25S14A914560 2004 HYUNDAI WBANW535X8CT51367 2008 BMW WBAVA37588NL46296 2008 BMW WMWMR3C51ATU96990 2010 MINI-COOPER BMW OF NORTH AMERICA.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will sell, to satisfy lien of the owner, at public sale by competitive bidding on April 18, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored there in by the following: 1:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 4390 Pleasant Hill Rd, Kissimmee, FL 34746 (407) 944-1408 Dorna Noble unit 5036 Furniture, Helena Wilson unit 462 Furniture, Juliette Augustus unit 5300 Hshold items, Israel Guerra unit 5023 Hshold Goods, Diane Lozada Bruno unit 480 3 bedroom home and furniture, Edmund Bruce Salvati unit 262 hshold items, Josher Isiaha Cano unit 594 Fridge and Stove, Nick Alvarez unit 5011 hhold items. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the time of sale. All goods are sold as is and must be removed at the time of purchase. Extra Space Storage reserves the right to bid. Sale is subject to adjournment. Thank You, Extra Space Storage.

orlandoweekly.com

APRIL 5-11, 2017

ORLANDO WEEKLY

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Legal, Public Notices NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that on Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 26th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 9:30a.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 13125 S. John Young Pkwy. Orlando, Fl. 32837 (407) 240-0958 #408-Ralph Martinez- Boxes, Personal items, #1072-Brian Lynch- Furniture, #1021-Agnes Feliciano- Household Items, #1080-Jaime Islas- Tools, Furniture, #631-Jessica Preu- Home Items, #431-Allyson R Edwards- Home Items, #719- Juliana Santos- Household Items, #1074-Vashon Moore- Household Items, Furniture, Electronics, #405-Barbara Daniels- Household Items, #314R-Antonio Zanolla- Home Items, #198-Charmaine Louise Koukoullis- Home Items. 11:00a.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 5753 Hoffner Avenue Orlando, FL 32822 (407) 212-5890 #5020-Andres Garcia- Household goods, #1011-Cecilia FerreiraHousehold goods, #1471-Ashley Taber- Household goods, #1266-Matt Normand- Household goods, #3017-Rici Ramos- Household goods. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that Mindful Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 18th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 3:30 p.m. at the Mindful Storage facility located at: 900 Cypress Pkwy. Kissimmee, Fl. 34759 (321) 732-6032: #M306-Samantha Schwilk -House Hold Goods, Boxes, Bedroom set, Table set, #C144-Regina Alicea -House Hold Items, #H228-Cheral Henriques -Boxes, Bins, Bags, #A108-Myriam Negron -House Hold Items, #1183-Andres Hernandez -Furniture, Tools, Bedroom, Kitchen, #B111-Alejandro MartinezMalo -House Hold Items Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Mindful Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● APRIL 5-11, 2017

orlandoweekly.com

NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON APRIL 21, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED. 8149 Aircenter Court, Orlando, FL 32809-7414 AT- 9:30AM- 1018 - Segui, Angel L., 1106 - Johnson, Madrid, 1127 - Acuna, Ricardo, 1128 - Parker, Dora, 1141 - Dandy, David, 1175 - Heslin, Charlotte, 1207 - Escalera, Gabriela, 2015 - Bowden, Thomas, 2064 - Williams, Barnett, 2106 - Torres, Geomares, 2107 - Jenkins, Evelyn, 2119 - Heidkamp, Christopher, 2136 - heifetz, avee, 2142 - Boseman, Stephanie, 2190 - Rabassi, Rick, 2202 - HEENY, WYZEENA, 2214 - Okamoto, Michael, 2216 - Mackey, Gregory, 2302 - HARRIS, LAURA, 3010 - Johnson, Donna Lea, 3033 - Calo, Hendy, 3055 - Black, Bhrett, 3058 - Watkins, Timothy, 3073 - IGLESIA PENTECOSTAL EL CAMINO, 4043 - Hagness, Sheril, 4050 - Mendez, Luis, 4061 - Jimenez Jimenez, Zuleyma, 6019 - Top Dawg Landscaping, 6106 - cardona, paul, 6123 - Top Dawg Landscaping, 7311 - Torres, Jennifer 4801 S Semoran Blvd, Orlando, FL, 32822-2316 AT- 09:45 AM- 0102 - Afflick, Iona, 0140 - Aponte, Michael, 0150 Larribeau, Annelle, 0151 - CLEVELAND, MELANIE, 0155 - Anglero, Hamilton, 0240 - Oliver, Natasha, 0253 - Acevedo, Luis, 0260 - Kinard, Alyson, 0265 Marsh, Glendell, 1004 - Wild, John, 1008 - Ramos, Jose, 2006 - Davis, Kismet, 2016 - Maldonado, Joshua, 3002 - Richardson, Rayfield, 3015 - AIRCRAFT SERVICE INTERNATIONAL, 3074 Kuhn, Donna, 4026 - Hernandez, Jorge, 4029 - Hodges, Desiree, 5015 - Mulling, Nicolette Lynn, 5016 - Ulrich, Delinda, 6021 - Areizaga, Anthony, 6023 - Taylor, Taronda, 7002 - Fleming, Glenn, 7022 Aquino Perez, Reynaldo, 7033 - Holley Clarckson, Sekeena, 7056 - Dela Fuente, Nancy, 7060 - Walker, Benjamin, 7072 - Vargas, Fernando, 7077 - Torres, Zilkia, 7105 - Roach, Tony, 7129 - Booth, Zachary, 7149 - Rodriguez, Diana, 8022 - Olacio, Wilver, 8029 - Butler, Victor, 8033 - Peters, Keivon, 8038 - Vegerano, Dannie, 8094 - Rojas, Yesenia, 8095 - Rojas, Rafael, 8096 - Blankenship, Brandi, 8122 - caraballo, jennifer, 8152 - Becker, Jonathan, 8175 - Ruiz, Carmen 2275 S Semoran Blvd, Orlando, FL, 32822-2703 AT 10:00AM- A110 - Micholina Slocki, Ashley, A135 - Williams, Lynette, B105 - Viering, Christine, B121 - Belcher, Grant, B124 - Rogers, Christopher, B135 - Cromie, Tim, B145 Mole, Frances, B150 - Peterson, Maria, B164 - king, rosalind, B170 - Parker, William, B172 - Hernandez, Elba, B195 - Santos, Andy, B225 - Nardi, Kimberly, C111 - Morales, Olga, C119 - Maldonado, Nayda, C129 - Colon, Enrique, C138 - Hidalgo, Mike, C144 - Gilchrist, Sheronne, C148 - HILL, DOUGLAS, C153 - Ranson, Clark, C156 - Chviek, Tanda, C159 - Robles, Natalie, C166 - Brent, Ellyse, C195D - Martinez, Tricia, C195G - Thomas, Terrell, C207 - Brown, Chris, C208 - Shomefun, George, C211E Walker, Nifisha, C230 - Jones, Chris 903 S Semoran Blvd, Orlando, FL, 32807-3004 AT 10:30AM- A004 - Rivera,

Miguel, B001 - Lozado, Susana, B002 - Wiley, John, B018 - ZAYAS, ANNA, B023 - Faraldo, Jessica, B043 - Boutot, Amanda, C009 - McCullagh, David, C015 - TEJADA, MARITZA, C017 - Maysont, Jannette, C019 - hall, brenda, C022 Munoz Centeno, Manuel, C027 - Hardy Jr, Boice, C044 - Dobarganes, Daniel, C050 - Magee, Kristen, C051 - Rivera, Evelyn, C054 - Lewis, Kelly, C059 - Perez, Secundino, C071 - Montero, Gabriel, D002 - Romero, cristino, D005 - Johnson, Shani, D043 - Barisoni, Steven, D057 - Romero, Ramona, D059 - Lewis, Tomise, D070 - Caba, Justine, D076 Cabrera, Christine, D089 - davis, chris, D098 - Grillo, Gabriel, D101 - Nesbitt, Sharon, D105 - Roman, Nikos, D120 Newlan, Cynthia, D127 - Alam, Trisha, D151 - Castillo, Magaly, D183 - Kipp, Ronald, D191 - Ulises, Aeris, D201 - Bell, Stafford, D203 - Benjamin, Danny, D208 - ZAYAS, DANA, D213 - Fariello, Jason, D228 - Slayton, Victoria, D230 - Zapata, Osman, D231 - Stokes, Monica, E007 Hill, Kimaron, E019 - Rivera, Christian, E034 - Sanchez Jr, Ricardo, E038 - Hiller, Joshua, E042 - AGOSTO, LILLIAN, E048 - Bullard, Daniel, E065 - Mitchell, John, E093 - Ramos, Luis, E094 - Hagy, Susan 2525 E Michigan St , Orlando , FL, 32806-5039 AT 11:30AM - 1029 - Dison, William, 4011 - Smith, Benjamin, 4012 King, Neshby, 4033 - Zeek, Jason, 5053 - Hinson, Christina, 5121 - Adult Literacy League, 5337 - Barrow, James, 5402 Hicks, Robert, 5412 - Big Eye Creative, 6112 - Shave, Jason, 6219 - Bohanna, Gwen, 6306 - Hayman, Quinn, 6315 - Myers, Josephine, 6347 - Marrero, Ashley, 6449 - Nerette, Jean Emmanuel, 6501 - Pinkney, Prince, 6502 - BJanes, Beth, 6518 - Stewart, David, 6529 Smart, Judy, 6615 - Modeste, Julian, 6621 - Cook, Christina, 6629 - Reynolds, Damion, 6643 - Ryder, Laurie. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that on Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 27th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 1:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at 3501 S. Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, FL. 32839 (407)8395518#3088 – Rita wooden-Furniture, boxes , #4075- Tarhonda thornabar - high boy Chester, night stand, boxes, dinning chairs, #3081- Laerika JohnsonHousehold items, #2105- CEO Media Pro- Electric Equipment, #2066- Wanda Gonzalez - book shelfs, entertainment center ,#2009- Robin Boiue - House hold items, #4105- Charles Bennett- Couch, Bed, #1034 - William Sanders-Household items, #4058- Donald Fleming Jr - Household items, beds, clothes, #3028- Habbas Habbas - 2 queen mattresses, tv, tv stand, bike, 1 couch, #4101 - Angela Beatrice Louis-Household items, #3123- Ashleigh Elizabeth Robinson- Mattress, TV, Painting, bags, #2076- Herbert Williams - Boxes and personal items, #1078- Lamartrella Denine Lofton- Household items. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.


Legal, Public Notices NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON APRIL 28, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED 1051 BUENAVENTURA BLVD – KISSIMMEE, FL 34743 – AT 9:30AM: 01110 - ABU, JOSSIE, 01201 - RUBIO, JAIME, 02103 - MELENDEZ, SIOMARA, 02120 RIVERA, JORGE, 02141 - JUSTINIANO, KENYEE, 02144 - MARTIN, CARNELL, 02149 - STEES, JENNY, 02210 - VELASQUEZ, YVETTE, 02413 - ILLERA, VIVIAN, 02415 - RUBIO, HECTOR, 02620 - JEAN LOUIS, ANDRE, 03108 - DAVILA, ANGEL, 04119 - CINTRON, MILTON, 04133 - GONZALEZ, JEANNE, 04137 - RIVERA, LIZBETH, 05142 - CONCEPCION ROMAN, DAISY, 05143 - PARRAN, SHOLA, 05160 - RENTAS, BRANDON, 05169 ORTIZ, FRANCES, 05230 - SIRI VALDEZ, LUIS, 05243 - HOUSTON, PATRICIA, 05307 - VALLADARES, RICARDO, 05337 - CRUZ, MELBA, 21621 - RAMIREZ, GIOVANNI 1800 TEN POINT LN – ORLANDO, FL 32837 – AT 9:40 AM: 0121 - TORRES, CARLOS, 0156 - MIRANDA, DANIEL, 0159 - MATHIS, JENNIFER, 0160 - MOLINA SUAREZ, CARMEN, 0181 - TURCHINOVA, TATIANA, 0235 - ANDERSON, DUWAYNE, 0255 - MORALES, WILFREDO, 0260 - AGUIRRE, DAISY, 0300 - ARRIBAS, MARISOL, 0304 - EKTHUVAPRANEE, KARLA, 0306 - KLEIN, MICHAEL, 1009 - MORALES, NANCY, 1021 - REICHLEY, JAMES, 1045 - MONTES, DALYS, 1067 - SAYAGO, MANUEL, 2017 - PHILIPS, CARL, 2030 OLIVENCIA, DAISY, 2040 - GONZALEZ, MONICA, 2049 - PARRA, ALBERTO, 3010 - SANCHEZ, ANNALISA, 3014 MENDOZA, LEYDA, 3033 - BERNABE, MARILYN, 5018 - ACIEGO, HECTOR, 5030 - RESTREPO, TATIANA, 5032 - VELAZQUEZ MORALES, JOSHUA, 7004 - BOOR SANS, KELLY, 7011 - MARTINEZ, REYNALDO, 7018 - ALVERSON, MATTHEW, 7020 - HODGES, KENYA, 7025 - RATLIFF, NAIYA, 7065 - ATTIA, YARON, 7083 - FRANCIS, OWEN, 7142 - RODRIGUEZ, JOSE, 7153 - DUCHAC, NEIL, 7156 - MARCANO, NORMA, 7027 – MARK WEDERBRAND 2783 N. JOHN YOUNG PKWY – KISSIMMEE, FL 34741 – AT 9:50 AM: 1071 – DAVID NEGRON, 472 – SHHEZWAE O’CONNOR, 603 – MICHAEL OSBORNE, 970 – NICOLE PHEM, 1001 - GOMES, MICHAEL, 1002 - ESTREMERA, MARIA, 1008 - GARCIA, CARMEN, 1020 - CAMPOS, ALBERTO, 1053 - SKENES, CARL, 1063 - GUESSOUS, SAMIR, 1064 - TORRES, RAYMOND, 1081 - DEMETEIRO, SONJA, 11060 - WIGGERTON, ROBERT, 11093 - PINAMONTI, STEPHANIE, 1110 - ANDERSON, GEORGE, 11117 - GONZALEZ, ANA, 1113 - TOLEDO, ALEXIS, 11212 - GREGORY, PATRICIA, 11302 - SEPULVEDA, ANGEL, 11308 - KEEFER, MYRA, 11417 - NICKERSON, CHRISTOPHER, 1159 - GILBERT, WANDA, 12104 - SANDERS, JULIAN, 12109 - ORTIZ, ALEXANDRA, 12123 - ACEVEDO CARRASQUILLO, VICTOR, 1213 - BLACK,

PATSY, 12406 - WILSON, BRIAN, 12414 - MELTON HEINE, SHAUNDA, 12614 - FILHO, JOAQUIM, 201 - BROWN, MICHAEL, 281 - SHEAD, JALISA, 303 - COLLAZO, MICHAEL, 343 - DUQUE, JULIAN, 422 - JOHNSON, KEVIN, 502 RAMIREZ, EDGAR, 611 - SMITH, GARY, 915 - SEONATH, RAVINDRANAUTH, 963 - SANTIAGO, CARLOS 1701 DYER BLVD, KISSIMMEE, FL 34741 – AT 10:00 AM: 0089 – VALERIE THOMAS, 2110 – LUIS PAULINO, 6158 – CAROL WALKER, 6188 – MAGALI RIVERA, I0021 - FISCHER, VICKI, 0041 SALDANHA, ROBERTA, 0065 - GUERRA, DAVID, 0072 - ANDERSON, JOHN, 0085 - TACZLI, PHILIP, 0095 - CULLEY, JAZZMIN, 0145 - PATE, PAUL, 0159 - OLIVO, ALYSSA, 0314 - CHACON, JAIME, 0320 - PLATA, CHRISTOPHER, 0335 - COLE, RICHARDJAMES, 1016 - CARBONE, ERIKA, 1018 - DAVIS, ANGELLA, 1031 - DEL VALLE, CARMEN, 2020 CRUZ, DAISY, 2046 - RICHARDSON, DENISE, 2061 - GATES, PRISCILLA, 2072 - ROMANI, TISA, 2083 - CRUZ, CYNTHIA, 2093 - MANANA MOJICA, KRIZIA, 2120 - LOVE, JOSHUA, 4040 SANCHEZ, JOSEPH, 5002 - GORMAN, GENNY, 6035 - IKE, TERRENCE, 6080 - JOHNSON, BRIAN, 6086 - COLEMAN, CONSTANCE, 6110 - RODRIGUEZ, AMNERIS, 6127 - SANTINI CASIANO, LUIS, 6128 - MCEACHERN, KIMBERLY, 6148 - LUKE, MARTHA, 6155 - LAW, CURTIS, 6156 - RAUP, EMILY, 6161 - LANIER, VERONICA, 6163 - BATTLE, KAREN, 6164 - THOMAS, MARK, 6198 - MCQUEEN, SHERRI, 6215 - YEPEZ, JESSICA, 8013 DIAZ, MARIBEL, 8024 - PENA, PEDRO, 8028 - BOWEN, DONALD, 8072 - RUBIO, JAIME, 8080 - SHARRER, RENATE, 8085 - WASSERMAN, MAX 951 S. JOHN YOUNG PKWY – KISSIMMEE, FL 34741 – AT 10:10 AM: 1002 - RIVERA, CARLOS, 1013 - PINCKNEY, ALETHIA, 1027 - KING, RONALD, 1123 FRANCIS, LETRIECE, 1131 - FITZGERALD, MICHAEL JUSTIN, 1212 - LAWES, AVIS, 1218 - DIAZ REGALADO, LEYDI, 1219 - RAMOS, JOSE, 1227 - FIGUEROA, AGUSTIN, 1425 - PENA RODRIGUEZ, PEDRO, 1510 - PEREZ, JENNIFER, 1515 - CHANEY, GABRIEL, 1522 - TORRES, JASMIN, 1527 - PAGAN, JEFFREY, 1530 - GILSON, PETER, 1611 - KARKOSKY, ROBERT, 1620 - JENKEL, ANDREW, 1621 - WILLIAMS, KATHIE, 1707 BROWN, ANNE, 1714 - EUSTACE, JOHN, 1804 - PERAZA, CORMELLIA, 1806 - FERGUSON, MARLON, 2005 - SILVA, MARILINDA, 2044 - CARRASQUILLO, MELANIE, 2060 - SANTILLANES, RUTH, 2071 - BENNETT, TARTRIEQUA, 2107 - WILSON, SHAUNA, 2144 - RAMOS, SONIA, 2332 - GREEN, NATHALIE, 2409 - SAT’HERU, RAVEN 227 SIMPSON RD - KISSIMMEE, FL 34744 –AT 10:20 AM: 036 - SANTIAGO, PABLITO, 045 - KINGDOM RESTORATION WORLD, 088 - ORELLANA, DANIEL, 1002 - HENDERSON, TRICIA, 212 - HILL, MOLLY, 214 - TATE, YOLANDA, 219 - MALAVEZ, JOSE, 233 - MILLS, WILLIAM, 243 - VAZQUEZ MELENDEZ, HAYDEE, 262 - SAGAR, LAYLA, 268 BRISCOE, NIGEL, 309 - BETANCES, MAYLINE, 311 - ALVAREZ, ERIKA, 324 - INOA, JENNY, 338 - MARRERO, WILFREDO, 342 - VALLE, JOSE, 417 STEVENS, DIANE, 422 - ACEVEDO JR., CEFERINO, 451 - CANCEL, AMANDA, 452 - GARCIA, EDWIN, 506 - O ROURKE, CAROL, 557 - PERSONS, JUSTIN, 570 - IGLESIA PENTECOSTAL MI REFUGIO ES JEHORA INC 570 – ROSA MONTANEZ, 706 - HARRISON, ASHLEY, 814 - ANGOMAS, IRENE, 882 - HIGGS, HERBERT, 889 - LANDRON NIEVES, JOSE, 890 - SCHOOLER, DELIA.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that on Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction at the storage facilities listed below, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 28th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 11:00a.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 2631 E Semoran Blvd. Apopka, FL 32703 (407) 818-1681 #1113-Christopher Fraser-Household Goods #1712-Tiara Joseph-Household goods 12:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 831 N Park Ave. Apopka, FL 32712 (407) 450- 0345 #1140 Hayward Bryant- Household Items, #2051 Donna Wohltman- Boxes, Household Goods, #2702 Vincent L Taylor- Household Goods 2:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 610 Rinehart Rd. Lake Mary, FL 32749 (321) 420-1686 0778-Adam Savage- household goods, 0151-Redale Benton-Floresboxes & books, 0118- Lavoera Cooper -household goods,0547-Terri Josephhousehold items,1073-Elva Williams -requested 10x10, 0112-Lashant Hawkins- household goods,0560Donna Grueneneier-Houeshold goods, 0620- Victor Rivera-furniture, boxes, households, 0167-Michael RosenblumDining table, 2 cabinets, bed, coffee table, 2 knick knacks. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that on Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction at the storage facilities listed below, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following locations: April 26th, 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored therein by the following: 12:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 11971 Lake Underhill Rd. Orlando, Fl. 32825 (407) 380-0046 #811 Veronica David – household goods and furniture. #2024 Nijessia Cerqueira – household items. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON APRIL 24, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED 5401 L.B. MCLEOD RD – ORLANDO, FL – 32811 – AT 9:30 AM: 1120 - LAMOTTA, ANTHONY, 1147 - WATERMAN, THOMAS, 1148 - MARTINEZ, JOSE, 1153 - ROYAL, MARTHA, 1155 - PALMER, TRINA, 1161 - ROGERS, CHARNA, 2211 - NICOYA, FELIX, 2220 - WILLIAMS, ROBERT, 2228 - BROWN, PAMELA, 2238 - GREEN, TIMOTHY, 2250 - PAAVOLA, TONI, 2259 - DONTFRAID, DANIELLE, 2260 - PORTER, NAOMI, 2262 - ROGERS, CHARNA, 2283 - TANNER, JOSHUA, 2284 - MCKNIGHT, RAYNETTE, 2288 LANIER, TREMAYNE, 2324 - RICHARDSON, MARY, 2328 - FIKES, VERONICA, 2341 - TAYLOR, ANTWON, 2344 MORALES, ROSALA 4508 S. VINELAND RD – ORLANDO, FL 32811 – AT 9:30 AM: 0810 – MICHAEL HUMPHREYS, 0601 - WILEY, WANDA, 0611 - ENGRAM, ANDERANA, 0714 - ROSS, CHERYL 0816 - THOMAS, MECHEL’LA, 0818 - SERVICE, LEO, 0819 - GUERRERO, VICTOR, 0821 - GLOVER, MARQUISE, 0826 - HOLLOWAY, TIMOTHY, 0844 - KWAMINA, MICAH, 0913 - MURPHY, LOIS, 0923 - BROWN, CLINTON, 0926 - BIEDERMANN, MARGARET, 1005 - HAYES, OMEGA, 1018 - RUTHERFORD, JOHN, 1022 CRAIG, RUSSELL, 1032 - ROBEANTS, MARI, 1034 - MILLS, LASHONDA, 1107 - AFRICA LIVING STONE 1107 – CARLA CHANDLER, 1110 - TORRES, JONATHAN, 1125 - MILLER, PATRICIA, 1206 - MARTINEZ, MARGARITA, 1212 WACKLEY, JANE, 1218 - SAINT PIERRE, PETERSON, 1231 - REYES, CARLOS, 1305 - STOREY, LISA, 1310 - ROBEANTS, MARI, 1313 - TOMLINSON, LAROLYN, 1314 - ALMONTE, SAMANTHA, 1316 - HUTCHISON, COCINTHEANE, 1331 JEFFERSON, CORA 5900 LAKE HURST DR – ORLANDO, FL 32819 – AT 9:50 AM: A002 - RABOUNE, SIHAM, D112 - ELLIS, RHIANNON, D140 - ROSS, MARGARET, D149 - BARNEY, JON, E229 - SANTOS, PATRICK, E238 - MILLIKEN, CHELSEA, P002 - RIVERATOVAR, JUSTO ALEXANDER 6040 LAKE HURST DR – ORLANDO, FL 32819 – AT 10:00 AM: 0011 – ERIC HOUD, 0008 - BERNSTEIN, BRENDA, 0017 - AYALA, SONIA, 0035 - VALENTIN, ZAIDA, 0042 - SANTOS, LUIS, 0048 PAPADOPOULOS, ALEX, 0090 - TINGER, JOE, 0150 - IMAGENET CONSULTING 0150 – GEORGE POTOCHNEY, 0166 MENDES, ELISABETH, 0220 - YOUNG, EVA, 0226 - MATTHEWS, CATHERINE, 0281 - THOMAS, JAMES, 0300 - BELLAS, MARISSA, 0380 - VAZQUEZ, JESSICA, 0392 - VALDES, ANDRES, 0450 - AGUDELO, GUILLERMO, 1026 - PHILLIPS, JAMES, 1076 - MILLER, QUAN, 2043 - MCGHEE, ERIKA, 2150 ZIMMER, PATRICIA.

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ORLANDO WEEKLY

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Proj Eng for Siemens Energy, Inc. (Orlando, FL) to be resp fr all aspcts of coor. & prfrmng cmmssnng actvts of Siemens Cmbnd Cycle Pwr Plnts. Req Mast in Eng or rel + 2 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Alt, empl wll accpt Bach* dgree + 5 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Prior exp mst incl Siemens dsgnd & mnfctrd Stm Trbne; Siemens dsgnd & mnfctrd Dstrbtd Cntrl Systm; & Siemens dsgnd & mnfctrd Gnrtrs; hnds on comm exp w/ lrge scle stm trbns; coor crft lbr rsrcs on Prjct Sts; strtng & plcng Stm Trbne in to oprtn; strtng & plcng Gnrtr in to oprtn; schdlng & coor Stm Trbne comm actvts; & schdlng & mngng Gnrtr comm actvts. Appr 90% dom & int trvl to cstmr sts. *Empl wll accpt 3 yr dgree or cmbntn of dgrees or dplms as mtng Bach dgree req. Offr of emplymnt w/ Siemens cndtnd upn sccssfl cmpltion of bckgrnd chck & drg scrn, sbjct to applcble lws & rgltns. Mail resumes: Brett Sanchez, Siemens Energy, Inc, 3850 Quadrangle Blvd, MS: HRS-144, Orlando, FL 32817. Ref BS/TN. Must be authrzed to wrk in US prmnntly.

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Traffic Maintenance I/II City of Orlando 6230793

Bartender (Flexible Shift) Caribe Royale Orlando 6228364

Sales Supervisor Tourico Holidays Inc. 6230775

Telecom Dispatchers Groupware International 6222985

Water Safety Instructor City of Casselberry 6230767

Supervisor - Juice Blending and Distribution Silver Springs Citrus, Inc. 6225990

Producer Show Universal Orlando 6230706 Lifeguard – Part-Time Walt Disney World Resort 6230626 Business Development Account Manager OrlandoJobs.com 6225780 Billing Manager Frontline Insurance 6231267 Nanny A Choice Nanny 6231269 Sales & Marketing Production Specialist Wyndham Vacation Ownership 6228033 Health Innovation Project / Research Manager Tavistock Development 6228363

Civil Process Officer Orange County Sheriff’s Office 6228365 Respiratory Therapist at Winnie Palmer Hospital Orlando Health 6228332 Marketing Coordinator Williams Company Management Group 6228026 Team Lead (Seasonal) Marriott International 6228177 Medical Assistant - RMA or CMA Pulmonary Care of Central FL 6222610 Industrial Security Specialist ProActive Technologies Inc. 6222485 Folder Operator for Bindery - Full Time Central Florida Press 6227878 IP Paralegal 2 Cru 6228161

CNC Machinist Level III Pro Image Solutions 6223483

Scenic & Base Painters Ace Staffing Inc. 6219703

Reservation Activations Agent Hilton Grand Vacations 6231023

Compensation Advisor Orange County Government 6228178

Internal Admissions Coordinator Ormond Beach Avante Group Inc. 6228034

Sales Manager Diamond Resorts International 6231279

Service Call Technician Reedy Creek Improvement District 6228330

Personal Assistant Weiser Financial Planning 6227869

Quality Control Technician Universal Orlando 6231272

Entertainment Coordinator Give Kids The World 6228361

Lifeguards - Suntree YMCA Family Center YMCA of Central Florida 6225444

Visual Academic Designer Full Sail University 6230908

Director of Catering Embassy Suites Orlando - Lake Buena Vista South 6228368

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● APRIL 5-11, 2017

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Targeted Case Manager - Social Work IMPOWER (Intervention Services, Inc) 6227855

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Academic Program Director Music Business The Los Angeles Film School 6227853 Sales Consultant - Small Business & Residential Sales Slomin’s 6227742 Sous Chef Walt Disney World Resort 6227721 Sales Representative Pro Stat LLC 6227107 Assistant Manager - Regulatory Compliance CFE Federal Credit Union 6227260 Plumbers Smart Ride, Inc. 6220208 Electrician Team Staffing Services 6227076 Sales Estimator - Windows & Doors FAS Windows & Doors 6226698 Sheet Metal Duct Installers / HVAC Ameritech 6219705 Field Marketing Representative Sheraton Vistana Resort/ Sheraton Vistana Villages 6226701 Technician Confirmation / Customer Service Representative Adcomm 6226517 Cook - Line Cook - Prep Cook Red Mug Diner 6225435 Security Team Team Market Group 6225450 Financial Services Representative Florida Financial Group 6219531 Sales - Account Executive - Commercial and Digital Print Designers’ Press, Inc. 6222987

Pain Intake Coordinator/Team Float Orlando Orthopaedic Center 6226370 Account Manager - Sales US Health Advisors 6224270 Driver / Guard- Security Dunbar Armored 6225139 Installer - Shutters and Blinds Sunburst Shutters 6218943 In-House Sales Representative Legacy Vacation Club 6224259 Camp Coordinator, Golden Triangle YMCA Family Center YMCA of Central Florida 6225981 Membership Sales Representative East Orlando Chamber of Commerce 6225978 Housekeeping MVP Operations, LLC 6225779 Construction Recruiter Lane Construction 6225632 Activations Manager SunStreet 6224676


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Orlando Weekly April 5, 2017  

Orlando Weekly April 5, 2017